THE MICHTGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, MAY 26, 1940
Paintings Of Michigan Artists
Will Appear In Final Exhibition
Representing Michigan artists and ketee of Grand Rapids, Joseph Tre-
opening in the exhibition galleries of vitts of Manistee, Helen Brett Bab-
the Rackham Building tomorrow is ington, Catherine Kosicki, Martha
Larsson, Rowena Pennock, Ernest
an exhibition of paintings, sculpture Scanes, Fred Schnaple, Hanny Van
and miniatures sponsored by the Art der Velde, Margaret Vokes, and Anna
History Section and supported by Werbe of Detroit, Edith Butler of
the Board of the Faculty Women's East Lansing, Vinnorma McKenzie
Club, of Port Huron and Doris Porter of
The exhibition is the final and cli- Ypsilanti.
maxing chapter to a year's study by Faculty wives and their guests are
the group on the subject of contem- invited to meet the artists at an in-
porary American art and will in- formal reception which will be held
clude works done in several different in the galleries of the Rackham Build-
kinds of medium. ing tomorrow from 8:30 to 10 p.m.
There are paintings in oil, water- The galleries will be open from 2 to
color, and pastel, miniatures in ivory, 5 p.m. for the general public through
wax and sculpture in terra cotta, cer- Saturday, June 8.
amics and bronze. The works cover _
such subjects as the dunes in the
western part of the state, farms, Tapping Will Speak
landscapes, scenes on Belle Isle, por- T. Hawley, Tapping, general secre-
traits of local people and several still tary of the Alumni Association, is
life studies. making an extended tour of Eastern
' Among the artists exhibiting are alumni groups this week-end.
Carl Hoerman and Jean MacIntosh Mr. Tapping will address the Uni-
Valleau of Saugatuck, William and versity of Michigan Club of Elmira,
Pearl Greason of Douglas, Helen Ste- N. Y., tomorrow night.
Two Recitals Publisher To Review
Will BeGiven'Products Of Lb pwoods
Will Be 'Given'
The work of the 1940 Hopwood
Band Business Manager, winners will receive consideration
Violinist To Be Heard from a representative of the Mac-
________ Millan Publishing Company this
Music recitals in partial fulfill-
ment of the degrees of Bachelor and
Master of Music will be presented
at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow and Tuesday
in the School of Music Auditorium
by Beryl Harrison, SpecSM, and
Dcnn Chown. Grad, respectively.
Miss Harrison, a violinist, will be
accompanied by Mae Nelson, a pian-
ist. Among her selections will be
Vitali's "Giaccona," Bach's "Adagio,"
and Moffat's "Knotting."
Student business manager of the
University Band, Chpwn, baritone,
will be accompanied by Paul Jones,
week witi4 a view toward publish-
Miss Dorothy Gies, '36. former
Hopwood winner and now book ed-
itor of Macn illan's, will arrive to-
morrow in Ann Arbor to review the
work of this year's contestants.,
For the Finest
Bring 'Your UImn to
GACH CAMERA SHOP
14 NICKELS ARCADE
Latest Addition to the University's McMath-Hulbert Observatory (above) is the McGregor Building
and 70-foot Tower Telescope (left), received by President Rutbven on behalf of the University at dedica-
tion rites held yesterday. The building, covering an area of 5,600 square feet, contains laboratories, offices,
dark rooms, projection rooms and special facilities fo r working with movie film.
OPEN EVENINGS . Thursday,
HANDY SERVICE DIRECTORY
United States Depends On Asia
For Vital Materials,_HallSays
& STORAGE CO.
Local and Long Distance Moving
Storage - Packing -Shipping
Every Load Insured
310 W. Ann Phone 4297
WANTED-a house to rent next
September-at least 13 rooms.
Call 2-1454. 469
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
SITUATIONS WANTED -2
BY MAN AND WIFE as porter and
cook in Fraternity. First class lo-
cal reference. Phone 6764. 472
12c per reading line for one or
10c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
15c per reading line for one or
13c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
Five average words to a reading
line. Minimum of three lines per
CONTRACT RATES ON REQUEST
Our want-Advisor will be de-
lighted to asist you'In composing
your ad. Dal 23-24-1 or stop at
the Michigan Daily Business Office,
420 Maynard Street.
VERY NICE ROOM available for
right student here the year round
in exchange for furnace and yard
work. Call 7380. 477
ALERT PERSONS needed for profit-
able employment; solve your sum-
mer job problem by seeing Bob
Decker or Pete Gossard at 1415
Cambridge before June 1st. 471
WANT TO contact man who owns
cocker spaniel-seen in Superior
Dairy with dog. Phone 5790. 473
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run list-
ings of your vacant houses in The
Daily for summer visiting profes-
sors. Dial 23-24-1 for special
TIP IT-KNOCK IT OVER-TURN
IT UPSIDE DOWN. The KANT-
SPILL INK-WELL does not spill.
Sold in combination with beau-
tiful long-life fountain feed pen,
writing over 200 words with one
dip. Fast selling, profitable item.
Offices and stores, factories and
filling stations, secretaries and
housewives--they all buy. Full in-
formation by return mail. Earn
some easy money during vacation.
Haarer & Company-Box 389 MO.
Lansing, Michigan. 470
FOUND: Two good reversibles-left
in Metzger's Restaurant. 203 East
Washington Street. 474
GOLD ELGIN wrist watch. Call
2-4401, Rm. 324, Michigan House.
A GOOD USED CANOE. Inquire
Paul Ryan, 202 N. Wisner St.,
Jackson, Michigan. 476
BEN THE TAILOR-More money for
your clothes. Open evenings.
122 E. Washington. 329
TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., Phone 5689. 374
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
ANY OLD CLOTHING-PAY $5.00.
TO $500. SUITS, OVERCOATS,
FURS, MINKS, PERSIAN LAMBS,
DIAMONDS, TYPEWRITERS, &
CASH FOR OLD GOLD. PHONE
SAM-6304. SUNDAY APPOINT-
MENTS PREFERRED. 359
ARTICLES FOR SALE
ENTIRE FURNISHINGS of beauti-
ful home for sale. Also furniture
for student rooms-No dealers-
can be seen anytime after 12:30.
1004 Oakland Ave. 468
TO RENT for summer-seven-room
furnished house. Available June
15. Call 2-3643. 428
Nation Must Protect Goods!
Necessary For Industry
And Defense Of Nation
By EDMUND J. GROSSBERG
The United States' very existence1
as a great industrial power, and per-
haps even as an independent state,
depends so completely on strategic
materials of Southeastern Asia that
we might be compelled to wage war
against any power or powers that
threatened to sever our trade lines
with this part of the world, Prof.
Robert B. Hall of the geography de-
partment writes in the April edition
of the Geographical Review.
He explains that, according to thej
Army and Navy Munitions Board,
this country depends in whole or in
large part on sources outside the
continental limit for 14 strategic com-
modities which are essential to our
national defense in wartime and nec-
essary to the maintenance of our eco-
nomic order and well being in time
Fourteen Strategic Materials
Of the 14 strategic materials, the
United States at present imports
eight from Southeastern Asia and in
a short time two more, chromium
and manganese, could be added to
this list, Professor Hall writes.
This list of strategic materials is
further divided into three categories
or priorities by the Munitions Board,
he continues, and of the first-prior-
ity group all the tin, rubber, quinine,
manila fibre and silk that we import
comes from Southeastern Asia.
In the second category of strategic
materials, Professor Hall calls atten-
tion to the fact that we obtain 92
per cent of our tungsten imports from
the same region as well as the bulk
of the better grade of mica, a min-
eral required for radio parts and oth-
er communicating instruments
for insulating spark plugs.
Lone commodity of third-priority
is coconut shell char, whichhas nu-
merous peace-time uses and is the
best charcoal for use in gas masks,
the bulk of which comes from South-
eastern Asia, he adds.
South America cannot be consid-
ered a solution to our national defi-
ciencies, he writes, since no impor-
tant immediate increase in produc-
tive capacity seems possible for the
few materials that can be obtained
from this source.
Dependent For Quartz
The U.S. is entirely dependent on
South America for pure quartz crys-
tal, a first priority commodity used
for optical lenses and precision in-
struments, Professor Hall points out.
He further declares that . nickel
which is a first-priority product that
we obtain entirely from Canada, and
quartz crystal make up the only two
strategic deficiencies that we obtain
wholly in the Western Hemisphere.
Professor Hall writes that our only
dependence on Europe is for quick-
silver, a second priority commodity
that we bring in from Spain and
Italy and enough of which can be
carried in one annual boat load.
Canada's nickel monopoly is vital,
Professor Hall declared, and Latin
America's potentialities for produc-
ing tin and coconut are good, but wes-
tern hemisphere self-sufficiency will
not be attained in our time.
HO LLAND FURNITURE
Free Delivery Every Day
1940 DRAMATIC SEASON - Third Week
Opening Tuesday, Mcy 28, 8:30P.M.
Sidney Kingsley's Prize Play
HERBERT RUDLEY - TITO VUOLO
Tuesday through Saturday Evenings at 8:30
Matinee Thursday and Saturday at 3:15
Prices: 1.50-1.1-75c - 50c
Box Office Phone 6300
4di /en4e4- An7eau
be at the Top
of your cleaning
Have your rugs cleaned with
our expert attention and
ROOMS: Suite and single room
girls for summer session.
Thompson. Phone 2-1405.
They will look like
SHOWS TODAY AT
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~I.i4'~fi k .U A 1 UAfI..'i.._1-- a