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September 30, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-09-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

P'AG'E XIX

THE MICHIGAN OIXI IY

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAITX

......

NEWARK TO FRISCO:
'Atom Day' Rallies Will
Tell Alumni of Phoenix

77!

CO

CER

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By VERNON EMERSON
Wherever a meeting can be held,
alumni will gather Monday night
to hear of the Michigan Memorial
Phoenix Project.
More than 200 meetings will be
held from Newark to San Fran-
cisco and from Miami to Manistee
as the Project begins its national
drive for $6,500,000.
GROUPS OF ALUMNI and
other interested people will gather
in churches, country clubs, hotels,
private homes, schools, community
centers and libraries.
One meeting will be held in a
local- Elks' Temple; another in
offices of a power company. And
Draft Board
Has Problems
SelectingMen
By CHUCK ELLIOTT
Who goes, who doesn't, and
why?
This is the problem facing the
four harrassed members of the
Washtenaw County draft board
along with the hundreds of other
draft boards across the country.
ACCORDING TO Robert Norris,
assistant chairman of the local
board, men determined to beat the
draft and stay on the right side
of the law usually try rather ob-
vious means of escape, such as
getting married suddenly.
Although this nearly always
gets them nowhere, as they must
prove that they were either mar-
ried or betrothed before the first
of August, it seems to be a pretty
popular method, Norris said.
The draft board must meet
to deliberate questionable cases,
and to decide whether the man
in question should be drafted
or exempted. Such a case was
that of the man who said he
was single on his registration
questionaire but when called up
for induction decided that he
had a common-law wife and
three children.
EVEN THE fellow who planned
to dodge the draft quite legiti-
mately by enlisting is bound to be
disappointed too. Once the in-
duction notice has been received
the man is ineligible for enlist-
ment.
However, the number of enlist-
ments have risen considerably
since the draft began to move a
bit faster this summer, indicating
that a number of men prefer to
pick their own service by enlist-
ing.
Despite enlistments, the local
draft board expects to be kept
fairly busy for a long while, as
demands for extensive new calls
come in from the Selective Service
office in Washington.
Norris Notes
Draft Status
There is a possibility that some
students, deferred for the academ-
Ic year, may not be drafted im-
mediately after school is out in
June, Robert Norris, assistant
chairman of the Washtenaw
County draft board, said yester-
day.
When school is out, students will
probably be called up in groups
as before, not as a large body, he
pointed out.
Also, by that time, the Army
may have filled out to the three
million size now set for it, and
draft quotas may not be as de-
manding as they are now, Norris
said.

He emphasized that if a student
is enrolled in summer school he
has grounds for exemption as well
as during .regular session attend-
ance.

t, I

UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY

TICKETS NOW ON SALE
at
BURTON MEMORIAL TOWER
SEASON TICKETS - BOTH SERIES
and
TICKETS FOR SINGLE CONCERTS

2

72nd ANNUAL CHORAL UNION SERIES

HELEN TRAU BEL, Soprano . . . .
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA,

Thursday, October

5

Charles

Munch, Conductor

. .. .Sunday, October 22

x

CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA,
George SzelI, Conductor

. Sunday, November 5

. . . . .

SOLOMON, Pianist

. . . .

. . . . Monday, November 20
AND . Tuesday, November 28

POLYTECH CHORUS OF FINU

ROYAL PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA,

Sir Thomas Beecham, Conductor

Sunday, December 3

ERICA MORINI, Violinist

Thursday, January

s " s e " " e

11
19

HOROWITZ, Pianist . . . . . . . . . Friday, January

CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA,

Raphael

Kubelik, Conductor

Sunday, March 4

. . .

HEIFETZ, Violinist . . . . . . . . . .

Wednesday, March

14

SEASON TICKETS: Block A, $16.80; Block B, $14.40; Block C, $12.00.
SINGLE CONCERTS: $3.00 - $2.40 - $1.80

FIFTH ANNUAL EXTRA CONCERT SERIES

LAURITZ MELCHIOR, Tenor . . . . .
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA,
Charles Munch, Conductor. . .
MYRA HESS, Pianist . . . . . . . . .
DON COSSACK CHORUS . . . . . .

Tuesday, October

Vednesday, October
Tuesday, November
. Monday, January

10
25
14
15

9..

' Serge Jaroff, Conductor
CINCINNATI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA,

Thor Johnson, Conductor

. . 6 . Tuesday, February 20

SEASON TICKETS: Block A, $8.40; Block B, $7.20; Block C, $6.00.
SINGLE CONCERTS: $3.00 - $2.40 - $1.80
ANNUAL CHRISTMAS CONCERTS

a.

SECRETARIAL
ACCOUNTING
TYPEWRITING
GREGG SHORTHAND
BUSINESS MACHINES
MACHINE SHORTHAND
Courses may be completed in from
9 months to 18 months. Free
Placement Service. Many good
positions, at excellent salaries, are,
being offered to our graduates.

1511 Washtenaw Avenue
(ThedLutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Saturday at 4:30: Open House after the Game.. .
9:30 A.M:: Bible Study.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service, with sermon by the
pastor, "The Leaven of Christian Truth."
5:30 P.M.: Supper-Program of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Student Club. Talk and discussion,
"The Realm of Right and Wrong."
Tuesday at 9:15: Social Hour.
Wednesday at 7:00: Chapel Choir Rehearsal.
Friday 'at 6:00: Dinner and Evening for Married
Couples.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
W. P. Lemon and W. H. Henderson; Ministers
Maynard Klein, Director of Music

LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
(National Lutheran Council)
1304 Hill Street
Henry 0. Yoder, D.D., Pastor
9:10 A.M.: Bible Class at the Center.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion and Trinity
Churches.
5:30 P.M.: L.S.A. Meeting in Zion Parish Hall.
Program following supper-Prof. Paul Kauper,
Law Faculty, will be the speaker.
Tuesday, 7:30 P.M.: Discussion Hour at the Cen-
ter-"The Church and Development of Church
Leadership."
Wednesday, 4:00 P.M.: Tea and Coffee Hour at
the Center.

11

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"MESSIAH" (Handel) . .

December 9 and

10/1950

~NANCYCARR, soprano, EUN ICE ALBERTS, contralto;
DAVID LLOYD, tenor; OSCAR NATZKA, bass;
CHORAL UNION and ORCHESTRA;
LESTER McCOY, Conductor
TICKETS: 70c and 50c. On sale beginning October 16.

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