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July 01, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-01

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mes Offer 4


The News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures


Ar kansas Growing Rice For The Nation's Dinner Table'

Women, Too, Harvest Texan Wheat

Weekly Bridge Parties
Listed For Summer
Michigan Dames will hold their
initial Summer Session tea. honor-
ing wives of students and intetnes
from 3: 0 to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday July
12. Co-chairmen for the affair will
be Mrs. Roy Joyce and Mrs. L. L. Gar-
A special invitation is extended by
the committee in charge to wives of
students in Ann Arbor for the first
time and wives who are here only for
the summer.
One afternoon each week for the
duration ,of the Summer Session the
Dames will sponsor a bridge party
under the co-chairmanship of Mrs.
Werner F. Strierieck and Mrs. G.
Ackley. Further announcement of
dates and arrangements for the
bridge parties will be made later.
All Dames who will be in Ann Arbor
during the summer and are willing to
serve on committees for the above
functions are urged to call either the
committee chairman or the presi-
dent, Mrs. W. A. Schilling at Univer-
sity, 489.

Said To Be Stable
(Continued from Page 1)
that Chamberlain gave Mussolini as-
surances that Great Britain would
not interfere. The resulting long-
drawn-out warfare has been rather
"At any rate, Chamberlain's 'policy
of realism' doesn't seem to have
worked very smoothly, and not a
great deal has been accomplished by
it. In fact, all it seems to be is a
policy of giving way to the Fascist
nations for the time being," he con-
Murphy Warns
4th' Motorists

(Continued from Page 1)
steering gears or inattention by the
driver killed nine last year.
3. Violation of stop regulations at
intersections or driveways killed five
last year.
4. Improper passing or overtaking
other automobiles. Careless motor-
ists crossed the centerline on four-
lane highways, on hills and curves,
and without sufficient visibility ahead
and killed three persons last Fourth.
5. Driving on the wrong side of the
road mounting a hill or straddling
the centerline killed three persons.
6. Drunk driving resulted in four
deaths on Independence Day 1937
"We urge motorists to follow the
elementary rules of driving, to ob-
serve state laws, to refrain from driv-
ing after drinking, and to be cour-
teous to their fellow motorists," the
two officials said.

American rice for U. S. tables is goal of rice farmers in Arkansas and other Southern states where new
fields have been opened. This irrigated field of rice is near 'Goodwin, Ark., where, farmers say, 2,500
gallons of water per minute will flow across this land for 90 days. Workers keep the fields clear of foreign
matter, prepare for the fall rice harvest.

It's a.man's work-and women's, too-during wheat-harvesung
time near- Dallas, Tex. These wheat-shockers know the knack of
arranging bundled grain. Speed and skill count in the race to harvest
the nation's great "breadbasket."


