100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 16, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-16

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


Tff

i'UT V

SUNDAY SCHEDULE:
Sippers, Sport
Includedin Gi
Guild programs today will present
several speakers on present day prob-
'etns although outdoor suppers and
sports are also planned.
Prof. Shorey Peterson of the econ-
omics department will speak on "The
Ecohomic Aspects of Building a Per-
rpanent Peace" at 5 p..in. today at
the neeting of the Roger Williams
Guild at the Baptist Church Guild
House.
Students and servicemen will leave
the Congregational-Disciples Guild
House on Maynard street at 4 p. m.
today for a picnic and vesper service
Sh Army Men
Killed in Crash
In Tennessee
CHATPTANOOGA, TENN., July 15
-(AP)-A two-engined army plane,
plunging to earth during a violent
storm last night, carried to instant
death Maj. Gen. Paul W. Newgarden,
commnander of the Tenth Armored
Division, and five other army men,
including two .colonels.
In the plane, which disintegrated
after crashing headlong through an
orchard, were Col. Penn Lawrence,
commander of a combat unit; 2nd
Aeut. J. R. Lockett, 32, Granada,
Miss.; Flight Officer E. S. Ihle, 27,
Slater, Ia.; and Staff Sgt. F. J. All-
bright, 26, Bradford, O.
The army withheld the name of
the second colonel, pending notifica-
tion of next of kin.
All were en route from Fort Knox,
Ky., to Augusta, Ga., where Gen.
N4ewgarden was to have reviewed
troops of the 10th armored division
in celebration of the second anniver-
sary of his command.
Officials at Camp Gordon, where
the 10th armored is stationed, pro-
posed suspension of the anniversary
ceremonies, but Mrs. Newgarden in-
sisted the observance be carried out.
She and the widow of Col. Lawrence
attended the review.

;s, Speakers Are
ilds' Programs
at Riverside Park. In case of rain
the program will be held inside.,
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, coun-
selor in religious education, will lead
the discussion at the student class at
9:30 a. m. in the Methodist Church.
In place of the Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing in the afternoon, a vesper service
will be held at 5 p. m. followed by
a reception for Dr. Charles Brash-
ares and his family.
"Shakespeare-Our Contemporary"
will be the topic of Dr. William Lem-
on's talk at 4:30 p. m. today at the
Presbyterian Church. Supper and
social hour will follow.
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at 4 p. m. at the Zion Par-
ish Hall, 309 E. Washington, to go
to the home of Mrs. Paul Preketes on
Crest for games, picnic supper and
a devotional-service.I
Members of Canterbury Club at St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church will meet
at 5 p. m. at Page Hall to go to the
Hunter residence for swimming andj
a picnic supper.
BroacastsAre
Listed for Week

Concert Will

Be Presented
By Contralto
A recital will be presented by Har-
riet Porter, contralto, at 8:30 p. m.
today at the First Methodist Church
in partial fulfillment of the require-'
ments for her degree.
She will be accompanied by Ruby
Kuhlman, pianist, and Howard
Chase, organist. Her program in-
cludes five selections from Brahms,
"O Don Fatale," from Verdi's Don
Carlos" and "Halleluia of Love" from
Moussorgosky's "Khowantohina."
Other songs will be "Le Nile" by
Leroux, "Mandoline" by Debussy, "Les
Berceau" by Faure, "La Mi Sola Lau-
reola" by Obradors and "Rataplan"
by Grever.
She will conclude her program
with "The Roadside Fire" by Wil-
liams, "The Hills of Gruzia" by Med-
nikoff, "Evening Song" by Griffes,
"To One Unknown" by Carpenter
and "A Feast of Lanterns" by Ban-
tock.
Miss Porter, soloist at the church
for the past three years, is also staff
assistant at the International Center.
She had the role of Lucia in the
School of Music-Play Production of
"Cavalleria Rusticana" and was a
soloist with the Choral Union at re-
cent May Festival concerts.

