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.

May 09, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-09

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

PAGE SIX

TE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1940

t _
.

Dorm To Honor
Mrs. Henry Joy
On Anniversary
Hlien Newerry Residenee
Plans Dinner Saturday
Fo Its Original Donor
The 25th anniversary of the occu-
pation of Helen Newberry Residence
will be celebrated at a dinner to be
given at 6 p.m. Saturday in honor
of Mrs. Henry B. Joy who gave the
building June, 1915, in honor of her
mother, Helen Handy Newbery.
"For 25 years Mrs. Joy has main-
tained a personal and active inter-
est in all activities connected with
the house and has given unsparing-
ly of her time and sympathy to pro-
mote the interests of the students
and to further their welfare," Miss
Ruth H. Danielson, house director
of the dormitory, said yesterday.
Guests invited to the dinner include
President and Mrs. Ruthven, Vice-
President and Mrs. Shirley W. Smith,
Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Frederick G.
Jordan, Dean-Emeritus of Women,
Mrs. Byrl Bacher and Miss Jeannette
Perry, assitant Deans of Women, Prof.
Karl Litzenberg of the English de-
partment and Mrs. Litzenberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Francis Shiel, and members
of the Board of Patronesses who in-
clude Mrs. J. G. Hays, Mrs. Wilfred
Shaw, Mrs. Arthur Bromage, Mrs.
Henry Douglas, Mrs. Donald Blake-
ley and Miss Claire Sanders of De-
troit.
Alumnae of the dormitory and
mothers of the residents will alsobe
guests at the dinner. House officers
include: Ellen Redner, '40, president;
Patricia Walpole, '41, vice-president;
Mildred Curtis, '42, secretary; Meri-
bah Ashdowne, '41Ed, treasurer, and
Muriel Hess, '40, social chairman.
Mimes Group
Nominates 16
Drama Club Heads To Be
Drawn From List
Mimes, honorary men's dramatic
society which presented this year's
Union Opera "Four Out of Five,"
nominated 16 men last 'night for
offices of the group next year.
The following were nominated for
the post of president: James Neil-
son, '41A, Tom Goodkind, '42, and
James Harrison, '41. For the office
of vice-president, Dick Strain, '42,'
Don Stevenson and Bill Conrad,
'42A, were nominated.
COarles Boynton, '42, Sid Wein-
berg, '42A, Dale Chamberlain, '42,
and Art Treut were nominated for
corresponding and recording secre-
taries jobs. James Duthie, '41E, Al
Englander, '41, and Bob Titus, '42,
were proposed for treasurer, and
Fred Linsell, '41, Owen Mays, '42,
and Henry Fielding, '42E, were nom-
inated for the position of librarian.
A complete list of the candidates
will be found in the student offices
of the Union today, and voting will
take place there also for those mem-
bers who cannot attend the meeting
and regular election next week.
In addition to the nominations, the1
members of the society voted Doug
Gould, '41, new president of the
Union, to membership in Mimes by1
acclamation.
Group I uugucrates
Civil Service Drive

LANSING, May 8.-(A')-Clarence
V. Smazel, office manager for the
Michigan Merit System Association,
said today the organization's cam-
paign to amend the State constitu-
tion to protect Civil Service from
tampering by politicians is away to
a flying start.
Michigan has been blanketed with
16,000 petitions which, if signed in
full, would bear 350,000 signatures,
he declared.
The first petition returned came
from Mrs. Craig C. Miller of Mar-
shall, former president of the Mich-
igan Federation of Women's Clubs,
Smazel declared. He added that she
received the blank petition from t o
association's offices Monday morn-
ing, and had placed it in the mails
Monday afternoon bearing its full
quota of 25 signatures.
Smazel declared Association offi-
cials have obtained promises of as-
sistance from many out-state Repub-
lican and Democratic leaders, but
that officials of the two parties in
Lansing have indicated they were
not enthusiastic about the program.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BU LL E T INv
(Continued from Page 4)
Curtiss-Wright and Bell Aircraft fac-
tories, should list their names on
the Bulletin Board of the Aeronauti-

Job Shift?

Tuition Raise
Does Not 9tr
A pltcitios

"As One Beauty To Another . "

I

En rollmen: -Rate is Above,
Previous Years:, Smith
Sees No Effect
By WILL SARPI
Registrar Tia A. m'th's uredic-
tioD that lVichigan's tution increase
"would not make an ic'a if differ-
ence" in cutting down next year's
enrollment was substantiated today
when itw as learned that freshman!
entrance apnlications to date excee'
those received at this time last. year.
Part of this increase may be at-
tiibuted to the natural ;well in en-
rcllment which the University has
experienced for the last four years,
Smith explained.
Resident Tuition Abobe Average
'The only decrease which ean be
expected," Smith added, "is the
withdrawal of a few uprerclass stu-
dents who have come here with just
enough money to carry them through
under the old tuition rates."

President Roosevelt said recent-
ly th:at he probably would name
Robert Hinckley (above) as as-
sistant secretary of commerce to
succeed Monroe Johnson. Hinck-
ley now is chairman of the Civil
Aeronauti-esAuthority.
Si
By JUNE McKEE-
Jerome Wiesner, Chief Radio
Technician, and assistant to Prof. -
Waldo Abbot, has been called to
Washington to consider accepting a
position as head of a new transcrip-
tion division of the Library of Con-
gress.
Records now ready for distribu-
tion include those from the Finnish
Relief Concert made by the band-
Sibelius' "Finlandia," Victor Cher-
vin's "Dunes" movement of the
"Lake Michigan Suite," and Morton
Gould's "Pavanne" from the "Second
American Symphonette." Also the
first recordings Louis Untermeyer
ever made, as well as the first Broad-
casting Service transcription of a
speaking voice, may now be called
for at Morris Hall. A limited number
of orders for these transcriptions will
still be accepted.
Professor Abbot is busy planning
next . year's broadcasting schedule,
booking speakers from varied fields
and their fifteen-minute topics, so
the bulletin of broadcasts for the
1940-41 season may be" compiled be-1
fore the semester's close.
Mike Wallace, Morris Hall alum-"
nus in radio, is transferring an-
nouncing duties from Grand Rapids'
WOOD to WXYZ in Detroit ... Steve
Filipiak, now settled with Jackson's
station WIBM, stopped by the
broadcasting studio yesterday.r. .
The Full Day of Broadcasting on
campus has been postponed until
next Tuesday, when an 8 a.m. to
6:30 p.m. schedule will be followed
without interruption.
Finally finding some Union wait-
ers for softballing Saturday, the
Morris Hall "Velocity Ten" emerged
as victors from the fray.
ASCE To Hear Speech
On Tunnel Construction
Prof. W. D. Housel will show movies
of tunel construction in Detroit and
will discuss problems involving their
operation at a meeting of the stu-
dent chapter of the American Society
of Civil Engineers tonight at 7:30 in
the Union.
Members of the society will also
complete plans for their projected
trip to Toledo, Ohio, next Tuesday
where they will inspect the new intake
tunnel from Lake Erie and the filter-
ation plant being constructed to aug-
ment the Toledo water supply.

Summer Students Will Assist
In Excavatimg Ancient Villages
By 1?oWARD FENSTEMAKER rate the exi tcnce of other lakes be-
Fr tie first time in University fo'e th 1resent system of Great
history, students will have an oppor- Lakes was formed, and give concrete
lunity to a ist in the excavatin evidence to th theoryi thathe land
ncient Indiam vilages and a te northof Saginaw Ba has been siow-
rame tuin receive University vr di: ly rising for 1he pasi. .000 years.
for their work, in a new cour;l to Because of an unusual tilt in the
)e offered this summer,. Prof. Teslie l strata of the land in that region, the
A. White, acting chairman of I e age of human occupation can easily
Department of Anthropology, ai- be ascertained. Strangely enough,
nonced recently. the more ancient evidences of hi-
Field wrk will be centered at'man settlement are found on a
'vManitoulin Island, in Lake Huron. higher level than those of more re-
e findings there are expected to cent ages.
now muh lit on te cary is Students will register in Ann Ar-
ory of Mchiga.Studes k brbeforeain orthwardabout
the' (,ourse;will ean thlr(,ugh1 actutal June 23. The cour1se will contl.inue(
for eight weeks and will o f rt' six
of fiel (.c c1ava io1. hours of credit.
hcoursewhich will be given
cy the Department of Anthropology -s
;u (on unction with the Museum of
Anhropology, will be conducted by
Dr. Emerson F. Greenman, assistantsLeid
'curatcr of the Museum of Anthro-
pology. Only a limited number ofAl ni tip
.tudents can be accounnodatedl. 1 o ti lum Chit'1"
Thcse interested should get in touch
with Dr. Greeniman.
Members of the Museum staff Dean E. Blythe Stason and Prof.
have been conducting research onPaul H. Leidy, both of the Law
Manitoulin Island since 193'. To School. were guests of honor at a
date they have located and exca- dinner of the Chicago Chapter of the
vated approximately 15 village sites.I Michigan Law School Alumni which
Three of these sites have unusual was held last night in the Windy
antiquity, ranging from 1100 to 2600 City.
years in age. One was evitlently oc-DCnty.
cupied before the introduction of Dean Stason and Prof. Leidy left
upedryeforthergitrodctheonagesAnn Arbor early yesterday afternoon
pottery in the region. The largest ( in order to attend the dinner, at
of these locations measures 700 by ic plans fo furtheine , M t
050 feet. An early historic Indianwi lans forfurthering the Mic
cemetery is also included among the igan Law Society in Chicago were dis-
discoveries. cussed. Both Law School professors
The scene of operations has been gave talks.
tMichigan Law Societies have been
logical antiquity. Abandoned beaches established in various large urban
of Lake Huron and the presence of centers throughout the United States
oaelHudstraon theprsnceindi for the purpose of creating closer co-
water-laid strata on the island indi- operation between the Law School
and its alumni, and of aiding the
icr1Cyf', To1 t Law School graduates to obtain posi-
tions in law firms.

Freshman enrollment in 1939 ex-
ceeded that of 1938 by 200 students,
and the same increase is expected
this year, tuition raise notwithstand-
ing. This would bring the 1940-41
freshman total to almost 2,000.
In comparison with a dozen other
Midwestern state-supported univer-
sities, the new resident tuition here
is slightly above average, while the
non-resident fees are yet below the
othertrepresentative schools, Mr.
Herbert Wagner of 'the business
office said yesterday.
Added Services
"It must be remembered that the
University Committee on Fees raised
the tuition to secure more money for
added services rendered to the stu-
dents, not to make Michigan an 'ex-
clusive school' or to keep the enroll-
ment down," Wagner declared.
Michigan State College has upped
its resident tuition to $40 per quar-
ter, or $120 per year, placing it on
par with the University.
Offer Musical
Record Series'
Ten Discs l\Vay Be Bought
Complete At One Time'
As a special recognition of May
Festival week, the Ann Arbor CcIn-
mittee for Music Appreciation an-
nounced yesterday that the series
of 10 "World's Greatest Music" sym-
phonic recordings may be purchased
at one time by out-of-town guests
and students, although a different
recording will be featured each week.
These records are on sale at the
Committee's headquarters at 601
William Street; corner of Maynard.
At present, the Committee is fea-
turing Tschaikowsky's Fourth Sym-
phony. The recordings which have
been made available in Detroit may
also be obtained in Ann Arbor, and
according to the Committee, "it will
at all times be possible to duplicate
Detroit offerings here."
The two final recordings-Tschai-
kowsky's Nutcracker Suite and Bee-
thoven's Eighth Symphony-will be
released in regular order.
Composers in this low-cost series,
designed to bring music into every
home, include Schubert, Brahms,
Mozart, Debussy, Haydn and Franck.

Patricia Dannelly (left), "Miss America" of 1939, who left Mich-
igan mnen gasping after her visit here last fall under the sponsorship
of The Daily, congratulates Joan Paine, 18, blue-eyed high school senior
from Three Riers, who was selected queen of southwestern Michigan's
18th annual blossom festival at Benton Harbor.

