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April 28, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-28

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Big Ten Co-ops
To Meet Here
Delegates To Discuss
Future of Cooperatives
At Week-end Gathering
The riid-West Federation of Cam-
pus Cooperatives will hold its semi-
annual convention Friday, Saturday
and Sunday in the Union.
Delegates from most of the Big
Ten colleges will attend to discuss a
blueprint of the future of the co-
operative federation. Friday the
group will consider current problems
in relation to the blueprint. "Edu-
cation, Personnel and Finance in the
Blueprint" will be the topic of a
panel discussion to be held Saturday.
Highlight of the week-end will be
the speech by William Torma of the
Central States Cooperative Saturday
in the Union. Mr. Torma will dis-
cuss the relation of the campus co-
operatives to :the cooperative move-
ment as a whole. The public is in-
vited to attend this meeting.
The delegates and members of the
University campus cooperatives will
meet Saturday afternoon to break
ground for the ICC Victory Garden
near the Fairgrounds. A wiener
roast and dance will be held after
work on the farm has been com-
The convention will conclude its
activities Sunday at a business meet-
ing. Officers will be elected and the
blueprint will be officially adopted.
War Loan Quota
May Be Topped
WASHINGTON, April 27.- (A)-
With less than $500,000,000 needed
to reach the goal of $13,000,000,000
in the second war loan drive, treas-
ury officials. predicted- tonight the
loan will be. substantially oversub-
scribed when $2,000,000,000 in two
per centboqnds is made available to
commercial banks ,tomorrow.
An estimated additional $200,000,-
000 in bonds were sold over the week-
end, bringing the total to $12,528,-
The greatest financing campaign
in history opened, on April 12 and
will close Saturday night.
S. New under-ea m
Cream Deodorant
Stops Perspiration
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be used
right after shaving.
3. Instantly sto s perspiration for
1 to 3 days. Prevents odor.
4. A path, white, greaseless,
.,stanless vanishng cream.
L. Awarded Approval Seal of
Amercan Insttt f Lunder-
30a jar
Also in O and59jars
41 1m

Inter-Guild To Meet Saturday
For Annual SpringConference

Student representatives from sev-
en Protestant Church groups will
Spring Conference to be held this
Saturday at Fritz Park, Lew Howard,
president of Inter-Guild, announced
The main theme of the conference
will be "Personal Religion in the
Current Crisis," and separate discus-
sions on the various phases of the
question will be led by students.
Two hours of the day-conference
will be devoted to a discussion of
special problems thatuconfront
church guilds, both as individual
bodies and as a single group.
Howard Fulsher, Army ROTC, will
lead the discussion of the military
question on campus. The problems
of guild programs and social service
will be discussed in a second panel,
led by Dorothy Briddon, '43. Fred
McKinney, '45P, will deal with the
question of guild recreation, and
Charles Erickson, Grad., will take
charge of the discussion on adminis-
tration, leadership, membership and
A general summary and a free-for-
all' discussion on the questions and
conclusions proposed by the indi-
vidual panels will be led by Lew
Howard, president of Inter-Guild.
Robert Muir, curate for St. An-

drew's Episcopal Church, will give
'the keynote address for the main
theme of the Conference-"Personal
Religion in the Current Crisis."
Among the problems to be considered
in the discussion following, the talk
are: Has war changed personal re-j
ligion?; Can we} reconcile our re-
ligion with the war?; What is man's
purpose in existing?; Is the church'
necessary in religion?
Post-War Panel'
Meets T onight
(Continued from Page 1)
lined which will include a lecture and
a parley.
The Council drew up a petition di-
rected to the literary college request-
ing that Social Studies 93, a course
in sociology, political science and
history be continued for the summer
The Speakers Bureau of the
speech department reported that sev-
eral students and faculty members
are prepared to give talks on post-
war topics in dormitories and fra-
ternity and sorority houses.

Movie May 5
The regular meeting of the Michi-
gan chapter of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers, which will
be held at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May
5, in the Union, will feature motion
pictures on engineering subjects.
"Cannon on Wings," a technicolor
sound picture about the Bell Airco-
bra, and "Sand and Flame," a Gen-
eral Motors release concerning the
manufacture of glass from sand, are
the films to be presented.
Information will be given at the
meeting boncerning the Midwest Col-
lege ASME Convention which will be
held May 8 at Michigan State College
in East Lansing.
Dr. Hooker Will Lecture
Friday on Overt Behavior
Dr. Davenport Hooker, head of the
Department of Anatomy at the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh, wil present a
lecture illustrated with slides and
motion pictures on the topic "The
Origin of Overt Behavior" at 4:15
p.m. Friday, in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre. His lecture is sponsored by
the Department of Anatomy. The
public is invited to attend.

April Technic
Will .Be Sold
Here Tomorrow
Servicemen's Life

International Night' To Benefit
WSSF Will Be Held Friday




(Continued from Page 2)
of the McDonnell Aircraft Corporation, St.
Louis, Missouri, will interview May and
September graduates for positions, on Fri-
day, April 30. Interested men will please
sign the interview schedule posted on the
Aeronautical Engineering Bulletin Board,
near Room B-47, East Engineering guild-
ing. Interviews will be held in Room 3205
Last Engineering Building.
students: A list of graduates and former
students now in Military Service is being
compiled at the Alumni Catalogue Office.
This list already numbers approximately
6,000. If you are entering Military Service,
please see that your name is included in
this list by reporting such information to
the Alumni Catalogue Office. This cour-
tesy will be greatly appreciated.
Lunette Hadley, Director
Alumni Catalogue Office
University Lecture: Dr. Davenport Hooker,
head- of the Department of Anatomy, Uni-
versity of'Pittsburgh, and Editor of. the
Journal of Comparative Neurology, will
lecture on the subject, "The Origin of
Overt Behavior" . (illustrated with slides
and motion pictures) on Friday, April 30,
at' 4:15' p~m., in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre; auspices of the Department of
Anatomy. The public is cordially invited.
Biological Station Lecture: There will
be an illustrated lecture on the Univer-I
sity of Michigan Biological Station in
Room 2116 Natural Science Building at
4:10 p.m. today. All who are interested
are cordially invited.
The fourth and final Hillel Marriage
Lecture on "The Medical Aspects of Mar-
riage" ,,il take place this evening at 8:00
at the Hillel Foundation. Dr. Jack Agins
of the Florence Crittenton Hospital in
Detroit will be the speaker. Everyone is
invited. Admission free.
Academic Notices
Zoology seminar: Report will be given
by Mr. John Greenbank on "Winter-kill
of Fish" on Thursday, April 29, at 7:30
p.m. in the East Lecture Room of the
Rackham Building (Mezzanine floor).

ROTC Drill (Wednesday Section): All
cadets will 'Fall In' on Hoover Street, in
front of the IM Building, in uniform with
Doctoral Examination for Harry Clinch
Stumpf, Metallurgical Engineering; the-
sis: "The Phase Equilibrium Diagram for
the system NiO-Cr2O3 Between 800*C and
1450oC," will be held on Thursday, April
29, in 3201 East Engineering, at 2:30 p.m.
Chairman, L. Thomassen.
By action of the Executive Board, the
Chairman may invite members of the'
faculties and advanced doctoral candidates
to, attend the examination and he may'
grant permission to those who for suffi-
)ient reason might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Doctoral Examination for Frances Armi-
stead Schofield, Biological Chemistry; the-
sis: "A Comparative Study of the Metab-
olism of Amino Derivatives of Propionic
Acid," will be held on Thursday, April
29, in 31, West Medical Building, at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, H. B. Lewis.
By action of the Executive Board, the
Chairman may invite members of the fac-
ulties and advanced doctoral candidates
to attend the examination and he may
grant permission to those who for suffi-
cient reason might wish to be present.
- C. S. Yoakum
May Festival Performers:
Salvatore Baccaloni, Basso Buffo, Wed-
nesday night.
Fritz Kreisler, Violinist, Thursday night.
Frederick Jagel, Tenor, Thursday and
Saturday nights.
Astrid Varney, Soprano, Friday after-
Lily Pons, Soprano, Friday night.
Vladimir Horowitz, Pianist, Saturday af-
Kerstin Thorborg, Contralto, Saturday
Stella Roman, Soprano, Saturday night.
Alexander Kipnis, Bass, Saturday night.
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor, Wednes-
day and Thursday nights, and Saturday
afternoon and night.
Saul Caston, Conductor, Friday after-
noon and night.
Hardin Van Deursen, Conductor, Thurs-
day night.
Marguerite Hood, Conductor, Friday af-
Philadelphia Orchestra at all concerts.
University Choral Union, Thursday and
Saturday nights.
Festival Youth Chorus, Friday afternoon.
Stanley and Stock choral works, Thurs-
day night.
Verdi's Requiem, Saturday night.
A limited number of tickets for the in-
dividual concerts are available at the offi-
ces of the University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower.
Carillon Concert: Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur, has included two of
his compositions for carillon in the pro-
gram for 7:15 Thursday evening, April 29.
The recital will open with the Andante
from the 6th Symphony by Haydn, fol-
lowed by Carillon Prelude 7, Fugue 2, and
Sonata for 48 Bells by Professor Price,
and will be concluded with a group of
songs by Williams, Godard, Wolf and Holst.

Exhibition, College of Architecture and
Townsite projects and housing plans
for the Willow Run area showing photo-
graphs, drawings, models, and cost data.
Both professional projects and studenit
studies are shown. Third floor Exhibition
Room, Architecture Building. Open daily
9 to 5 except Sunday through April 30.
The public is invited.
Exhibit: Museum of Art and Archaeol-
ogy, Newberry Hall. Arts and crafts'of a
Roman provincial town in Egypt.
Events Today
Sigma Xi Banquet: The annual ban-
quet and initiation of the Michigan Chap-
ter of the Society of the Sigma Xi will be
held this evening at 6:30' in the ballroom
of the Michigan League. 'Dr. Charles F.
McKhann, Professor of Pediatrics and
Communicable Diseases in the Medical
School, will, speak on "Nutrition in In-
fancy." Only tickets ordered in advancej
may be purchased at the door. 'Those not
being initiated or promoted may sit at
any table not bearing a nmnber. Initiates
will please sit at the table indicated on
their tickets.
Annual Luncheon of' Faculty Women's
Club will be held at 1:00 p.m. today in
the ballroom of the Michigan-League. Dr.
Jane E. Hawks of Michigan State College
will speak 'on "Wartime Food Preserva-
tion." Facilities will be available for buy-
ing war bonds.
Junior Girls' Project will hold a mass
meeting for all,-sophomore women at 4:45
p.m. today in the League ballroom.
Varsity Glee Club: All members who
are free this afternoon at 5:00 p.m. are
requested to meet at that time in front of
the library to help in the preparations for
the campus sing. Rehearsal tonight at
7:30. Concert tomorrow night. Meet in
the Union at 7:15 p.m.
Sophomore orientation advisers for next
year scheduled to meet today; those who
wish to attend J.G.P. mass meeting may
meet at 4:45 p.m. on Thursday, April 29, in
the Grand Rapids Room, League.
Coming Events
The regular Thursday evening recorded
program in the Men's Lounge of the Rack-
ham Building at 8:00 p.m. Will be as fol-
Brahms: Concerto No. 2 in B-flat major,
for Piano and Orchestra.
Haydn: Symphony No. 101 in D-major
Handel: Concerto in B-minor for Viola apd
Chamber Orchestra.
Beethoven: Symphony No. 6 (Pastoral).
All sorority house presidents are asked
to bring the World Student Service Fund
world banks to the meeting on Thursday,
April 29. Be sure that the name of your
house is included so that results can be

On Campus To Be
Featured in Issue
An article on service units on cam-
pus, describing the life, study and
leisure of men in the armed service
stationed here, will be featured in the
April issue of the Michigan Technic
which will be on sale after 10 a.m.
tomorrow and all day Friday.
This issue will contain an article
by Prof. Henry C. Adams of the naval
architecture and marine engineering
department on "Arithmetical Inte-
gration," demonstrating the more
common rules of integration and
their application to engineering prob-
"Production of Polystyrene," by
Lloyd Danielson, 143E, will deal with
the production and application of
polystyrene plastics in industry.
Featured in "Technic Presents"
this issue will be Prof. Arnold M.
Kuethe of the aeronautical engin-
eering department, and three stu-
dents, Keith Smith, Roy Bradley and
Howard Howerth. The article will
include pictures and short biographi-
cal sketches of each person.
The sixth in a series of professional
ethics problems will also be present-
ed in this issue. The deadline for
solutions to this month's problem
will be May 7, instead of May 3 as
had been planned.
New assistant editor for this issue
will be Robert Overcashier, '44E.
The magazine will be sold above
the arch, in front of the secretary's
office in the West Engineering Build-
ing, and in the lobby of the ast En-
gineering Building.
Colombian Tells
Of Native Muste
"The popular music of Colombia is
the result of the racial mixture of the
Indian, Spanish and Negro elements
of art and folksongs," Jose Perdomo,
graduate student of Colombia, stated
in a lecture yesterday in the sixth of
the series on Inter-Americanism
sponsored by the Latin-American
Mr. Perdomo stressed the four
facial sources of Colombian music.
They are Indian, Spanish and com-
binations of the two plus an import-
ant Negro influence. Colombian mu-
sic has undergone a slow growt
from the primitive native drum
dances to the modern Samba and
Rhumba which has become im-
mensely popular in both South and
North America.
"Music may be the uniting force
that will bring the two Americas to-
gether in common union," Mr. Per-
domo said. "The power of music is
boundless, for it speaks the languag
of the world."
. Michigan Leads Nation
In Tin and Fats Salvage
LANSING, April 27.- ()-Michi-
gan tops the nation in tin can sal.
vage currently and "has the besi
quota performance" of any state i
household fats collection, the Stat
Salvage Committee reported today


"There'll be an evening of fun,
with square dancing, special booths,
and a floor show, waiting for all stu-
dents and faculty members who
come to 'International Night' Friday
at Lane Hall," Elaine Spangler, '43,
social chairman, said yesterday.
Beginning at 8:30 p.m., there will
be a special caller to direct the
square dancing and folk dancing. At
the same time five or six booths will
be open for business in the basement.
All booths have been planned and
will be run by members of the stu-
dent Protestant Church guilds. Fea-
tured among them will be a fortune
teller, a silhouette cutter and a dart-
throwing game.
Plans completed for the floor show
include five special acts, featuring a

native Hawaiian girl performing a
hula, a group of special Italian songs,
done cabaret style by Harriet Porter,
'44SM, and a series of dramatic read-
ings by Clarence Foster, Grad., The
floor show, to last one hour, will
begin at 10:30 p.m.
The Lane Hall quartet, composed
of Frank Bender, '43, Greg Hileman,
'43, Clarence Foster, Grad., and Jack
Muehl, '43, will also make a special
appearance. Blanche Holpar,.'44, of
Play Production, will perform a Hun-
garian dance.
"International Night" is sponsored
by the International Center, Inter-
Guild, and the central committee of
the World Student Service Fund. All
proceeds from the program will be
turned over to the WSSF.
Tickets are now on sale at the
League, the Union and in Lane Hall.

IT'S (: L ?/on oom


. A scentthat's contrived to remind you of one of America's
most romantic eras. Frankly sentimental, it's as appealing as a
southern nosegay. Cotton Blossom, as advertised in VOGUE, ushers
in the cotton season. Other fragrances: Woodland Spice, and
Plantation Garden.



Talcum in sugar shaker 50c

Bubble Bath Crystals


Three bars of soap 1.00




324 South State

818 South State





M s

' f


Beautiful new prints at prices to
sing about - they're beacon-bright
-fun to wear! Vivid tropical
prints, floral or nosegay prints .
novelties . .. checks ... polka dots.
Your favorite shirtwaist, two-piece
effect, casual "date" dresses. With
pleats, shirring, other new details.
Sizes 9-17, 12-44, 16%-262
from8 8.9
Better prints to $22.95

i -


Smooth Sailing to Beauty

1lYpe o ,.Oi Vto',.
Choose WO"i h~aus
rts3 tweeds, gbard ili Cs or overts.
I~ti!reicats *-- AA5 { t
vaed O .3


" r tl ,.

Take a hint from her -a sham-
poo and wave will make you
l~rt wi enr cm7- t . YP7/7 t

Before the boat sails! She wants
to hurry over to Genevieve's to
t .a ' ..nrA .,annr..rp *fa ar


tir i 11

111I 11





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