Dr. Brashares
To Leave for
New Position
Dr. Charles W. Brashares' ten
years of service at the First Metho-
dist Church will be ended today with
a communion and vesper service as
he will leave tomorrow to become
bishop of the Des Moines area.
"Responsibilities" will be the topic
of Dr. Brashares' communion medi-
tation service at 10:45 a. m. today.
Elizabeth Inanoff, Grad., will give
violin solos during the service with
the church choir on the program.
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, University
religious counselor, and Rev. Ralph
Dunlop, associate pastor at the
church, will also take part.
The vesper service which will be
at 5 p. m. today will consist of ex-
amples of various contributions and
services of Dr. and Mrs. Brashares
read by Prof. John Brumm, presi-
dent of Wesley Foundation.
Prof. Katz, lay leader of the
church; Rev. Dunlop; Rev. C. W.
Carpenter, president of the city
Ministers' Association and Rev. Lu-
ther Butts, superintendent of this
district, will assist at the service.
The choir and a duet by Prof. and
Mrs. Hardin Van Deursen will also
be heard.

ASK DEWEY TO APPROVE FEDERAL BALLOT-New York City representatives of the Citizens Non-
Partisan Committee for Servicemen's Vote arrive in Albany, N. Y., to ask Gov. Thomas E. Dewey to
approve the federal ballot for servicemen overseas. Moss Hart, chairman of the group, asked Dewey
to "grant an interview to the delegation of discharged veterans who made this request." Governor
Dewey refused to see the delegation.

CAMPUS HIGHLIGHTS

Radio programs to be broadcast
this week from the campus studios
in Morris Hall are the following:
Hymns of Freedom-9:15-9:45
a. m. Sunday, WJR.
Problems in Medicine-11:30-
11:45 p. m., Thursday, WJR.
Stump the Professor-2:00-2:30
p. in., Saturday, WJR.
At the Keyboard-2:40-2:55 p. m.,
Monday, WKAR.
Battle Backgrounds-2:30-2:40
p. m., Monday, WKAR.
Juvenile Delinquency-2:15-2:30
p. m., Wednesday, WKAR.
Moments of Music-2:30-2:55
p. m., Wednesday, WKAR.
Dentistry and Speech Correction--
2:30-2:45 p. in., Friday, WKAR.
Campus News-2:45-2:55 p. m.,
Friday, WKAR.
University Theater-2:15-2:30,
Monday; 2:00-2:15, Wednesday;
2:15-2:30, Friday, WKAR.

Dr. Emerson Will Lecture
"Civilian Health Needs in War-
time" is the topic of a lecture to be
given at 4 p. m. tomorrow in the
School of Public Health Auditorium,
Dr. Henry Vaughan, Dean of the
school announced.
The talk will be given by Dr. Haven
Emerson, Nonresident Lecturer in
Public Health Administration in the
School of Public Health and Profes-
sor Emeritus of Public Health at
Columbia University. The general
public is invited to attend.
Glee Club To Rehearse . .
The Men's Glee Club will hold a
rehearsal from 7 to 9 p. m. tomorrow
in the Union, in preparation for the
first summer concert. All men and
servicemen are invited to attend.
Spanish Club Program.. .
La Sociedad Hispanica has a full
week planned, including their regu-
lar meeting at 8 p. m., Tuesday at
the Michigan League, an informal
tea at 4 p. m. Tuesday and Wednes-
day in the grill room of the League,
and a tea at 4:15 p. m. Thursday in
the International Center.
All those who understand Spanish
are invited to attend all of these
functions without charge.
Ignacio Gonzales, of the Dominican
MARILYI

Republic will give a talk in Spanish,
followed by singing and other en-
tertainment at the club meeting 8
p. m. Tuesday at the League.
* *~ *
Center To Hold Reception
The International Center will hold
its sixth Annual Summer Reception
for new foreign students from 8
p. m. to 10 p. m. Saturday in the
lounge of the International Center.
Dr. Esson M. Gale, director of the
Center, and Mrs. Gale, Dean of Men
Joseph Bursley, and Professors
George S. Carrothers and Arthur S.
Aiton, of the history department,
accompanied by Mrs. Carrothers and.
Mrs. Aiton, wil receive the guests.
Education Party Planned
A party open to everyone interested
in education will be held by the
School of Education at 8 p. m. Wed-
nesday in the Women's Athletic
Building.
The arrangements committee for
the party is composed of the follow-
ing students: Marie Van Vleet,
Grad., E, Lean Schermann, Grad., E,
Ada Dietz, Grad., E., Louise Robi-
son, Grad., E., Bernice Jacobs, Grad.,
E., Norma Hackett, Grad., E., Mary
Kay Cabalon, Grad., E., Louise
Dailey, Grad., E., and Jane Demp-
ster, Grad., E.

Education Panel
To Be Held at
University Hibgh
"Release Time for Religious Edu-
cation" is the topic of a panel dis-
cussion to be presented for the School
of Education Workshops at 11 a. m.
Monday in the University High
School Auditorium.
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, coun-
selor in Religious Education, will be
chairman of the panel. Prof. John
S. Brubacher, of Yale University;
Prof. Donald L. Katz, of the College
of Engineering, President of the Ann
Arbor Council of Churches; Pres.
Merwin H. Waterman, of the School
of Business Administration, and of
the Ann Arbor Board of Education;
and Mrs. Geil D. Orcott, assistant
in the Mathematics-Economics Li-
brary, formerly Director of Protest-
ant Student Work at the University
of Chicago Chapel will participate
in the panel.
Following the lecture, luncheon
will be served for these guests and
the students of the workshops. Dur-
ing this time, students will have the
opportunity to discuss the topic with
members of the panel.
An assembly program is held at 11
a. m. every school day for the stu-
dents in the School of Education
Workshops.

III~. -~---

A farewell reception
service will be held in
dens of the church.

to follow the
the east gar-

OPEN I NG WEDNESDAY NIGHT
"7Th eaiie4 /adiie4
Gay Satire by Moliere
WEDNESDAY through Saturday 8:30 P.M.
Tickets $1.02 78c 54c (inc. Fed. Tax)
Michigan Repertory Players-Department of Speech
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Box Office Phone 6300

We mean the Sun
Ycu'll catch all the sun you needf
in a new sun suit with skirt to

. A
46-< ' j

U

SHOPPE

_.

.i. L
O. ,

CLEARANCE VALUES

match, and you'll

be all the

wealthier and prettier for it. 1/ fY
Super-cool cotton dresses /'
from 4.05 '
47/npier o/orrprnerifS

_y1

Si

y. t

Dresses for every oc-
casion - whether
canoeing on the
Huron, coke dating,
furloughing with
that soldier husband
or dashing about the
campus-you'll find
your dress. Whether
a petite 10 or a
shorter half size to
24%. Clearance
prices
95

COTTONS!
RAYONS!
JACKETS!
PR INTS!
ST RI PES!
PASTELS!
DARKS!
W HITES!
Would you expect to
find fresh innocent
cotton with such a
pin thin look, so
much city-;gal poise?
'rhis is one of our

I I

/

f, r to~ 1,e

6,9

.uv. ,

IoW,

{!
t ry _
s . Oh

Original values
to $25.00

many.

.. .the face that wears this

pea rsl

smooh,.invisible veil

of beauty,

oli WWJQ"

;'
i
;

; '

.Also..
playsuits-sunbacks'
jumpers, slacks,
jackets
at 5.95
skirts, blouses,
jumpers at
2.95 and 3.95
blouses and tee shirts
at 1.39 and 2.00

\,
. .,
, ..
.
.__ _ -.
}
'
, t . .
--

ti

CHAx

I I

avxTumuuArI,1E

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan