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July 06, 1938 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-06

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

Fourth Religion Chniese Wreck Rai
IMeeting To Be
[Held July 11-15
Bible Seminar And Panel
Series Included As Part
Of Conference Activity
(Continued from Page 1)
dress and discussion and Friday, Prof.
Jmes Moffat, Union Theological
eminary, address and discussion.
The program for the seminar on
practical religion is as follows:
Monday, "Youth Movements and
Religion," Prof. Howard Y. McClusky
of the education school; Tuesday,
"Inter-Faith Symposium," Mr. Mor-
.gan; Wednesday, "Religion and
,Mental Hygiene," Prof. J. M. Dorseyf
off the psychology department;
Thursday, "When Is Behavior Re-
ligious?" Prof. David M. Trout of
Central Teachers College and Fri-
day, "The Church as a Community'
Agent," Rev. Edwin Wilson of the j.
American Unitarian Society. .
DA-MY0 MFor almost a year railroads have
BUETM " " ng to cut precious steel lines along
RkeyChinese cities by severing rail
Japanese built a temporary bridge.
(Continued from Page 2).
,be held in the Michig'an Union, D e1e tes F
Thursday, July 7 at 12:15 p.m. Dr. elei ga
Varren E. Forsythe, Director of the
University Health Service, will pre-
fgent the topic, "The 'Bunk' in Hy-O nhe e
he t p c T e B n 'i y 'e." All interested are cordially
invited to attend. Kindly make res-
ervtions early by calling 21939 be- EVIAN-LES-BAINES, France, July
,treen 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.11. 5.-P)-Delegates of more than 30
Registration Blanks for enrolling nations assembled here tonight to
with the Bureau may be obtained this thrash out the problem of sheltering
week, Wednesday through Friday, at Greater Germany's Jews, political
the office, 201 Mason Hall; office refugees and would-be exiles at a con-
hoirs 9-12 and 2-4. Only one regis- ference called by President Roose-
tration will be held during the Sum- elt.
mer Session. This constituted the world's first
University Bureau of Appoint- attempt at a round-table conference
ments and Occupational Infor- of nations to settle a problem as old
motin. _as the Caesars.
mation. Officially styled the intergovern-
Tap Dancing for Men andWomen:mental committee on political- refu-
A lass in tap dancing open to men gees conference, the sessions were
Sad women students is held on Tues- scheduled to start at 4 p.m., tomor-
day mand Thursday evenings at 7:30 row at this sunny resort on Lake
"n Barbour Gymnasium. Geneva to discuss means of finding
_BbGm su ,new homes for those who have no
intermediate Dancing Clas will place in the Third Reich.
,meet Thursday night, July 7, at 7:30 Some eastern countries, however,
p.m., instead of Wednesday, July 6, were expected to raise almost as pres-
as originally scheduled. This change sing a problem of Jews in Poland,
is. for this week only. Contract Rumania and Hungary.
bridge will begin tonight at the Mich-
agan League. Six lessons, $1.50. For appointment in Washington,
D.C. only.
Women Students majoring in Junior Script Engraver, $11.52 per
Physical Education: There will be a diem, $2.16 per hour overtime ($3,-
swim in the intramural pool at six 000 per annum); For appointment in
o'clock on Friday, July 8 to be fol- Washington, D.C. only; Bureau of
lowed by a buffet supper for graduate Engraving and Printing, Treasury
and undergraduate women majoring Department.
in physical education. A fee of 35 Safety Instructor (Petroleum), $1,-
cents will be charged. Reservations 800 a year; Assist nt Safety Instruc-
may be made in Room 15, Barbour tor (Petroleum), $1,620 a year; Bu-
Gymnasium. reau of Mines, Department of the
Interior.
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. J. W. Cook Marine Engineer, $3,800 a year;
of the Research Institute of the Roy- Associate Marine Engineer, $3,200 a
al Cancer Hospital of London, Eng- year; Assistant Marine Engineer, $2,-
land, will lecture on "Cancer-Produc- 600 a year; Maritime Commission
Ing Compounds and their Chemical and Navy Department.
Telationships" at 4:15 on Friday, Forvfu rtr n ti
Juy 8, in Room 165 Chemistry Bldg. For further information, please
call at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
Excursion No. 4. The Cranbrook Office Hours 9-12 and 2-4.
Schools. Inspection of the five Bureau of Appointments and
.schools of the Cranbrook Founda- Occupational Information.
tion, Bloomfield Hills, Christ Church,
and the Carillon. Round trip by Mail is being held for the following
Aspecial bus. Reservations may be people in the Summer Session Office:
made in the office of the Summer Mrs. Leota Evans
Session. Group leaves Ann Arbor, Mrs. William Jackson

