PAF SIX THE MICHIGAN DiAILY
DNE'DAY5TA, C11 ?5, i94
'Elijah' Sunda y
Van Deursen Will Direct
Mary Gwin To Play
Palm Sunday will be commemo-
rated by the Methodist Senior Choir
with the performance of Felix Men-.
delssohn-Bartholdy's "Elijah," an or-
atorio in two parts, at 8 p.m. Sunday
in the Methodist Church.
Directed by Hardin Van Deursen,
the Senior Choir of the church will
take part, accompanied by Mary Por-
ter Gwin at the organ.
Bonnie Ruth Van Deursen, who
has sung the solo part before with
the Chicago Symphony Orchestra,
will sing soprano. Contralto soloist
will be Beatrice Brody Larsen, an or-
atorio artist who sang in the "Mes-
siah" here a number of years ago.
Other smaller soprano parts will be
taken by Beatrice Nesbitt Ruthven.
Avery Crew, who will be tenor,
has been a soloist with the Ford Sun-
day Evening Chorus and the Detroit
Symphony. Baritone Mark Bills is a
teaching fellow in voice at the Uni-
versity and also. Director of Music
at the First Presbyterian Church
First performed at the Birming-
ham (England) Festival, August 26,
1846, "Elijah" has taken a place in
the literature of the oratorio next to
the greatest works of Handel and
Bach. Several years were devoted to
the composition of this work which,
expressing the growing feeling for
dramatism, was written by a man
who neither cared nor sought success
in the opera.
The performance will be open to
the public free of charge, and a small
silver offering will be taken.
(Continued from Page 1)
and superior ability in expressing
their ideas will be selected to repre-
sent this district at the regional
The victors of this contest will be
determined by seven judges. They
are Prof. Joseph P. Kelly and Prof.
F. B. McKay of Michigan State Nor-
mal, Prof. Charles R. Layton of Mus-'
kengum College, Ohio, Prof. Harry
N. Williams of Miami University,
Ohio, Prof. Arthur Aiton of the his-
tory department, Prof. Hayward Ken-
iston of the romance language de-
partment and Dr. Lawrence Preuss
of the political science department.
In the afternoon a tea will be held
for the contestants and their coaches.
Mrs. G. E. Densmore, Mrs. Kenneth
T. Hance and Mrs. J. Raleigh Nel-
son will pour at this reception.
At 6 p.m. the delegates will at-
tend a banquet in the Union. Three
speeches of welcome will be given to
them. These speakers will be Prof.
Kenneth T. Hance of the speech de-
partment, Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson of
the International Center and Pro-
fessor Keniston. Two guest speakers
will also be presented. They are
Jose Famadas, an exchange fellow
from Brazil, and Dr. Armando Por-
ros who has been sent to the Univer-
sity by the Mexican Government to
do post graduate work in surgery.
TIE MICHIGAN TECHNIC will
hold an important staff and try-
out meeting at 5 p.m. today in
3046 East Engineering Building.
Orders for senior class an-
nouncements in the College of
Engineering will be taken today,
tomorrow, Friday and Monday on
the second floor of the West Engi-
neering Building, over the Engi-
B New Book
Three University of Michigan pro-
fessors, two of whom are now on
leaves of absence to do government
work in Washington, are authors of
interpretive books on three different
sections of the world now in the war
Prof. Albert Hyma's book on the
Dutch East Indies has just been pub-
lished, while Prof. Joseph Hayden's
interpretive account of the Philip-
pines and a study of Latin America
by Prof. Preston E. James are al-
ready heading toward the non-fiction
"The Dutch In The Far East"
"The Dutch In The Far East," by
Prof. Hyma, who is a member of the
University's history department, tells
the story of the Dutch commercial
policy, their sea power, the Anglo-
Dutch struggle for freedom of the
seas and United States-Dutch rela-
tionships in the East Indies.
Prof. Hayden's thousand-page doc-
umentary study of the Philippines,
"The Philippines, A Study In Na-
tional Development," was written
from first-hand accounts. Hayden,
who is chairman of the Department
of Political Science, was in the Phil-
ippines as an exchange professor in
1922-23; as a foreign correspondent
in 1926. He was vice-governor and
secretary of public instruction and
for six months acting governor-
general between 1933 and 1935. He
is now in Washington as Far Eastern
Affairs expert with the Office of the
Coordinator of Information.
" Latin Amerca"
In his "Latin America," Prof. Pres-
ton E. James, chairman of the geog-
raphy department, writes of Latin-
American people, commerce, indus-
try, agriculture and natural re-
sources. He is chief of the Latin-
American division of the Office of
the Coordinator of Information and
was one of the organizers of the
committee on Latin-America of the
American Council of Learned Socie-
ties in 1935. At present he is chair-
man of the Committee on Research
Planning and Personnel in Latin
All three of the books are amply
illustrated with maps and photo-
graphs and contain indexes.
Tickets for JGP's "No Questions
Asked" which will be presented to
the general public at 8:30 p.m.
Friday will be on sale at the box
office of the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
today through Friday. Over half
the tickets have been sold.
* * *
All new initiates of campus fra-
ternities are reminded that they
are expected to attend the annual
Interfraternity Council Banquet at
6 p.m. today in the main ballroom
of the Union.
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skiii.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be
used right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration
for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor
4. A pure, white, greaseless,
stainless vanishing cream.
5. Arrid has been awarded the
Approval Seal ofthe Americap
Institute of Laundering for
being harmless to fabrics.
Arrid is the LARGEST SELLING
DEODORANT. Try a jar today!
At all stores selling toilet goody
390 aja (also in 1O and 590 jars)
Hillel To Serve
Rabbi Cohen Will Conduct
Services At lane hrall
in Traditional Manner
Hillel Foundation will sponsor Tra-
ditional observance of the eight-day
Feast of Passover, including prepar-
ation of food in the ritualistic man-
ner, beginning with the first Seder,
the ceremonial dinner, at 6:30 p.m.
Meals for the entire week will be
served at Lane Hall. They will be
prepared in accordance with the spe-
cial dietary laws of the holiday.
Services for the Sedorim will be
led by Rabbi Jehudah M-. Cohen, di-
rector of Hillel Foundation, Mr. Sam-
uel Levy, David Crohn, '43, and Jack
Lewin-Epstein, '43. The Hillel Choral
Group conducted by Donna Weiss,
'43, will sing at the services.
Reservations will be taken at the
Foundation until tomorrow. Prices
for the entire week or the two Sed-
orim of the first two nights may be
had at the Foundation.
Special provisions for students
wishing to work for the meals or
those needing assistance may be
made with Rabbi Cohen or Hillel
Foundation's student directors. David
Crohn or Robert Warner.
The Feast of Passover commemo-
rates the flight of the Hebrews from
Egypt after the first born sons of the
Egyptians were killed. Many of the
foods peculiar to this holiday are
symbolic of the events of the time.
Unique among the foods is the un-
leavened bread, Mazoth, which signi-]
fies the haste with which the Is-
raelites fled from bondage.
Will See Film Todlay
The Transportation Club of the
engineering college will meet at 7:30
p.m. today in the East Engineering
Building to see a motion picture en-
titled "The James Rand In Action."
The movie, which shows the un-
loading of the Rand, first self-un-
loading cargo steamer on the Great
Lakes, will be explained by Harry
Townsand, '44E, and Edward Mo-
thersbaugh, '42E, both of whom were
formerly sailors on Great Lakes
The Transportation Club, active
last year, has been reorganized un-
der the direction of Professor Worley
of the transportation department.
TREASURE HUNT FOR GOLF BALLS-l4ubber shortage makes recovery of golf
balls from water hazards good business in Miami. Diver Paul Thill hands balls to Fred Corcoran.
S P A R K L E-A strange, new
Veronica Lake is this (top
view) with blonde hair back and
both eyes showing, though low-
ered at the moment. Both she
and Joan Fontaine wear elabor-
ate antique-styled necklaces
sprinkled with bright diamonds.
A T S E A - B U T W H E R E ?-United Nations speculate on whereabouts of Germany's battle-
ship 35,000-ton Tirpitz (above), pictured in 1939. Tirpitz may be loose on the high seas.
Write for chart pu
18 beautiful st
It describes advan
Wim. Demuth & Co., In
me., N. Y.C.
o L D F A 1 T H F U L-For 35 years the 60-foot Messenger has
operated between Sandusky, Ohio, and several Lake Erie islands
whose residents depend on this chunky craft and a sister ship,
the Mascot, to bring supplies from the mainland.
A R M Y A L B U M -And what does the American soldier look
like? Here are six faces--species U.S.A.--at. Fort Benning, Ga.