(Contnue from Page 3)
bership card, The membership fee
for the summer is $2.
Summer Session Students are re-
minded of the following regulation:
At the beginning of each semester
and SUMMER SESSION every stu-
lent shall be conclusively presumed
to be ineligible for any public ac-
tivity until his eligibility is affirma-
tively established by obtaining from
the (hairman of the Committee on
Student Affairs, in the Office of the
Dean of Students, a written Certifi-
cate of Eligibility. A copy of last
semester's report is essential to ob-
tain such a Certificate.
Th Bureau has received notice of
the folloyving United Civil Service
Regional Dirctor, $6,500 a year;
Social Security Regions V and VII,
Social Security Board.
Special Agent, Research in Com'-
mercial Education, $4,600 a year;
Special Agent for Distributive Edu-
cation, $4,600 a year; Office of Edu-
cation, Department. of the Interior.
Chemical Engineer (Explosives
Manufacture and Plant Manage-
ment), $3,800 a year; Navy Depart-
Junior Aquatic Biologist, $2,000 a
year; Optional Branches: 1 Fisheries,
2 Limnology and Oceanography, 3
Physiology of Aquatic 'Organisms;
Bureau of Fisheries, Department of
Specialist in Cotton Classing,
$3,800 a year; Associate Specialist
in Cotton Classing, $3,200 a year;
Assistant Specialist in Cotton Class-
ing, $2,600 a year; Bureau of Agricul-
tural Economics, + Department of
Assistant Home Economist. $2,600
a year; Junior Home Economist,
$2,000 a year; Junior in Hime Eco-
nomics Information, $2,000 a year;
Bureau of Hope Economics, Depart-
ment of Agriculture.
For further information, please
call at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
Office hours 9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
Le Foyer Francais. Men. and wo-
men students who wish to practise
daily the French language may do
so by taking their meals at Le Foyer
Francais, 1414 Washtenaw. As the
number of places at the tables is
limited those interested should apply
at once to Mle. McMullan, manager
of the Foyer, telephone.2-2547.
Le Foyer Francais is under the
auspices of the French Department
of the University.
The Extension Service of the Uni-
versity of Michigan will- offer the
following courses in Physical Edu-
cation during the summer: .
Dancing Classes for Children.
Taught by Miss Helen Ellis, guest
instructor. These classes will meet
twice' a week for six weeks on Mon-
days and Wednesdays-ages 7-10
at 2:30 p. m., and ages 3-6 at 3:00
p.m. classes will start on June 27 at
Barbour Gymnasium. Open to boys
and girls. Tuition $4.
Golf. Taught by Mr. R. W. Web-
ster. This class will meet twice a
week for eight weeks on Mondays
and Wednesdays at 5 p. m. The first
meeting will be on Monday, June 27
at the Intramural Sports Building
Open to men and women. Tuition $5.
Swimning. Taught by Mr. A. A
James and Mr. Robert Mowerson.
The class will meet twice a week
for eight weeks on Mondays and
Thursdays at '7 p. m. The first meet-
ing will be on Monday, June 27 at
the Intramural Sports Building.
Open to men and women. Tuition $5.
Tennis. Taught by Mr. John John-
stone. This class will meet twice a

Bob Taylor Gives Boxing Pointers

Dr. Forrest Noffsinger
Leo S. O'Hara
Prof. L. S. Ornstein

Su imer Sessioni

Elinor Coles, Alberta Stein, Regina
Olson, Gladys Simonds, Margaret
Rouse and Barbara Brennan.
There will be no admission charge
for the reception or its attendant

Prof. .Earnest S: Osgood
Lt. Col. K. G. Pandalai (Continued from Page 1)
Rowland Parks - -
Elizabeth Pieters trice Hutchins, Gladys Wilkes, Olive
Robert Reeves McHugh, Gladys Reeves, ilma Pie-
Bertrand Rikwsky penburg, Mary Johnson, Ruth Hart-
Elizabeth Rorke key, Marie Masters, Alice Quigley,
Dr. A. K. Saiki Connie Jones, Jean Hall, Viola Dur-
J. E. Stinson ling, and Martha Cosgrove.
Surora Tikkanen The hostesses for the League will
Warren Van Wyck meet at 8:15 p.m. today in Miss Ethel
Mrs.'Ellis J. Walker A. McCorrmick's' offic in the League.
Ralph H. Cotter All women interested in acting as
Mr. F. ;G. De Rosa officials may notify Miss Holland or.
Miss McCormick at any time today.
The list of hostess will be; Betty
Read The Daily Clasi fied McKain, Jean Farrell, Mary M. Me-
loche, Phyllis Bennett, Alice Himes,
A * -~-~*~S~-

it coes i W.Z TIER
t comes inbottles for home, office or shop.
Phone 8270
p Ii


___I .- '-. a n_ __ __ _. _ __ __._ _ . _ __ ._- --- _ ____.... _ _.


Maiden's prayer finds answer in "beautiful" Bob Taylor of the
films, seen in New York's Versailles restaurant exchanging pointers
on the manly art of fisteuffs with young Jimmy Boggiano. Taylor's
dinner companion at the club was Jimmy Broderick, New York de-
tective, who's reported to have been showing movie idol tricks about