The BigTen .. ._Highlights

By GEORGE W. SALLADE
The Big Ten turned its candid
camera this week on May Queens,
political conventions, Mother's Day
programs and above all things stu-
dent opinion polls.
At Northwestern the big news
of the week was the surprising
showing of Norman Thomas who

Glared the monarchy of the origi-
nal six queens vacant and select-
ed six new candidates. It's all a
deep, dark mystery of dynastic
politics.
Naturally the findings of some new

Program By Denyn

student opinion poll had to be re-
leased during the week. At the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin where, curious-

campaigned under a strong peace ly enough, they have a junior girl
platform at the Mock Political as the Queen of the Senior Ball, a
Convention. It took the combined survey to end all surveys on college
delegates for Vandenberg, Dewey women was conducted. According to
and Roosevelt to beat him. reports the average Wisconsin coed
in one year drinks 210 quarts of coca
Illinoi, Indiana and Minnesota cola, eats 20 pounds of candy, chews
are having special programs for 20 feet of gum, applies 6 inches of
Mother's Day over the weekend. The lipstick and turns down 125 dates.
Illini expect more than 3,000 mothers Although this column is principal-
while Minnesota's visitors will be en- ly devoted to the Big Ten, little, pro-
tertained by a special program given gressive Oberlin College deserves men-
by the agricul student is tion. Its Republican mock Political
program will be presented with in- Convention will be broadcast over a
terruptions every two hours because, nation-wide Mutual Broadcasting
of the new police ordinance restrict- ntIon- upe wthlB roucas
ingthelenth f tudnt arkngin System hook-up with Bob Trout as
ing the length of student parking commentator. Perhaps tlie other Big
Minneapolis. The mothers of the Ten Schools having conventions will
loyal sons of Indiana will help that take notice and make theirs as worth-
University celebrate its 120th birth- while as Oberlin's must be to get
day, 1820-1940. such recognition.
The four bells of the week go
to Ohio State for having the most Duke University has substituted
trouble in selecting a May Queen. lacrosse for boxing as an approved
It seems the Student Senate de- intercollegiate sport.

Arrangements for the carillon by
Jef Denyn, Director of the Carillon
School of Mechelen, Belgium, will be
played at 7 p.m. today by Prof. Per-
cival Price, University carillonneur.
The program will open with two
Walloon airs, "Richard Coe'r de
Lion" by A.E.M. Gretry and "Li ligeo-
is egagi" by J. N. Hamal. Following
these Professor Price will play a group
of compositions for the pianoforte,
"Allegro" by Karl Czerny, "Melodie"
by Robert Schumann, "Spirituoso"
by Muzia Clementi, "Sonatina 2" by
D. Steibelt, and "Etude-allegro" by
Stephen Heller. Closing the concert
will be "Valse Jubilaire" by Edward
Denyn and Bach's "Meneut" and
"Prelude.

.i

H1 ndreds Attend
MeI~enie R its

Hundreds of Michigan' students,
faculty and alumni gathered yester-
day to pay final tribute to Dr. Rod-
crick D. McKenzie, chairman of the
sociology department, who died
Monday.
Prof. Herbert Blumer of the Uni-
versity of Chicago was among the
prominent sociologists who attended
the funeral. Several former students
of Dr. McKenzie now holding facul-
ty positions in other universities also
attended.
Rev. D. E. Melvor of Fort Wil-
;iams, Ont., officiated at the funeral
services held in the Muehlig Chapel
Burial was in Arborcrest Cemetery.

l

Pens -- Typewriters - Supplies
"Writers Trade With Rider's"
RIsDsER'S'
02South State St.

r
c yl ,

.n

,.

]Eey n - ---.------.- __
ter.te
I:= \ veyon
OPERA-TI ON ~~'~""',--UNIONZATIO
OCALIATIONS ....C.. NONERATION
MIMES..:.
* .nnudt open
...d 1.,/r....D.....rDWT

*'h4d Swee/t T44e!
THREE POUNDS, of Finest Candy B . 50
TWO POUND BOX ... $1.00 ONE FOUND BOXES .. . 60r
L .-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan