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May 18, 1947 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-18

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SUNDAYUMAY 18, 1547

1THE MICHIAN AILY

PAGE SEVEN

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LOST IN WAR:
Alumnus Plans 4000-MAil
Trip To Replace Union Button

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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Cornti.nued from Page 3) < Sphinx picnic scheiled fur
Sun., May 18, has been chantd 1o
conjunction with the University Sun., May 25, 3:30 p.m.

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Many men have it, but few
realize what they've got.
A Union button seems like a
R eveal Union
O~"fpera Plans
Board Votes $100
Prize for Best Script
Plans for hte revival of the Un-
ion Opera took their first step
toward reality this week, with the
establishment of a prize contest
to locate a top notch script from
which the show can be produced.
A prize of $100 has been voted
by the Board of Directors of the
Union for any script submitted
before Sept. 1, 1947 which in the
opinion of the judges is suitable
for production and is in keep-
ing with the high standard of en-
tertainment set by Union Operas
of the past.
All those interested in entering
a script in the contest must write
to Harry Skinner, 556 S. State St.
before June 5 to receive complete
contest rules..
The judges of the contest will
be four faculty members, and their
decision will be final. All scripts
become the property of the Union,
and it is clearly stipulated that
the judges may withold the
awarding of any prize if they feel
that none of the material sub-
mitted is of acceptable quality.
A good script should be of a
musical comedy variety, lasting
about two hours. While planning
a plot, contestants should leave
openings for several musical num-
bers with chorus routines.
Song lyrics may be included
with scripts, but they are not ne-
cessary. Although the opera will
have an all-male cast, there
should be women's parts written
into the script.
'Ensian Calls Tryouts
The Michiganensian business
staff tryout meeting for the fall
term will be held at 4 p.m. Tues-
day in the Student Publications
Building.
The meeting is open to all eli-
gible second-semester freshmen
and upperclassmen. Plans for the
fall term will be discussed.

small thing to most Michigan men, .
but Santiago Artiaga, '04E, is trav-
elling 4,000 miles to replace hi,.
which was lost during the Japan-'
ese occupation of Manila. A spe-
vial ceremony will take place dur-
ing alumni weekend, at which Ar-4
tiaga will be presented with a Un-
ion button, Union card. and other
documents, the originals of which
were burned during the recent{
war.Y
Since graduation, Artiaga has
served as city engineer and acting
mayor of Manila, and mayor of the
city of Davao in South Mindanao JHN BABINGTON
He is also past president of the . . to play leading role
Board of Governors of the Univer-
sity of Michigan Club of the Phil-
ippine Islands. He was decorated;
by the King of Spain in 1929. I
Artiaga has kept in touch with
former classmates and frequently 1 ell
entertained alumni who were in
the Philippines. When his class- b.
mates learned of the burning by " -(._
the Japanese of Artiaga's entire pen s Week
property, they sent him clothing.
kitchen utensils, bedding and fcod "In Spite of Heaven," a dramal
as soon as the postal system per- by Robcrt True, will be presented
mitted it. by Flay Production at 8:30 p.m.
Artiaga still wanted his Union Thursday, Friday and Saturday in
button and papers, though. so ar- Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre..
rangements were made for him to The play, which deals with the
be presented with duplicates dur- life of Moliere, will star John Bab-
ing the forthcoming alumni zc- ington in the leading role. Norma
unions. Metz, who portrays Armande Be-
- - - -jart, will co-star with Babington.
Other members of the cast in-
-1 ',t e11) , , , (ude Ann Myerson, John Sargent,
Leo Fogelman, James Holmes,
(Conutinued froin Palge r) Philip Snyder, Albert Mellen, Phyl-
- ----------- lis McVoy, William Flascamp,
bor. The establishments charge Beth Laikin, and Patricia Chaf-
$1.50 for group instruction and $3
for individual private instruction. True, who wrote the play in
and are open all day. Horses and 1045 after his discharge from the
wagons are available for hay rides Army, revised it in University re
until 9 p.m. at Golf-Side.witing coures. ewoa
9 p~m at olf-ide.Hopwood award in drama last
Although the University Flying summer. He has also received the
Club can take no more members National Theatre Conference
at present, students can get in- lrant for young playrights.
struction in flying at the Ann Ar-
bor airport, out of town on S. Prof. Valentine Windt, of the
State. Planes are also available speech department, is director of
for charter and hourly passenger the production. Prof. Robert Mel-
trips from 7:30 a.m. to dusk. ' alsodofgthe speech de-
Thos inereted n bcycin~partment, is designer.
Those interested in bicycling Tickets for "In Spite of Heaven"
through the rolling countryside will go one sale tomorrow at the,
may rent bikes at two shops in theatre box office.
town for 35 cents an hour or
$1.50 per day._
/ Other receational facilities are Read and Use
available at the Nichols Arbore-
tum. Tlte Daily Classifieds!!

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Symphony Orchestra and the Or-
chestral Conducting Class, at 8:30
p.m., Wed., May 21, Hill Audito-
rium. Among the composers repre-
sented are Mozart, Verdi, Saint-
Saens, Puccini, Guonod, Gluck,
Ponchiclli, Flotow, Bizet a n d
Tschaikowsky. The general pub-
lic is invited.
Student Recital: Beverly Solo-
row. Pianist, will present a recital
in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of Mas-
ter of Music at 8:30 p.m., Tues.,
May 20, Rackham Assembly Hall.
A pupil of Joseph Brinkman, Miss
Solorow has planned a program of
compositions by Scarlatti, Schu-
bert, Poulenc, Liszt, Granados, and
Prokofieff. The general public is
invited.
The .Univrsity .Little .Sym-
phcny, under the direction of
Wayne Dunlap, will present a pro-
gram at Martha Cook today at 4
p.m. Included will be the Haydn
"Cello Concerto in D Major" with
William Klenz, instructor of cello
in the School of Music, as soloist.
The public is cordially invited to
attend.
The Museum of Archaeology:
Current Exhibit: "Life in a Roman
Town, in Egypt, 30 B.C.---400
A.D." Tues. through Fri., 9-12, 2-5;
Sat., 9-12; Sun. 3-5.
The Museum of Art: Drawings
by Maurice Sterne and Paintings
by Pedro Figari. Alumni Memo-
rial Hall, daily, except Monday,
10-12 and 2-5; Sundays, 2-5; Wod-
nesday evenings 7-9. The public
is cordially invited.
Lve~n~s Today
University Radio Program:
9:15-9:45 a.m. WJR Hymns of
Freedom, George Cox, baritone
and musical director; Norma
Swinney, Harriet Boden, Gran-
ville Greer;, Marilyn Mason, ac-
companist; Robert Bouwsma, nar-
rator.
U. of M. Hot Record Society, 8
p.m., League. Mr. Phil Diamond
will speak about Red Nichols and
Bix Beiderbecke, with recordings
of their work.
Coming Events
Research Club: Final meeting
8 p.m., Wed., May 21, Rackham
Amphitheatre. Prof. W. B. Wil-
cox, "Why did the British lose the
American Revolution?" Prof. Lars
Thomassen, "Chromium Oxide and
Nickel Oxide - High Tempera-
ture Protective Coatings." Offi-
cers will be elected for 1947-48.
Meeting open to members and
guests.
Graduate a n d Postgraduate
Medical Education Conference:
May 19, 20 and 21. Two sessions
daily, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. and
2-5 p.m., East Conference Room,
Rackham Building; auspices of the
University of Michigan and the
W. K. Kellogg Foundation.
Phi Sigma: Dr. Salvador Zu-
biran, President of the University
of Mexico, will speak on "The Uni-
versity of Mexico," Mon., May 19,
Rackham Amphitheatre, 8 p.m.;
business meeting, 7:45 p.m.
"In Spite of Heaven," original
play by Robertt True, will be pre-
sented by Play Production on
Thurs., Fri., and Sat., 8:30 p.m.,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. This
play, which deals with the life
of Moliere, won the Hopwood
award in drama last August. Tic-
kets on sale tomorrow at 10 a.m.,
theatre box office. Students given

special rate for Thursday eve-
ning performance.
The Modern Poetry Club. Hop-
wood Room, 7:30 p.m., Mon., May
1 9.
Rcnzinie Language Journal
Club. Last meeting of year, Wed.,
May 21, 4:15 p.m., West Confer-
ence Room, Rackham Bldg. Paper,
"Freron's Reputation," Dr. Fran-
cis Gravit.
A.S.C.E. Last meeting of the
term, May 20, 7:30 p.m., Michigan
Union. Mr. H H. Ormond, of the
Power and Construction Depart-
ment of the Ford Motor Co. will
give an illustrated lecture on
"Pile Bearing Tests by the Ford
Motor Company." Officers will be
elected for the fall term.

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Conversation Group, Suiedim
Hispanica, 3:30 p.m., loi., May
19, International Center.
Square Dancing Class. Sponsor-
ed by the Graduate Outing Club,
Tues., May 20, 7:45 p.m., Lounge
Women's Athletic Bldg. Everyone
welcome. Small fee chared.
First Presbyterian (Church:
10.45 a.m. Moinirg Worship
with sermon by Dr. Lemon. Ser-
mon topic: "The Safest Mind
Cure."
Westminster Guild. 5 p.m. Prof.
Andrei A. Lobanov-Rostovsky will
speak on "Religion in Russia."
Supper follows.
First Congregational Church:
10:45 a.m. Public Worship. Dr.
Parr will speak on "Christ Stop-
ped at Eboli."
6 p.m., Congregational-Disciples
Guild at Memorial Christian
Church. Speaker: Dr. George
Carrothers. Members of Christian
Youth Fellowship and Ariston
League will be guests.
University Lutheran Chapel:
Services, 9:45 and 11 a.m., with
sermon by the Rev. Alfred Scheips,
"Hallowed households."
Ganma Delta Lutheran Student
Club: Supper meeting, 5:15 p.ro.
at the Center with parent: as
guests.
First Unitarian Church
Edward H. Redman, minister.
Laymen's and Youth Sunday.
11 a.m., Service of Worship,
conducted by nembers of the,
American Unitarian Youth. Ad-
dresses: Miss Betsy Lickert:
"Youth and the Atomic Bomb,"
Professor John Shepard: "The
Meaning of Freedom."
3 p.m., Unitarian Student Guild
Picnic. Make Reservations with
Tom Walsh, 5989.
First Church of Christ, Scien-
tist, 409 S. Division St. Sunday
morning service at 10:30. Subject:
"Mortals and Immortals." Sunday
School at 11:45. Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m.
Unity: Services, 11 a.m., Unity
Chapel. Speaker: Mr. Lynn Lep-
per, formerly at Silent Unity, Kan-
sas City. Subject: "Living Imper-
sonally, True Freedom." There will
be no meeting of the Student Dis- i
cussion Group this week.

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