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


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.

April 30, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-30

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





Music Groups
Will Give Two
Mass Concerts
Ann Arbor-Monroe District
To Combine Musicians
Into Orchestra Of 150
Plans are ,now being made for the
mass civic orchestra festival of 150
players sponsored by the University
Extension Service to be held in Mon-
roe on Sunday, May 18, and on May
25 in Ann Arbor.
Civic instrumental groups from
Wyandotte, Monroe, Ann Arbor and
Ypsilanti are to' be combined into
the orchestra of 150 players with
conductors of the participating
groups directing. According to Prof.
Joseph E. Maddy, of the radio music.
department, plans for the music fes-
tival are meeting with the enthu-
siasm of music groups in the Ann
Arbor-Monroe district and is the
first project of. its kind in the coun-
If the festival is as successful as
anticipated, next year's program will
include organizations from all south-
eastern Michigan with a total en-
semble of some 500 to 1,000 players.
'The Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra is
increasing its. roster to 55, and an
invitation is being extended to stu-
dent players to join, Philip Potts,
manager of the orchestra, announced
The Ann Arbor concert will be at
4:15 in Hill Auditorium and is ex-
pected to be complimentary to the
Foresters Will Journey
To Cook County Preserve
A group of 37 foresters enrolled
in a course in forest administration
under the direction of Prof. Shirley
W. Allen will spend the weekend in
Chicago in a tour of the Cook County
Forest Preserve District. During the
course of the trip, conferences will
be held with officials of that pre-

Engine Council
Petitions Due
Next Tuesday
Freshmen and sophomores in the
College of Engineering desiring posts
as class representatives on the stu-
dent Engineering Council must sub-
mit petitions to the Dean's office in
the West Engineering Building by
noon, Tuesday, May 6.
The freshman election will be held
at the '43E assemblies Wednesday,
May 7, and te sophomore elections
will be conducted on Thursday.
b Petitions must include the signa-
tures of 15 members of the candi-
date's class, his qualifications and a
list of proposed activities of the
Council for the coming year.
At the elections two representa-
tives will be chosen from each class.
The freshman receiving the high-
est number of votes will serve for
three years and the leading sopho-
more will serve for two years while
the runners-up will each have one-
year terms.
Burr J. French, '42E, editor of the
Technic, and Robert E. Miller, '42E,
vice-president of the Council, direc-
tors of the election, announced yes-
terday that all candidates would be
required to have pictures taken be-
tween 4:30 and 6 p.m. Tuesday, May
6, in Room 244 of the West Engin-
eering Building.
Coordinating body of all Engineer-
ing College activities, the Engineer-
ing Council annually sponsors sev-
eral smokers and dances, directs
the engineering honor committee,
pulishes the Arch, freshman hand-
book, and collects class dues.
Price To Give
Carillon Recital
Composition By Sawyer
To Be Concert Feature
Prof. Percival Price, University Car-
illonneur, will include a composition
by Bill Sawyer on the carillon con-
cert at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow, the
fourth of the spring recitals.
"Prelude 3" was composed on cam-
pus and is written in a style not usu-
ally associated with Sawyer's name.
Other selections on the evening's
program will include a group of May
songs, three compositions of Stephen
Foster, and selections of Harty, Rach-
maninoff, Pierne and Stravinski.
The May songs are old melodies
which were played only during that
one month, possibly for the purpose
of giving the 'benefits of music to
the crops.
Harty's "Little Fantasy and Fugue"
are written for the carillon of the Uni-
versity of Sydney, Australia, which
has taken the lead in developing
modern music.
The Stravinski number is a caril-
lon arrangement of selections from
the opening of his "Ballet Petrouch-
ka." The scene represents a Russian

Mayor of Athens Surrenders To German Army

Sunday Used
For Sleeping,
Poll Reveals
More than one-half of the students
cn campus use Sunday morning for
sleep and attendance at religious
':ervices, the afternoon for study and
loafing, and the evening for more
study and movies-these were the
results of a survey taken by the
Bureau of Student Opinion of the
Student Religious Association among
men and women living in dormi-
Sleeping Popular
Sleeping is the most popular pas-
time among 52 per cent of the men
and 43 per cent of the women. Six-
teen per dent of senior men catch up
on their sleep on Sunday morning
while more than 60 per cent of senior
women gain added rest.
More than 28 per cent of students
attend religious services Sunday
morning. The largest number of
any class attending church is among
graduate students of whom 66.6 per
cent attend.
Studying, reading, working, writ-
ing letters, reading and loafing ac-
count for the other activities.
During the afternoon 56 per cent
of the men and 68 per cent of the
women study. More than 70 per cent
of freshman women concentrate on
their books after dinner. More than
16 per cent of all students spend
their time loafing. Only .3 per cent
have dates during the day. Exercise
accounts for 11 per cent.
More Men Study
Men take the lead in studying Sun-
day evening with 66 per cent and the
women place second with 46 per cent.
Fourteen per cent of the 300 students
interviewed go to the movies, nine
per cent have dates, and four per
cent listen to the radio.
Among students in general 22 per
cent attend a student religious or-
ganization, Frank Bender, '42, direc-
tor of the survey, announced. The
largest number represented are grad-
uate students with the junior women

Holloway, Noted
Tenor, To Give
Former Michigan Student
On Leave From Deanship
Of Dakota Wesleyan
Mr. Joseph Holloway, tenor, who
is on leave of absence from the Dean-
ship of Dakota Wesleyan University,
will present a recital at 8:30 p.m.
Friday in the Rackham assembly
hall, George Faxon accompanying.
Mr. Holloway, a student of Prof.
Joseph Hackett of the School of
Music faculty,-will present the fol-
lowing program: "My Lagan Love,"
Old Irish, arranged by Harty; "Cra-
dle Song" by Max; "The Water Mild"
ly Williams; "Dicbterliebe" by Schu-
mann; "A Chloris" and Trois Jours
De Vendange" by Hahn; "Le Petit
Grardeur De Chevres" by Lenormand;
"Nocturne" by Franck, and "Le
Bachelier De Salamanque" by Rous-
Dean Holloway will conclude the
program with a group of songs by
Halsey Stevens with the composer
at the piano. The compositions are:
"She Dwelt Among the Untrodden
Ways," "Triad," "When I Am Dead,
My Dearest," and "When Icicles
Hang by the Wall."
Dean Holloway holds the degrees
of Music Bachelor and School Mu-
sic Bachelor from the Oberlin Con-
servatory of Music, and has been a
student of John Harroun and John
Can use young man with pleasing
personality. Must be alert and ag-
gressive. Capable contacting clubs
in small towns explaining en-
tertainment feature. Contracting
sponsors and arranging dates, aud-
itorium, etc. Expense allowance.
Commission. Write National Pro-
ducing Company, 3005 Harrison,
I Kansas City, Mo.

In negotiations for surrender of the Greek capital are shown here (1. to r.) the Mayor of Athens, Greek
military commander of Athens, and a German officer (back to camera). This picture was sent to New
York from Berlin by radio.

Jones Declares Domestic Lac
Supply Needs Greater Study

Press Meet ng


Local and Long Distance Moving.
410 N. Fourth Ave. Phone 6297
enced; position requires office sec-
retarial duties including typing
and shorthand. Apply at Folletts
Michigan Bookstore between 9
and 11 a.m.

Were the United States supply of
lac from India to be cut off due to
present war'conditions, the American
Southwest would probably be able to
supply enough for domestic consump-
tion for at least a limited period of
time, according to Valney H. Jones,
University anthropologist.
Lac, the basic ingredient of varn-
ish, shellac, sealing wax and other
necessary industrial products, has
been used in India for centuries, ex-
plained Mr. Jones. Because the sup-
ply is plentiful and labor cheap, the
Orient has been the chief exporter of
lac. If a blockade or other war con-
ditions were to threaten the importa-
tion of this commodity, the United
States would have to look to her own
resources to satisfy her demands.
Examination Suggested
Whether or riot the supply is com-
mercially profitable is at present dif-
ficult to determine. Mr. Jones sug-
gests an examination of the American
lac, and possible means for increase
as an important measure to meet
any emergency that might arise in
Mr. Jones, in his studies of the lac
as used by the American Indians, has
investigated the distribution of the lac
producing insects in this, country.
This material is widely spread
throughout Arizona, New Mexico and
California, but not very highly con-
centrated in one spot. Although the
United States will never be indepen-
dent of India for the supply of lac,
it ,would be profitable to determine
the extent of the domestic supply, if,
in'any case, the Oriental crop is not
In 1880 lac was analyzed and was
Famed Orator

considered identical with that from
India in its properties. However, that
research was never fully completed.
Mr. Jones stresses the importance of
a thorough examination of the pres-
ent supply and a comparison of the
Insect Is Source
The source of lac is a tiny insect
that lives upon the twigs of certain
trees and bushes, Mr. Jones explains.
The Oriental and American lac in-
sects, although differing somewhat
in species, produce lacs that are sim-
ilar in chemical and physical sub-
stance. After the lacis removed from
the bushes and refined, the residue
is soluble in alcohol and is used es-
pecially in wood finishing.
Mr. Jones has found that the Amer-
ican Indians of the Southwest region
had used lac for several years for
purposes other than those common-
ly associated with it. It was a chief
ingredient of many of their medi-
cines. Melted, the lac became adhesive
and strong enough to mend pottery
and fasten shafts into arrow heads.
As a plastic, it formed the handles
for many instruments, and was
shaped into ornaments and balls.
This suggests a sealing wax quality
rather than lac.
Used By Indians
In archaeological sites in the
Southwest, it was used by the In-
dians in their art work, according to
Mr. Jones. Baskets were covered with
lac and then paint. Later lac was
utilized as an inlay. Clay ornaments
or pottery were cut into groves of
various designs, filled with lac and
then painted. Here again it held the
material together rather than acting
as a separate color. Archaeologically,
lao in Arizona dates back to the 12th


