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May 03, 1940 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-03

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

7 MTTit i 3C-2 W ATL
Faculty Reception T pnSm e School SocalP

ogram

Weekly Bridge,
Dance Classes
Are Arra wred
Classical Record Concerts
To Be Featured Daily;
Plan Watermelon Ctt
Highlighting the social activitic
of the summer session, will be the
dents on Friday, June 28, at the
reception of the faculty to the stu-
Horace H. Rackham School, Miss
Ethel McCormick social director of
the University, announced.
Though definite plans have not
been announced, an extensive pro-
gram will be arranged for all stu-
dents attending the Un iversi ty Ibis
summer.
Benjamin B. Lovett of the Edi.Mn
Institute at Dearborn will be here
at five different times to lead in
square and country dancing. Last
summer the dances were held on the
mall in front of the Rackham Build-
ing and proved to be a huge success.
Dancing classes will be held through-
out the session for beginners and
intermediate students.
At intervals, duplicate bridge will
be available for all students inter-
ested, as will bridge lessons. Danc-
ing will be held once a week from
3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.. at the if aue
and students may attend with dates
or come stag. As throughout the
winter months, dancing will be held
every Friday and Saturday night at
the League and at the Union, though
stags are urged to attend. Record
concerts will be held daily and have
proved in the past to be a quiet way
to spend a hot afternoon. A water-
melon cut will be scheduled at a
later date and always has proved to
be in keeping with the time of year.
The general reception of the fac-
ulty to the students of the summer
session will be held at 8:30 p.m. Fri-
day, June 28, at the Horace H. Rack-
ham School. As in previous yearst
the reception will be followed by a

Sharkskin Is Favorite
y
t +- x
White sharkskin is favored by
this model as she wears a cool, col-
larless dress trimmed with a blue
suede belt and a blue zipper in
the front.
dance which is open to all students
free of charge.'
Completing activities of the sum-
mer is the breakfast which is held
just before finals for all students
who will receive their Masters de-
gree. President Ruthven has always
addressed the group and, Miss Mc-
Cormick said it is a grand finale forj
a grand social program.

Summer Se
Schedule
Summer school students have a
full schedule of religious activitiesl
planned for them, according to Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, counselor in
Religious Education.
Three times during the Summer
Session, vespers will be held in Hill
Auditorium. They are under the
direction of Kenneth Morgan, Direc-
tor of Student Religious Association,
Prof. David Mattern, School of Mu-
sic Director, and Lewis A. Hopkins,
Director of the Summer Session,
Dates for the vespers are set for July
7, and 21, and August 4. A chorus
promoted by Professor Mattern and
composed of summer school students
will be there to furnish the music.
The second annual summer parley
will meet here on a date to be set by
the newly elected Senate. It will
probably be sometime in the middle
of July, according to Dr. Blakeman.
These sessions, planned along lines
similar to those of the spring parley,
were inaugurated last summer, and
the main topic discussed then was
"Which Way Progress: Social Re-
sponsibility or Individualism?" The
parley is under the supervision of the
University Commission of Religious
Education headed by Dr. Blakemian
and Prof. Leroy Waterman.
During the week of July 7-14, the
annual Conference on Religion will
feature lectures on religion and cul-
ture and 10 courses (as in 1939)
open to clergymen and religious edu-
cators each day. The former will be
held in the afternoon while the semi-
nars are planned for the morning.
Dr. Blakeman will conduct the class-
es, which will be held in Room 9,
University Hall.
In these Summer Conferences, em-
phasis has varied from year to year.
The first conference in 1934 was up-
on "The Meaning of Worship"; "Re-
ligion and World Peace" was the topic
of the second. The third and fourth 1

ssion
Of

I7I

Have

Full

Residence Applications Received

?eligious

Aetivities

sare devoted to "Religious and Pub-
lie Education" and "'Translating the
Scriptures" respectively. Last sum-
iaer's conference concerned the "Re-
tigions of the Near East".
Accor.iing to Dr. Blakeman, this1
annual Conference was introduced at
the University of Michigan as one of
the direct attempts to understand
divergent views of religion and as a
means of relating both laymen in
the Summer Session and ministers
of the state to the religious educa-,

Lionewhich is being developed for
students.
The University takes a census, too.
At the beginning of every school ses-
sion a survey is taken of the church
preferences of every student. Dur-
ing the summer, the only churches
to continue their student guilds will
be the First Baptist, St. Mary's Cath-
olic Chapel, Church of Christ Dis-
ciples, St. Andrew's Protestant Epis-
copal, First Methodist, and the First
Prebyterian.

Applications for residence in the
University of Michigan Residencel
Halls are now being received in the
offices of the Dean of Students and
the Dean of Women.
The Betsy Barbour House (already
filled for the summer, the Univer-
sity House, and Stockwell Hall will
be open to graduate students. Under-
graduate women will live in Mosher
Hall. The University House accom-
odates 14 women who wish to be free
to take their meals where they please.
The West Quadrangle of Men's
Residence Halls, adjacent to the
Union, will be open to all men stu-
dents this summer. The Victor C.

Vaughan House, adjacent to the
University Hospital, will be open dur-
ing the coming Summer Session for
students in medicine, public health,
and the biological sciences. Fletcher
Hall is open to all men students, but
preference will be given to students
who enroll for the eight-week Sum-
mer Session.
Board is provided and compulsory
for all Halls and Houses except Uni-
versity House and Fletcher Hall.
The Glenville State Teachers
College basketball teams have tra-
veled more than 250,000 miles in
the past' 14 years.

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till night!

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Dazzling White Spectator Frocks . $7.95.
D©zzling White Play Suits . . . . . $Z.95
Dazzling White Slack Suits'. $3.95

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