Saturday morning, 8:30 a.m., re- A. C. Jacobs
turns at 4 p.m. William Leslie
Ann Arbor Friends (Quakers) will
join with Detroit Friends and tle
Flint Work Camp group in a day ofMCHIGAN
fellowship at the Saline Valley Farm
Sunday, July 10. Students interested~
in the Society of Friends are cordial-~
ly invited to this event, which pre-'
sents an opportunity to hear about
the first work camp in Michigan
sponsored by the American Friends
Service Committee. Meeting for
worship will be held at 11 a.m., fol-
lowed by a picnic lunch, tour of the
Farm, swimming, games and a pic-
nic supper. Everyone is asked to bring
his own food. Those having car
space and those needing transporta-
tion should call Esther Dunham, 2- She..as Born To
3085, as early as possible. Love Dangerously!
The Bureau has received notice of LUISE RAINER
the following' United States Civil TwiiewMre tlhAdmyaa n
Service Examinations: "THE"TOY WE
Assistant Electric-Rate Investigat-
or, $2,600 a year; Federal Power wirh
Commission. Melvyn DOUGLAS'
Operating Engineer kMarine-Die- Robert YOUNG'
sel), $2,600 a year; Bureau of Ma- Mete-Goldwyn-Mayan Cast
rine Inspection and Navigation, De-
partment of Commerce. Matinees Nights
Photoengraver, $1.44 an hour, 40- 2-3;50 Nghs
:our week; Government Printing Of-25c
fice, Washington, D.C.
Under Instrument Maker, $1,260

ilway Bridge On Tientsin-Nanking Line

Garner, Dems' Regular Health Service Facilities
Question Mark Available To Summer Students
In 1940 Race All the privileges of the University though no attempt is made to give
Health Service open to students dur- thorough physical examinations to
3rd Vice-President's Term ing the school year will be availablall matriculating students during the
to ll ummr esson tuent prp-Summer Session as is done in the
Definitely Out, He Says-y erly enrolled, according to an an-
nouncement made by Dr. Warren E. fall and spring terms, any student is
Seen Presidential Choice Forsythe, director, yesterday evening, welcome to a comprehensive examin-
An attempt will be made to main- ation at the health service for the
WASHINGTON. July 5.-P)-Re- I small cost of films for the X-ray in-
ports that Vice-President Garner has tamn the hours of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,smlcotffisfrthx-ain
told friendshe will not be a candidate said Dr. Forsythe, in order that staff spection.
for a third term in his present office members may spend part ,of the day Illnesses are treated without cost
set members of Congress to speculat- outdoors. Two members of the staff to the student and 30 days' free bed
ing today on his attitude toward are away, Dr. William M. Brace be- care will be given each student if
heading the 1340 Democratic ticket. ing at the University biology camp necessary. Many specialized services
and Dr. Harvey W. Hessler at the are offered by the institution, such as
Senator Logan (Dem., Ky.) said forestry camp. testing the eyes for glasses and sensi-
that if Garner should seek the presi- At presnnteshsrerare orly sdxspas
dential nomination he would "have At present there are only six tization tests for allergic disease.
denia nointio h, wul "hvetients being cared for in the health~
much support" and be "mighty hard service, he said, but t-erusuAhDSum
to beat." the usual sum- READ THE WANTADS
Logan predicted flatly that neither mer registration is around 15. Al-

M
ru
4
S

I arner nor President Hrooseveiu wouiau

I

figured in the strategy of the Chinese-Japanese war, with both sides seek-
which food, arms ..and supplies must travel, with Japan trying to isolate
[roads. This bridgeon the Tientsin-Nanking line was but by Chinese; the
oMn 32 Nations Confer
ring Germany's Exiled Jews

(Altogether, some quarters have and the consequent attempted mass
estimated, 1,000,000 persons would flight of Austrian anti-Nazis to other
emigrate from Greater Germany if countries that prompted President1
given an opportunity. Religious Roosevelt to call the parley-a con-
Jews in German Austria alone are ference unique in both pre-war and
estimated at approximately 200,000, post-war meetings of statesmen.
while persons with some part of Jew- The conference will dovetail its
ish blood in their veins are believed work with those of the already exist-
to be a few hundred thousand more). ing league of nations commission
Myron C. Taylor, former head of which has attempted to shelter refu-
the United States Steel Corp. led the gees from Germany before the Aus-
United States delegation and was trian annexation.
widely mentioned as probable presi- As far as was known but one coun-
dent of the conference. try-Italy-declined an invitation to
He was expected in American quar- the conference. I
ters to suggest that South American Reservations on the part of many
countries and the British Dominions nations represented, however, were
could most easily give a fresh start expected to make the discussions by
in life to thousands of anti-Nazis, no means easy sailing.
especially those from German Au- France, traditionally the home for
stria who have left or want to leave. political exiles of many hues and
It was the seizure of Austria by creeds, has been forced to cope with
Chancellor Adolf Hitler March 13 growing problems of international
Chance _____Ad ___H____r __r_ 1espionage, and as a consequence has
-Ltakn steps to strengthen her police
.organizations dealing with the alien.
Abraham Manell She is not expected to open her
Eugene Meaux frontiers further to homeless German
Richard Meyers wanderers.
Elizabeth Pieters In fact, one suggestion in French
Edwa. A. Southard quarters was that the United States
Mary von der Heidt reserve for the refugees her entire
Warrep Van Wyck immigration quotas for some years to
Mrs. Lillian K. Walker come. (Total number of immigrants
Mr. IBnry McConnell
Mr. J;dge Goss
Mr. Iave Smythe
Miss Agnes Clancy
J. E. Cadwell
Mr. Iloward L. Runion A W d
Miss Louise Porter
Dr. lobert J. Parsons
Lohn H. Longley Inas 1n Our BELLE-
Wilfred S. Frazier
Madine Ardner
Mr. Lester Belwal
Mr. Albert Berkelhammer OVER-THE-KNEE
Mr. Chas. J. Boocks UNDER-THE -KNEE
Summbr Session students are ad-
vised to file a change of address card and
with the Post Office, in order to re-r
ceive their mail without delay.
\ V
STARTING WEDNESDAY
bV\3
50-TILE-SCA p t
IXdOAREs AD
OF
VICTOR McLAGLEN2\'
BRAIAN DON LEVY LOUISE NOVICK,
and
IT'S HONEY of aONEYMO8N! Why not change to summer, stocki
and toe-less sandals. You'll feel an
And we make it so easy for you.
wardrobe in our famous leg-sized
starring ing Knee-Lengths, Over-the-Knee
summer weights and gorgeous su
I1liveliness through innumerable sui
with John Litl . Thomas Mitchell . Dick Foran legs in width as well as length and
Extra fort ... perfect summer!
NEWS OF THE DAY $1.00
_ _ _ _ _ _$_ _.__ _to $
sA I L Y ** ASK FOR YOUR L
D OR U B L E $BREY. ......for siai/s
orsSuthorM O D I T E .... for edm