Open Here
Seven hundred fifty high school
journalists from throughout the state
will convene here tomorrow, Friday
and Saturday for the twentieth an-
nual meeting of the Michigan Inter-
scholastic Press Association.'
Opening its program tomorrow
night With a Union dance and a talk
by hitch-hiking king Bob Friers, the
MIPA's schedule includes round-table
discussions on newspaper work and
talks by Professors John L. Brumm
and Wesley H. Maurer of the De-
partment of Journalism.
Prof. Preston L. Slosson will ad-
dress the convention's final genera
assembly Saturday morning on -"The
World Today." The annual M.I.P.,
luncheon will then close the meeting
with the presentation of publication
Alpha Phi Omega
Installs Of fieeris
Officers for next semester will b
installed by Alpha Phi Omega at 7:3(
p.m. today in the Union.
These officers were elected at
meeting April 2, and include: Rich
ard G. Schoel, '43E, president; Rob
ert L. Brown, AlE, vice-president
George D. Meier, '42F&C, recordin
secretary; Frank O. Smith, '42, cor
responding and alumni secretary
John M. Duff, '43E, historian; an(
John H. Hoglund, '42, sergeant-at
arms. Ira M. Smith was chosen sen
ior faculty adviser.
The program will also include init
ationopfective members.and pledgin


Produced and directed by PRESTON STURSES
. A ParamoutPicture
; C I.A



CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. 31c
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or,
2-x.416. 14c
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary'
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c

Barbara Cahoon,
Pianist, Will Give
Recital ForDegree
Barbara Cahoon, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the Master
of Music degree at 8:30 p.m. today
in the Rackham assembly hall.
Among the numbers she will play.
are the "Prelude, Fugue and Varia-
tion" by Franck-Bauer, "Sonata, Op.
164," by Schubert and "Sonata, Op.
110,"' by Beethoven.
Miss Cahoon will also perform the
Moderato, Allegro, Scherzando, the
three Andantes and the Allegro gio-
coso of "Told in the Hills" by Lee
Before entering the University,
Miss Cahoon was a pupil of Mrs.
Audrey Cage of St..Johnsbury, Ver-
mont. She is a student of Prof. Jo-
seph Brinkman of the School of Mu-
sic, and she received her Bachelor of
Music degree in June, 1940. A member
of Sigma Alpha Iota, she was the
recipient of the 1940 Mary Cabot
award given by the Alumni Chapter
of that organization.
Spanish Club To Meet
The recipients of the two Univer-
sity of Mexico Summer Session schol-
arships will be announced at the
meeting of La Sociedad Hispanica
at 7:30 p.m. today in the League.
Songs, piano music and Spanish rec-
ords will feature the program.


dent rates. Moe Laundry,
South First St., Phone 3916.


To Speak Here
Pacifism Will Be Subject
Of JohnHolmes' Talk
John Haynes Holmes, famed orator,
author and clergyman, will speak
May 13 in th Rackham Auditorium
under the sponsorship of the Inter-
Guild Council and the Hillel Forum
"America's Part in the European
War" will be the subject of Reverend
Holmes' lecture.
Reverend Holmes is a leading ex-
ponent of pacifism and feels that
since wars never accomplish any-
thing for the belligerents, America
should keep out of this war.
He is one of the leading Protestant
ministers in the country, and is at
present pastor of the Community
Church of New York.
He graduated summa cum laude
from Harvard University in 1902 and
has been in. the public spotlight
ever since. He is contributing edi-
tor of "Opinion" magazine in New
York and an editor of "Unity" in
Some of his works as an author
include "New Wars for Old," "The
Revolutionary Function of Religion,"
and the "Sensible Man's View of Re-



8 5 0


THESIS BINDING-Mimeographing.
Brumfield & Brumfield, 308 S.
State. 19c
Driveway gravel, washeid pebbles.
Killins GravelCompany, phone
7112. 5c
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run
listings of your vacant houses in
The Daily. Dial 23-24-1 for spe-
cial rates. 353
SUITE with private bath and shower.
Also lovely double room with ad-
joining lavatory. Available now,
summer school, or September.
Phone 8544-422 E. Washington.
Los'r-Small black memorandum
book in or near the Michigan
League. Please call League or
2-3251_ 4

With some delicious MILLER'S HIGH TEST ice cream.
Available in Sundaes, Sodas, Malteds, Milk Shakes,
Cones, Brick and Bulk - whichever way you like it.
Below is a partial list of our five cent sale to help you
keep cool in this warm weather.
4tt/or 5 c

_. _ ._

DAILY 2--4-7--9 P.M.


E tomE MN GLAD '

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan