THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TVE,:iRV, MtkV 7, 1940
P~flE ~ X TUES....M AY...1..
Human Ecology Pioneer
Succumbs; Served Ten
Years As Professor
(Continued from Page 1)
arts degree at. the University of Man-
itoba and his doctor of philosophy
degree at the University of Chicago
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Eva Irene McKenzie, two brothers
and two sisters.
Funeral services will be held 5 p.m.
Wednesday at the Muehlig chapel.
Rev. D. Mclvor of Fort William, On-
tario, will officiate. He is a brother-
in-law of Mrs. McKenzie.
Active pall bearers will be Dean
E. D. Dickenson of the University
of California, Dr. Robert C. Angell,
Dr. Charles Remer, Dr. L. J. Carr,
Dr. H. H. Riecker, and Dean C. E.
Honorary pall bearers have been
picked from Dr. McKenzie's local
faculty club, the Katholepistemiad
Club. They will be Prof. Randolph
G. Adams, Dr. Arthur W. Bromage,
Dr. Frederick A. Collier, Prof. Arthur
L. Cross, Dr. Heber D. Curtis, Prof.
John W. Eaton, Dean A. C. Fursten-
berg, Prof.-Emeritus F. G. Novi, Prof.
Dewitt Parker, Prof. Bradley Patten,
President Ruthven, Dean-Emeritus
Walter C. Sadler and Dean E. Blythe
Nordmeyer Will Lecture
On German Art Tonight
Tracing the influence of German
romantic poetry on 19th century
German painting, Prof. Henry W.
Nordmeyer, head of the German de-
partment, will present an illustrated
lecture to members of the Deutscher
Verein at 8:15 tonight in the League.
The general theme of the talk,
Dr. Nordmeyer said, will be of the
"Germany That Has Been" that will
return since its spirit and value can-
Since the weather has distinctly
taken a turn for the better, and
studies are being pushed aside with a
slight twinge of conscience for a
saunter in the Arboretum, the boys
in the 33 fraternities already signed
up for Interfraternity Sing on May
16 are busily brushing up on their
sweetest and most attractive songs.
Last year a large crowd watched
the singers on the Library steps as
Alpha Sigma Phi walked off with
first place cups, rendering a hearty
masculine version of "Within the
Mystic Circle." Out of due consid-
eration to the sorority girls, who hold
their Lantern Night on May 20, each
fraternity will extend the sororities
an opportunity to act as sponsors for
them. Last year, the inimitable
Alpha Phi's rode in on the band wag-
on with the Alpha Sigs.
Blaz Lucas, '41, president of the
Council, and John DeVine, '41, secre-
tary-treasurer, will act as co-chair-
men of the affair. They announced
yesterday, that because of the large
number of fraternities participating,
a preliminary sing will be necessi-
tated on May 14.
On the night of the Sing, those
fraternities fortunate enough to come
through in the prelims, will meet at
the Union, to march with the judges
and sorority sponsors to the Library.
The Sing will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Meetin Of ASME
Members of the student chapter
of the American Society of Mechan-
ical Engineers will meet at 1:30 p.m.'
today at the Engineering Arch pre-
paratory to leaving for an inspection
trip of the General Motors proving
ground at Milford.
Sponsored by the Detroit senior
section of the ASME, the inspection
will include a trip through the 1300-
acre grounds, a tour of the shops,
and a dinner in the evening.
lassical Recordings To Be Sold
In Ann A rbor At Special Store UT U 2 '
amhI~l UjiJOrtUinkit Lu :;i i.y tlwii
taste this week. Te opening of ttie
Dramatic Season on Wednesday is
being supplemented by the sale of
Tschaikowsky's Fourth Symphony on
his 100th anniversary at the special
price of two dollars through the
Michigan Association for Music Ap-'
This symphony is one of the group,
of classics which is being offered by
the Association; the others, which
will follow weekly include Mozart's
Symphony Number 40, Wagner's Pre-
lude to "Die Meistersinger" and Pre-
lude to "Parsifal", Bach's Branden-
burg Concertos Numbers 2 and 3, De-
bussy's "Afternoon of a Faun",
Haydn's Symphony Number 99 and
several others. The complete series
will include 10 symphonies (38j
records); the total cost for which
amounts to about 20 dollars.
The same offer has been made in
New York and Washington in the
past, sponsored by one of the news-
papers, but this is the first state-
wide campaign, wherein the series
will be distributed by various cities
throughout the state which have
To Speak Here
On Race Issues
fJilelea aimi-i ill the caipaign
A ;peciai store. for1e thy distnb titiri
of the series in Ann Arbor will be
opened tomorrow at 631 William St.
Persons who have been purchasing
the records through the Detroit office
may now obtain them here, and the
complete set will be also available for
people who have not purehased any
of them previously.
The Ann Arbor campaign is be-
ing sponsored through the Ann Arbor
Civic Orchestra and its leader, Wil-
liam Champion; others who have
been particularly interested in bring-
ing this offerto Ann Arbor are Prof.
P. O. Potts, of the Engineering
School, Miss Helen Hollingsworth, Dr.
Stewart Gould, Mrs. George Lang-
ford, Mrs. Louis Hopkins and Mrs.
John Worley, who has acted as pub-
I Feder' Will Light
JY /'=2' - r '--,Y
The race issue in the South as the
Negro sees it will be discussed by
Herman Long,. Grad., chairman of
the Southern Negro Youth Congress,
at a meeting of the American Stu-
dent Union at 4 p.m. Wednesday in
the Michigan Union.
Mr. Long is serving his second year
as chairman of the Congress which
was first organized in Richmond,
> Va., in 1937.
The United Student Peace Com-
mittee awarded Mr. Long honorable
mention in its list of awards pre-
sented to student leaders for meri-
torious service in the fight to keep
America at peace.
I.'ranttaL aC (Iggf S
Five Prod uctions
The plays of the 1940 Drama Sea-
son will be "Lighted by Feder."
Known in his trade by no other
name, Feder, together with Lee Sim-
onson, has become recognized as the
most outstanding lighting artist of
the country. In order to accomplish
his work here, Feder will commute
by airplane between the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre and the New York
World's Fair, for which he has been
commissioned to direct the lighting.
Latest Broadway success to be la-
belled "Lighting by Feder" was Wal-
ter Huston's "Passenger to Bali."
Arriving in Ann Arbor by plane on
Saturday, Feder spent the weekend
discussing the lighting with Lemuel
Ayres, art director, who has started
work on the sets for "Pygmalion" and
"The Winter's Tale", the first and
second plays of the Season. He re-
turned to New York yesterday and
will fly back to Ann Arbor Saturday
to direct the lighting of the first
With trolm-er Roy Waldron holding to the bridle and jockey Carroll Bierman in the saddle, Gallahadion
is showmn in the winner's circle after his Kentucky Derby victory that netted his owner, Mrs. Ethel V. Mars,
U.S. arnmy planes soar over snow-capped Mauna Kea, with snowy Mauna Loa in background, on Ha-
waii. Mauna Loa was erupting at time of flight.
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Europe's warring powers focused their attention on the eastern Mediterranean as a British-French
fleet was concentrated at Alexandria (1) while Italy massed armed forces in the Dodecanese Islands
(2). Both Turkey and Greece (3) stepped up defense preparations and Germany's ambassador to Tur-
key was called to Berlin. Greece strengthened its "Metaxas Line" along Albanian border. Strong units
of the British fleet were sighted off the eastern coast of Greece (3). South of the German border (4) Y
ugoslavia s.howed signs of increasing anxiety, while large detachments of German mechanized troops were
reported sighted along the Hungarian frontier and t he Yugoslav border. In Rome (5) an authoritative
writer predicted German invasion of British territory.
Just make your next pack Chesterfields, that's all, and
as quick as you can light up, you'll learn the meaning of real
mildness . . . and you will learn this too, Chesterfields are
cooler and definitely better-tasting. You get all of the right
answers to your smoking pleasure with Chesterfields ... the
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