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April 01, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-01

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

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 1839

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Ruthven Receives Bid To Band Concert

Louis F. Vanmanen, '39, (left), and Gilbert Plhares, '39BAd., represent-
ing Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary music fraternity, present the first
patron's invitation to President Ruthven for the Band's 80th anniversary
Spring Concert Tuesday at Hill Auditorium.
Nazi Aircraft Industry Surpasses
American, Prof. Vincent Declares
By ROBERT BOGLE find with German planes and manu-
The Nazi government has developed facture in general, he said, was the
Germany's aircraft and engine manu- fact that they had too many gadgets.
Gerarny's ircratadeginhe anu feThe German product reflects the Ger-
facturing industries in the last few man, he said, in being too carefully
years to a point which approximates built; too many safeguards and im-
even exceeds the facilities of this provements are made. Professor Vin-
country's manufacturers, according to cent cited as an example a German
Prof. Edward T. Vincent of the submarine that he had examined after
mechanical engineering department. the war in which many motor parts
In tremendous moves toward stand- were unnecessarily duplicated.
ardization of war machinery, Profes-
sor Vincent said, the Nazis have re- A P
quired that every private aircraft and e21nttl
engine company in Germany produce
a certain amount of units of a stand- ConcertT oday
ard design selected by the govern-
rnent. These units, whether they are
parts, or completed enginesand planes 'Bach Mass In B Minor'
need not require the entire facilities
of the individual concern; it is al- Is First Of Series
lowed to continue the production of
its regular models. Students in music appreciation,
Advantages Discussed music literature, counterpoint, and
The advantage of this system, neg- music composition should be especial-
tecting the disadvantages of govern- ly interested in the recorded playing
ment control, according to Professor of Bach's Mass in B Minor at 3:30
Vincent, is to furnish not only a con- p.m. and conitinued at 8:00 p.m. to-
stantly increasing supply of airplanes day at Lane Hall, according to Prof.
and engines of a uniform design, but Louise Cuyler, of the Music School.
to allow an almost instantaneous This concert is the first in a series
swing into high volume production in contemplated by the Student Religi-
time of emergency. With factories ous Association, to be continued next
equipped with standard tools and dia- year at Lane Hall.
grams and in certain cases being in Little is known about the Mass in
actual production, this would be per- B minor, except that Bach worked
fectly possible. at it fitfully from 1729 to 1737, and
Two of the standard designs which that some parts of it are adaptions of
have proved themselves sufficiently to other sacred works by the composer.
be accepted for universal production, These "borrowed" parts, however, fit
he said, were the Junkers airplane, in so well that they have become
and an automobile engine made un- outstanding parts of the Mass.
cler the name of M.I.N., he said. The The London Symphony, conducted
engine is of a type well suited to in- by Arthur Coates, and the Philhar-
stallation in tanks. monic Choir are featured in the re-
English 'Shadow Plan' cording of this famous composition.
A counterpart to the German plan
for quick and accurate mass produc-
tion of war machines, Professor Vin- Museum Iispnays
cent stated, is the English "shadow
plan" which consists of the mapping Carving Exhibit
and recording of slant layouts withB
a view to rapid conversion to the Prepared By WPA
manufacture of war products. The
plan was sponsored by the owner of
one of England's largest car factories, A new exhibit has been set up on
ne of England's largest arefadytos the fourth floor of the Museums Build-
one of which has been already con- ing, which will serve as a barometer
verted for war work. for progress on the state-wide mus-
Asked how he thought that air- eus project, which is being carried
planes of American manufacture com- on through WPA funds.
pared with those of Germany and This week, the cases contain wood-
Europe in general, Professor Vincent carvings illustrating characters from
aid that in his opinion, pursuit planes such famous childhood stories as
built in the United States lagged de- Alice in Wonderland, Robin Hood,
cidedly behind those of at least Ger- and Evangeline. These carvings are
many and England, but that this for use in Children's Museums
ountry's" bombers were superior to throughout the state, and are being
my others produced in the world. done mostly by wood-workers in
The one great fault that he could Grand Rapids.
Also contained in the exhibit are
carvings of geometric figures, which
Student Orchestra will be used in classrooms. Included,
.-4 too, in the materials on display are
Will (. ve Uoleert small reproductions of period furni-
ture. When completed, these will make
The University of Michigan Sym- dioramas representing' many perios
phony Orchestra, composed of ninety- and styles.
wo students, will present its fourth
ree concert of the season at 8:30
.m. next Thursday in Hill Auditori- Tomorrow
in. We Will Tell
Now in its fifty-first year on cam- You About It
us, the University Symphony has Watch This Space
>layed an important role in the musi-
al life of the University. Aside from