} o1

Please Lady,


alcove of the Women's League Cafe-
teria at 12 o'clock noon and 6:00
o'clock at night, from Monday
through Friday. Advanced students
of German and others interested in
oral German are cordially invited to
attend. From 5:30 until dinner time,
a social hour will be conducted at the
League as announced on the bulleti'n
Registration: A registration meet-
ing for all students who wish to en-
roll with the Bureau for positions,
will be held by Dr. Purdom in Natural
Science Auditorium at 4:15 on Tues-
day, July 5th. The Bureau has both
Teaching and General Placement
Divisions, and this meeting includes
people who wish to enroll in either
department. This applies to new re-
gistrants only and not to those who
have been previously enrolled.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
A lending library of text books for
the use of students financially un-
able to purchase 'their own copies
was started for the second semester
of the last academic year. Regularly
enrolled Summer Session students
may avail themselves of the use of
this collection in so far as it meets
their needs.
The collection is located in Angell
Hall Study Hall, and books will be
issued for the duration of the Sum-,
mer Session by the assistant in charge
to those students who present a
letter from the Dean of Students.
Graduate Outing Club: There will
be a meeting of the Graduate Outing
Club at Lane Hall, Sunday, July 3
at 2:30. At this time an organization
will be set up for the summer. All
persons interested please come out.
Mr. George G. Wilson, professor of
International Law, of Harvard Uni-
versity will speak on Tuesday at 8
o'clock p.m., July 5th, in the small
lecture room, third floor of the Rack-
ham Building. His subject will be
War Declared and the Use of Force.
This lecture is open to the public.
Dr. John A. Lapp, Chairman of the
Bituminous Labor Board, will speak
in Natural Science Auditorium at
4:00 o'clock on Wednesday, July 6,
on the topic, "The Relation of the
Teacher to the Contemporary, Social

the choir for rehearsal Saturday eve-
ning at 7 o'clock at the Church. Sum-
mer School students interested in
music and choral work may try out
for the choir at .that hour.
The Christian Student Prayer
Group will hold its first meeting of
this summer at 5:00.: p.m., Sunday,
July 3, in the Michigan League. The
room will be announced on. the Bul-
letin board. All Christian students
are invited to be present.
First Congregational Church, State
and William Sts. Minister, Rev. Leon-
ard A. Parr.
Sunday morning, 10:45: Dr. Parr's
sermon will be on "Brass Tacks,"
this is the subject of a new book by
Prof. A. G. Keller of the Science of
Society, Yale University, to be placed
on sale next Wednesday. "Let us get
down to brass tacks" on the un-
changing things of human society,"
is his thesis.
The choir under the direction of
Mrs, Grace Johnson Konold will sing
"Let Thy blessed spirit" Norden; Mrs.
Konold will sing, "He that dwelleth
in the secret place" by MacDermid.
Miss Mary Porter will play "Cathe-
dral Prelude and Fugue" Bach; and
"Grand Jeu" by Du Mage..
Counselor In Religious Education
Questions of religion, often approach-
ed as a personality maladjustment,
as a conflict of custom with. new
truth, as a 'sense of insecurity, or the
want of meaning in life itself are
proper considerations which every
student can solve for himself when
his problem is properly broken into
its several separate issues and the
resources of fact and experience are
placed at his disposal. The Counselor
in Religious Education will be avail-
able daily 9-11 a.m. and 2-3 p.m.
from July 5th to 15th; at Room 9,
University Hall. The service exists for
all students. Community problems in
Religion or other religious education
issues' may be raised with the Coun-
E. W. Blakeman
Mail is being held in the Summer
Session office for the following peo-
Dr. Isabel A. Bradley
Charles Buck
Wilfred S. Frazier
Rae Garrison
Richard H. Godell, Jr.

Help the ,Needy:


They need help'.


these everyday companions of yours -
" NEEDthat ne 1w coat of paint I saw

advertised in The DAI LY."'




a good reconditioning as advertised in the
classifiedsection"Iii3NEED those socks
and shoes and things for school advertised
i y n The DAILY" a new
set of tires, plugs and seat covers."~
A +L Dthe colddcash rmy wife saves
through The DAILY."


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