THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Last week, ladies of the Guild, we discussed Manchuria. This week, we
are going to hear about a subject that is very near and dear to all our
hearts-A2 social life--ha, ha. Pretty subtle lead, this. We hope you get it.
Everybody should have been snowed under with mid-semesters lately,
which would have been a logical reason for us not to have much to do with
tidbit of the weeR, wmcn is tnat a girafe tnat's a part of
the menagerie on the window sill of Betty Baldwin's
room in the Health Service, (same having been collected
for her by one C. McGraw Carter) is named Shooch
because he's a long neck. Relax, my dear reader, the rest
will be less trying.
Things And Stuff About People
Thome great people do thome great thingth and other
great people do other great thingth but ath for-Tommy
Laforest, he's in London town about now, where he's to
meet Bob Shaw and together they're going to do the con-
tinent. David Woog, who always impressed us as the
strong silent type is working on Long Island this summer,
assistant managing something. Rog Norton is down in Pensacola, busy being
true to the Navy as an air cadet.}
While in A2 burg, unknown, unhonored and unsung, many other great
people lead the simple life. Man wants but little, here below, they tell us.
Janet Lambert's in town now-honest, we saw her. Roy Heath's around
again too. And Annabel Avery, Marg Limberg, Bill Mann, Jane Herrick and
Jane Vennell were here long enough to injecto
new life into that over-worked ornothological
institute, the Parrot.
Don't tell Governor Dickinson but some
people we saw'-I mean heard at the Pretzel Bell
Thursday eve were Mary Ellen Wheeler, Dave
Ladd, Carolyn Coller, Phil Newman, Jimmy Allen,
Dick Black, Betty Conn, Paul Park, Stan Duffen-
dack, Paul Johnson, Martin Low, Bob Conn, and
others who didn't know who we were. Still in a
whisper, and not to seem prejudiced about
whether we drink Schlitz or Budweiser, we find
it's being nosed around that Starbuck's that very same evening was in-
fused with (see Webster) Stan Kelly, Jane Brady, Ruth and Bill Graham,
George Quick, Kate Purdom, Willie Wilson, Dick Trelfer, Russ Heald and
(Continued from Page 1)
Art of Relaxation." at 11 a.m. at the
The services at the Trinity Luth-
eran Church are at 8:15 and 10:50
a.m. and Henry 0. Yoder will preach
at both. Rev. Ernest C. Stellhorn will
speak at the service at 10:30' a.m. at
the Zion Lutheran Church.
The First Baptist Church will hold
the church school service at 9:30 a.m.
and the morning service at 10:45
a.m. Rev. George C. Felter of Univer-
sity Baptist Church of Minneapolis
will speak on "The Grace and the
Judgment of God."
Morning services at the First
Church of Christ, Scientist, will begin
Services at St. Andrews, Episcopal
Church, will be at 8 and 11 a.m. and
will be conducted by Rev. Henry
Lewis. A student sightseeing trip to
the Cranbrook School, Foundation,
and Christ Church, Bloomfield Hills
will leave at 3:30 from the church.
Picnic supper and swimming at Pine
Lake will follow. Those interested are
asked to speak to one of the clergy
this morning or notify the church
office at 7735.
T o Begin :Here
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S. Platt of the University of Chicago,
land tenure in general and on the
Argentine Pampa; Prof. Robert Red-
field, dean of the Social Science Divi-
sion at the University of Chicago,
specialist on Mexico.
France V. Scholes of the Car-
negie Institution of Washington; Leo
Waible, German geographer who has
been studying the plantation system
in Latin America as a form of land
tenure; Sylvia Zavala of Mexico; Gil-
berto Freyre of Brazil and of the
Summer Session, the plantation sys-
tem in northeastern Brazil.
Prof. John P. Gillen of Ohio State
University and the Summer Session,
aboriginal land tenure; Prof. Chester
Lloyd Jones of the University of
Wisconsin and the Session, the Car-
ibbean regions; Prof. Arthur Aiton
of the history department, land ten-
ure in Mexico and southwestern
United States; Prof. Max Handman
of the economics department, land
tenure in Brazil and Argentina; and
Prof. Preston E. James of the geo-
graphy department, director of the
Institute, specialist on southern Bra-
Lending Bill Approved
WASHINGTON, July 22.-(IP)-The
Senate Banking Committee approved
today the Administration's $2,490,-
000,000 lending bill and sent it to the
Senate for consideration Monday.
out of town, come to the reception
at the Michigan Union Terrace, Mon-
day, July 24, at five o'clock.
Red Cross Life Saving Classes for
men and women start Monday, July
24 and continue through Thursday,
August 5. Monday and Thursday,
:45 to 6:45 p.m. Tuesday, Wednes-
day, Friday, and Saturday 6 to 7:45
p.m. The classes will be held at the
Intramural Pool. The instruction
is free and is given by Mr. G. Robert
Attention Evangelical students:
Former students of North Central
College, Naperville, Ill., and other
Evangelical students are invited to
attend an informal dinner, Monday
evening at 6:30 at the University
Grill. Call Miss Frances Link, phone
6944, for reservations.