Heilkinen Gives
'Michigan Cup'
Presents Alumni Award
To St. Louis School ;
The "Michigan Cup," for 21 years
in basketball competition among St.
Louis, Mo., high schools, was retired
Wednesday when Ralph Heikkinen,
'39. president of the undergraduate
"M" Club, awarded it permanently to
Central High School at a ceremony1
in the school auditorium. Central
earned the award by winning thet
fifth leg on the cup this year.
Donated by the University of Michi-
gan Club of St. Louis in 1918, the=
cup has had a longer history than
any others in similar competition in'
St. Louis, including special trophies<
given by Cornell, Yale, Princeton,
Harvard and Amherst, among others.1
Athletic Director Fielding H. Yost,
who was supposed to make the award,
was ill and unable to appear. Heik-
kinen, now assistant line coach here,1
spoke also at a luncheon of the local1
alumni club at Hotel Statler.
Birthday Party
Wins Alumni's
Congratulation;
Cross country fliers, listeners in
the Canal Zone and Puerto Rico and
alumni from all over the United
States have sent congratulations to
the University Broadcasting Service
for the Michigan Day broadcast re-
leased over a national hookup March
18 from Ann Arbor.
Because of the great enthusiasm
with which the program was received
by alumni, it may become an annual
event, Prof. Waldo M. Abbot, directorI
of the Broadcasting Service, said.
Telegrams were received from
many alumni scattered throughout
the nation including one from Wyeth
Allen, '15E, who reported hearing
the broadcast while flying cross coun-
try with his wife. From the Canal
Zone, reports were received of good
reception by short wave.
In addition, letters and telegrams
have been pouring in by the hun-
dreds from almost every state in the
Union, many of them asking that the
program become an annual affair.
The Michigan Day broadcast, organ-
ized by T. Hawley Tapping, general
secretary of the Alumni Association,
was the culmination of the Centen-
nial Celebration of 1937. The program
originated from Ann Arbor with cut-
ins from Washington, D.C., and New
York City.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
not permit. They will return before
9 p.m.
Faculty and all graduate students
are invited.
International Center:
1. The Sunday evening program
following the six o'clock supper has
had to be changed because of the ill-
ness of one of the doctors who was
to have spoken on "Socialized Medi-
cine." Mr. Kenneth Morgan, Direc-
tor of the Student Religious Asso-
ciation, will be the speaker.
2. The movie program for Monday
will begin at 7:30 instead of 7:00
as in the past. It will include: The
Building of Boulder Dam-Rain on
the Plains-Yellowstone Park.
3. The Center will be open through-
out the spring vacation and foreign-
born students who are to remain in
town are urged to take advantage of
the attractive program planned by
Mr. Holland, who will be in charge.
This will include among other things
a day's trip by bus to Jackson Prison,
to the Battle Creek Sanitarium, the
Kellogg Foundation, and the food
factories. A visit to the Starr Com-
monwealth for Boys at Albion will
offer another interesting day's trip.
Hikes, basketball games, and other
outdoor and indoor sports have been
planned. For details see the bulletin
board at the Center.
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
will hold its regular Sunday after-
noon gathering at the Fireplace
Room, Lane Hall, starting at 4:15
p.m. There will be refreshments,
singing, and a talk by a student mem-
ber who is in the Law School.
All students interested are invited
to attend.
Ping Pong Tournament: The finals
in the women's all-campus ping pong
tournament have been postponed un-
til after spring vacation.
Spanish Play: "Sueno de una Noche
de agosto," a modern three-act com-
edy by G. Martinez Sierra, will be
presented (in Spanish) by La Socied-
ad Hispanica at the Lydia Mendel-
ii

ssohn Theatre, Tuesaay, April 4, at
8:15 p.m. All tickets will be reserved
and may be obtained at the box of-
fice Monday and Tuesday. A special
reduction will be made for those
who hold La Sociedad Hispanica lec-
ture tickets.
Congress District Presidents: Be-
ginning Monday, April 3, the regu-
lar weekly meetings of the District
Council will be held at 5 p.m. every
Monday.
The Westminster Guild supper par-
ty in honor of Miss Elizabeth Lein-
bach will be held Wednesday, April
5, at 6:30 in the Michigan Union.
Reservations must be made through
Jeanne Judson, phone 6959, before
Monday night.
Monday Evening Dramatic Club:
Faculty Women's Club, 7:30 Monday
at the Union.
Churches
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ).
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship, Rev.
Frederick Cowin, Minister.
5:30 p.m., Social Hour and Tea.
6:30 p.m., Miss Frances Wang will
speak to the Guild on The Student
Movement in China. Informal dis-
cussion will follow the address.
First Methodist Church. Morning
Worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach on "Palm Sun-
day.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Palm Sunday: 8 a.m. Holy Com-
union; 9 a.m. Breakfast and Study
Group for students, Harris Hall; 9:30
a.m. Junior Church; 9:30 a.m. Pri-
mary Easter Pageant in Children's
Chapel; 11 a.m. Kindergarten; 11
a.m. Holy Communion and sermon
by the Rev. Henry Lewis; 7 p.m. Stu-
dent Meeting, Harris Hall, short
service of Evening Prayer, followed
by Open House.
Stalker Hall. Student Class at 9:45
a.m. at Stalker Hall. Wesleyan Guild
Meeting at the Church. Supper at 6
o'clock. At 7 o'clock Mrs. Teresa May
Merrill, of Detroit will present "The
Rock" in a dramatic reading.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave.: 10:45 a.m., Morn-
ing Worship Service. "Beyond Trage-

dy" will be the subject upon which
Dr. W. P. Lemon will preach.
The Westminster Guild: 6 p.m.,
The Westminster Guild, student
group, will meet for supper and a
fellowship hour. At the , meeting
which follows at 7 o'clock the group
will divide into two sections. Miss
Helen Anderson will review the book
"Reaching for the Stars" by Norah
Waln and also other recent books on
Germany. In the second group the
subject "The Mark of an Integrated
Personality" will be discussed and a
Bernreuter Test will be given.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Liberty
at Third. Carl A. Brauer, Minister.
\ Palm Sunday-
9:30 a.m. Sunday School and Bible
Class.
9:30 a.m. Lenten service in the
German language.
10:45 a.m. Morning worship and
sermon. Subject: "Our King."
6 p.m. Gamma Delta Student Club
supper and fellowship hour. 7 p.m.
A four reel film on "India" will be
shown in the church parlors under
auspices of the Student Club. The
public is invited. No admission
charge but a silver offering will be
taken.
Holy Week Services-
Wednesday, 7-9 p.m. Registration
for Holy Communion.
Maundy Thursday'' 7:30 p.m.
Preparatory service.
7:45 p.m." Holy Thursday Com-
munion in English.
Good Friday, 1 p.m. Good Friday
service with sermon in English. Sub-
ject:n "He Saved Others, Himself He
Cannot Save."
service.
Good Friday, 7:30 p.m. Prepara-
tory service. 7:45 p.m. Good Friday
Communion in the German language.
First Church of Christ Scientist,
409 So. Division St. Sunday morning
service at 10:30.
Subject: "Unreality."
Golden Text: Proverbs 30:8.
Sunday School at 11:45.
Reformed and Christian Reformed
services will be held Sunday, April 2
in the Michigan League Chapel at
10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Rev. Hof-
meyer will be the speaker. There
will be a congregational meeting af-
ter the 7:30 service for the purpose of
calling a pastor.
{f(

A

"WEDGE
'JOBS"
FOR GRADUATES

DIRECTORY
HILLEL FOUNDATION 1 BETH LEHEM ,EVAN
East University at Oakland. Dial 3779 Theodore Schmale,
Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz, Director 432 South Fourth
Saturday, 11" a.m. Classical Hebrew Class. 9:30 A.M. Church S
Sunday, 7:30 P.M. Forum. Prof. Sharfman 10:30 A.M. Confirma
will be the speaker. Sermon: "Kinship w
Tuesday, 3:00 P.M. Elementary Hebrew Class. 6:00 P.M. Student F
4:45 P.M. Classic.l Hebrew Class. 7:00 P.M. Young Pe
Thursday, 4:45 P.M. Classical Hebrew Class.

The Alumni Placement Commit-
tee of a great university tells the
members of its senior class in a
booklet on getting a job:
"Don't overlook the importance
and possibilities of 'wedge-jobs' in
getting a position. One of our most
prominent alumni started as a sten-
ographer in the office of a man
whom he succeeded as president of
that organization."
By "wedge-jobs," they mean rou-
tine positions which provide an op-
portunity for demonstrating an in-
dividual's ability.
Hamilton Business College pre-
pares its students for "wedge-jobs"
where there are opportunities for
advancement. Many of our gradu-
ates, starting as stenograbphers,
bookkeepers, or office clerks, have
advanced to responsible, highly-
paid positions as private secretaries,
accountants, and executives.
411 graduates were placed' in
positions by our Employment De-
partment during 1938.
Write or phone today for bulletin
describing. opportunities,. courses,
time required, and reasonable cost.
No obligation.
IIAMILTON
Business College
Phone 7831
William at State

4

Make Mine A Want Ad

11

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street
10:30 a.m. Sunday Service
11:45 a.m. Sunday School for pupils up to the
age of 20 years
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Evening Testimony
Meeting
Free Public Reading Rooms at 206 East
Liberty St. open daily except Sundays and
holidays from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
GRACE BIBLE FELLQWSHIP
Undenominational
Masonic Temple
327 South Fourth Avenue
Harold J. DeVries, Pastor
10:00 A.M. Sunday School.
11:.00 A.M. Morning Worship. "Jesus, the
Savior of Men.
6:30 P.M. Senior and Intermediate Young
People Meetings.
7:30 P.M. Evening Service. "The New Test-
ament."
7:30 P.M., Thursday. Communion Service.
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
State and Washington Streets
Chas. W. Brashares, Minister.
Earl Sawyer, Minister
9:45 A.M. Student Class at Stalker Hall.
9:45 A.M. Church School for Outlook and
Brotherhood Class, Junior Department,
Young Married People, Greeter Class, and
Young People's Bible Class.
10:40 A.M. Church School for beginners and
primary department.
10:40 A.M. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares'
subject will be "Palm Sunday." The choir

I

. we suggest our private dining room. The
Allenel's steak and sea food dinners cannot be
equaled anywhere. Our conveniences and accom--
modations are unique . .. Why don't you call for
additional details?

i

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I

Yea 1 a eNJ _ L _.Y

1111

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