Festival to reflect diversity at ‘U’

Rhythms and Roots, a festival featuring various performing groups on campus, will be held tonight from 5 to 7 p.m. in Ingalls Mall by the Michigan League.

This new program, which hopes to reflect the diversity of the University, will include the Irish Dance Club, Groove, TASA Influx and the Michigan Raas Team. The cost is free.

School of Music to present tale of 1940s Hollywood

The School of Music will host “City of Angels” tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the Power Center for the Performing Arts.

“City of Angels” tells a witty tale of glamour and treachery in 1940s Hollywood. Tickets are $15 to $20 for general admission and $9 for students.

Tour held to teach students about HIV and AIDS

The Road to Hope Tour is making a stop in Ann Arbor tonight from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the University Club in the Michigan Union.

This national tour of HIV positive and AIDS activist speakers will discuss the realities and myths of living with HIV, as well as how to fight the disease.

The event is sponsored by the Student Global AIDS Campaign. For more information, visit www.hopesvoice.org.


Crime Notes

Teens reported for throwing rocks, harassing workers

A caller reported to the Department of Public Safety Tuesday that approximately four teenagers in the Arbor Heights Center parking lot were riding skateboards, harassing the staff and throwing rocks at the building. The suspects were gone when officers arrived.

Residue damages vehicle in carport

A caller reported to DPS Tuesday that on April 8 some kind of residue in the Fletcher Carport dripped on to her car and damaged the paint.

Drop box in Angell Hall destroyed

A caller reported to DPS Monday that a drop box outside of his office in Angell Hall was destroyed. There are no suspects at this time.


This Day in Daily History

University denies admitting Japanese American students

April 14, 1942 — As Japanese Americans were being evacuated from the West Coast, the University said no Japanese student evacuees had been admitted at the University.

After receiving a letter from University of Washington Prof. Robert O’Brien, the Deans’ Conference discussed the matter, but said it had reached no definitive conclusion.

An article that ran April 12 alleged that the University was one of the nine inland institutions allowing Japanese students to seek refuge.

University President Alexander Ruthven said, “The newspaper report that the University of Michigan has agreed with West Coast institutions to accept students of Japanese blood from the evacuated areas is incorrect. It is the policy of the University to discourage such students from seeking admission here.”



A headline on Page 1 of Tuesday’s edition of the Daily should have said Larry Page is co-founder and president of Products at Google.

Please report any error in the Daily to corrections@michigandaily.com






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