be third term candidates.
"I have not the slightest doubt in
my mind that they Will not seek third
terms" the Kentucky Senator said.
He added, however, that he had not
discussed 1940 candidacies with eith-
er.
"I do not believe in third terms,"
Logan said.* "I have always advocat-
ed a single term of six years for the
presidency."
Logan's opinions attracted atten-
tion because he is regarded asone of
the Administration's loyal backers.
As a member of the Senate Judiciary -
Committee he advocated the Presi-
dent's court reorganization program
which was pigeon-holed by the Sen-
ate.
Senator Sheppard (Dem., Tex.),
who has been serving in Congress
with Vice-President Garner since
1903, expressed interest in the assert-
ed decision of his fellow Texan not
to seek a third term, but said he had
no knowledge of Garner's attitude.
admitted to the United States in the
year ending June 30, 1937 was 50,244).
Finance offered another snag. Ger-
many, who so far has held aloof from
the conference, may be asked to al-
low refugees to bring out of the
country all or a larger part of their
effects. The conference also must
set up plans for financing evacua-
tion and housing of refugees.
In some quarters it was said the
Jewish Zionist organization would de-
mnand that Britain throw open Pales-
tine to 50,000 Jews in 1938, and more
in future years.
(On March 14 the British Govern-
ment announced an increase of ap-
proximately 25 per cent in Jewish
immigration quotas in Palestine, re-
stricted prior to that time to 8,000 an-
nually).
But Britain, with the Palestine
partition problem and continuous
Arab-Jewish disorders on her hands,
probably will not welcome the sug-
gestion.
The conference, with many of its
sessions private, is expected to last
10 days.
be of Summer Stock-
SHARMEER Leg Sizes
kings when you change to tub frock
id look much smarter. Also cooler!
We're featuring a complete summer
Belle-Sharmeer Stockings... includ-

°s and Full-Lengths. All in gossamer
nmer colors, sun-dyed to ?keep their
dsings. And all exactly sized for your
foot size. Perfect fit ... perfect corn-
.65 o pair
EG SIZE BY NAME!
DUCHESS..,.. ...for talls
CLASSIC .... . for plmps

DID YOU KNOW THAT
THE HAUNTED, TAVERN'2
is the ONLY privately-owned eating place in
Ann Arbor mentioned in Duncan Hines'
Adventures in Good Eating" - a list of
America's finest?
LOCATION: 417 East Huron Street Phone 7781
HOURS: 11:30 - 1:30 5:30 - 7:30
SUNDAYS: 12:30 - 7:30

i

Typewriers - ountain Pens
302 South State Street
"Quality and Service"
Student Supplies - Leather Goods

COOL

ON HOT DAYS

SAVE on Everything
You Need for Su..mmer!
BEGINNING WEDNESDAY
FRONT RANK SUMMER FASHIONS with still three months
to wear them. Some marvelous "buys" in leftover, Spring
Fashions for travel, cooler days and early fall. Variety too wide
to describe. Savings too big to be missed.
Our Summer COATS and SUITS must go-
So Buy Now and Save!
SUMMER COATS.......$7.00-$10.00
White, pastel, navy, black. Wools unlined, quilted taffeta dressy
coats. Sizes 12 to 18.

r
1

7

M
E

SPRING COATS ........
Camel's hair, tweeds, novelties. Values. $16.95
COSTUME SUITS ..........
Swagger suits. Values from $16.95 to $55.00.

at 1/2 price
to $29.75.
at 1/2 price

SUMMER SUITS, PALM BEACH SUITS
. ." """ at $12.95
White, pastels, black, navy, brown. Values $22.50.

DRESSES

For. sports, street, afternoon, and evening. Sizes for women,
misses, juniors. Sizes 11 to 46 - 16'/2 to 2612.
Prints, crepes, spun rayons and cottons.................
at $5.00 & $7.00
Better cottons, white and pastel alpacas, hopsacking, laces- and
nets. ........................................................
.. at $10.00
Beautiful crepes, sheers, nets, laces, marquisettes in jacket-
dresses, redingote, dressy dresses. .. . .................
at $12.95 & $15.00

a year; Geological Survey, Depart-
ment of the Interior, Washington,IN
D.C.
Medical Officer, $3,800 a year; As-
sociate Medical Officer, $3,200 a
year; Food and Drug Administra-

Flannel Jackets
DARK COLORS
Sizes 12 to 18
$2.95 & $3.95
Values to $7.95

BLOUSES
$1.*00 &$2.0
RA N COATS
$2.95 & $3.95

MARSHALL
CUT - RATE fDRU TIf riI-W5*.B w .

231 Souith Staite Street

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