There will be participation in arts
and crafts for members of the Wom-
en's Education Club at the Univer-
sity Elementary School at 7:15 p.m.
on Monday, July 24. Members and
other women interested in these ac-
tivitics are invited to attend.
Three players have established
themselves as threats for the Mens'
All-Campus tennis title by stroking
their way to the quarter-finals with-
out the loss of a set.
Of the three, one is last year's
champion, another is a varsity star
and the third is a "dark horse."
Defending his crown with hard,
steady tennis, J. F. Thompson en-
tered the quarter-finals with a 6-2,
6-1 victory over J. G. Raustina. Rob-
erts, the "dark horse" of the tourna-
ment, defeated Doug Jeffrey 6-2, 7-5
'and Kidwell, varsity captain last
year, who has dropped only 10 games
in three matches against such play-
ers as Jim Bourquin, freshman ace
whom he beat in the first round,
crushed Tooi Xoomsai, 6-2, 6-1.
Players who have advanced as far
as the the third round include Wil-
lard Klunzinger, Michigan State ace,
who beat Al Melov 6-2, 6-2; Robert
Weiseman who upset the seeded
Chuck Dolph, 6-4, 6-2; George
Sharrard who vanquished P. F.
Brown; W. B. Connolly who downed
N. Upton, 6-3, 6-3; Devon Smith who
defeated J. R. Lawson 6-0, 6-2; J. R.
Watkins who conquered Paul Lund-
quist 6-4, 6-4; Leo Alulinas who
smothered Dave Kilner 6-0, 6-2; T.
F. Dixon who vanquished Conway
Sams 6-2, 6-3 and C. M. Pelto who
blasted out Dick Latta, 6-1, 6-2.
With most of the first round
matches played off and the remain-
der scheduled for the weekend, the
Men's All-Campus doubles tourney
appears to be well underway.
J. F. Thomson, co-winner of last
year's doubles crown, and his part-
ner, Livers opened a strong bid for
Former Champion, Varsity Star,
Dark Horse, Advance In Tennis
another title with a smashing 6-2, 6-2
victory over J. E. Berford and W. R.
Results of first round matches,
however, indicate that they will have
rough sledding to reach the finals.
Foremost in the van of their com-
petitors are Willard Kulnzinger and
R. Nordstrand, college stars, who
swept aside Antell and Lundquist
with the loss of only three games.
Others definitely established as
threats are another pair of veterans
of collegiate competition, Kidwell
and Slatery, who trounced Carey and
Dawson 6-1, 6-2 and G. V. Houston
and C. M. Pelto who crushed Lee
Schaffer and Al Sasz, 6-2, 6-1.
Results of other first round
matches are as follows: Lota and
Dandridge defeated Round and Stev-
ens 5-7, 6-3, 6-1; Bourquin and
Porter defeated Hicks and Rowlands
6-3, 6-8, 6-3; Lyon and Cumming
defeated Devet and partner by de-
Third round pairings in the singles
tournament which are scheduled for
the week are as follows:
Klunzinger vs. Weiseman
Sharrard vs. Connolly
Smith vs. Watkins
Allulinus vs. Dixon
Pelto vs. winner of Mctavok,
Second round doubles matches will
pit the following teams:
Houston-Pelto vs. Klunzinger-Van
Kidwell-Slattery vs. Carey-Dawson.
Lotta-Dandridge vs. Bourquin-
L. Ivers-Thomson ' vs. winner of
Watkins-Faustina vs. Kedwine- Shar-
i - __
Ye gods, five and a half inches to kill yet. We'll have to start spread-
ing it thinner. There was a whopping big crowd at the Ice Cream Social
and as soon as our able assistant gets through compiling names, we'll give
'em to you. Meantime the typewriter can cool off while we have a cigarette
. . . (This is how you spread it thin) . . . Here they come: dancing and
running around generally were Norman Naas and Dorothy Fenkle, Jack
Canavan and Evelyn Cooper, Jean Tibbetts and Jack Williams, Russ Pratt,
Helen Pfaller, Don Rank and Margaret Broderick. Take a deep breath and
plunge in again. Elaine Conner, Bill Stidwill, Lillian Perkins and Ted Matt-
son. Likewise, 3,485 others unless our mathematics is off or the front
Flash! We have just been informed by reliable sources that Dennis
Flanagan's birthday yesterday (his age? We know, but we'll never tell) was
celebrated by a party in his honor by the Meyns, one and all-Mr., Mrs.,
Wally and Margene. They're one of our favorite fambleys, incidentally,
which makes Denny a cute kid too.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m.; 11:00 a.m. Saturday.
Dr. Paul W. Harrison of Arabia
and Prof. George Michaelides from
Beirut, Syria, are to be the guests
of honor at a religious reception to
be held from 5 to 6 p.m. today on the
second floor terrace of the Michigan
The reception is being held in con-
junction with the Religious Confer-
ence which opens this afternoon in
Alumni Memorial Hall and is honor-
ing visiting and local ministers. Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, Counsellor on
Religion, invites all students inter-
ested to come to the tea, and act as
hosts and hostesses to the visitors. He
emphasized particularly that the Re-
ligious Conference and the reception
are being held for the benefit of the
Summer Session students.
In the receiving line at the re-
ception will be Dean and Mrs. Louis
A. Hopkins, Prof. and Mrs. Leroy
Waterman, and Dr. and Mrs. Blake-
man. Mrs. W. Carl Rufus and Mrs.
J. Raleigh Nelson will pour.
turer from the Near East will speak
in Rackham lecture hall at 8 p.m.
Monday, July 24. Open to the pub-
Graduation Recital: Charles Mc-
Neill, violinist of High Point, N.C.,
will give a recital in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the
Bachelor of Music degree, Monday
evening, July 24, at 8:15 o'clock in
the School of Music Auditorium. The
general public is invited to attend.
Golf Tournaments, Women Stu-l
dents. The first round of the noviceI
tournament should be played off byI
uly 24. . The draw is posted in the
Women's Athletic Building.
Those students wishing to try out
for the golf team should hand in at
least one score-card of nine holes
from any course. The game will be
played the last week in July.
All competitors must arrange their
own. games and must have had a
Health Service medical check before
Graduate Commercial Club will
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Parr will preach on the subject "I
Challenged An Axiom!"
The choir assisted by members of
the visiting High School Band Clinic
will sing Bach's "Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring," Donn Chown will sing "The
Lord's Prayer" by Melotte. Mrs. W.
H. Stubbins will be the guest organist,
and will play "Rhosymedre" by
Vaughan Williams and "Sonata C
Minor" by Guilmont.
Renaissance Luncheon: The regu-
lar weekly luncheon of the Graduate
Conferece on Renaissance Studies
will take place Monday instead of
Wednseday at 12:15 in Room 116 of
the Michigan Union. Professor Tuck-
er Brooke of Yale will speak on "Latin
Drama of the Renaissance."
Mr. John C. Taylor, member of the
Board of Education of Toledo will
speak in the Grand Rapids room of
the Michigan League at 12:45 Mon-
day, July 24 on the subject "Demo-
cratic School Administration." Those
interested may join him in the cafe-
teria at 12 o'clock for lunch before
A program for elementary school
An Airplane Trip
A Boat Trip
New England Fishermen
These films will be shown in the
Architecture Auditorium, free, from
2 to 4 p.m. on Monday, July 24, 1939.
International Center: There will be
a Japanese Language Tea from 4 to 6
p.m. on Monday, July 24.
Final Doctoral Examination of Mr.
I TYPEWRITERS I
William A. Murrill will be held on
Monday, July 24, at 4 p.m. in Room
417, West Medical Building. Mr.
Murrill's field of specialization is In-
ternal Medicine (Nutrition). The
title of his thesis is "The Effects of
Diet Upon the Composition of Serum
and Urinary Proteins."
Dr. L. H. Newburgh as chairman of
the doctoral committee will conduct
the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others
who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum.
Speech Students: Professor Ken-
neth H. Hance, Chairman of the De-
partment of Speech, Albion College,
will conduct the roundtable disocs-
sion on Graduate Studies in Speech
Education in Room 1025 Angell Hall
at 4 p.m. Monday, July 24.
G. E. Densmore.
Lecture, "Schools and Pressure
Groups" by J. B. Edmonson, Dean of
the School of Education, will be giv-
en at 4:05 p.m., Monday, July 24, in
the University High School Audi-
To Lecture Here
Karl A. Barleben
Will Lecture Here
Karl A. Barleben, well-known pho-
tographic authority, will present an
illustrated lecture entitled "Modern
Photography" Wednesday in the
A Fellow of the Royal Photographic
Society of Great Britain, Mr. Barle-
ben has devoted more than 20 years
to the study and practice of photog-
raphy. He has also been chief in-
structor of cinematography at the
New York Institute of Photography,
of which he later became dean.
meet Tuesday, July 25, at 4:15 p.m.
in the East Conference Room of the
Rackham Building. Dean J: B. Ed-
monson of the School of Education
will speak on Occupational Patterns.
Following his alk there will be re-
freshments and dancing in the As-
Lecture, "Attitudes That Hurt" by
Dr. T. Luther Purdom, Director of
the Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information. Dr. Pur-
dom will speak at 7 p.m., Tuesday,
July 25, in the Lecture Hall of the
Fellowship of Reconciliation. Mem-
bers on campus for the summer and
anyone interested in Pacifism are in-
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ly J .
-=-' f you have a yen for the good thing's
in life, you'll enjoy the food here .. .
and the courteous service ... and the
pleasant, restful atmosphere. Every
dish has the quality obtained only
with careful atttention to every de-
tail of preparation. A large menu
to select from, including a variety of
And you'll enjoy the finest beers and .wines