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July 25, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-25

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1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Dr. Michaelides,
Harrison Are
Honored Here
Authorities On Near East
Are Guests Of Honor
At ReligiousReception
Guests of honor at a religious re-
ception held in the Union yesterday
were Dr. Paul W. Harrison of Arabia
anduProf. George Michaelides of
Beirut, Syria.
Held in conjunction with the Re-
ligious Conference which opened yes-
terday, the reception was open to vis-
iting ministers, local ministers, mem-
bers of the conference and students
of the Summer Session.
In the receiving line were Dr. and
Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins, Prof. and Mrs.
Leroy Waterman and Dr. and Mrs.
Edward L. Blakeman. Punch was
poured by Mrs. W. Carl Rufus and
Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson. Hosts and
hostesses were Miss Barbara McIn-
tyre, assistant social director of the
League, Malcolm Long, Twila Traber,
Ethel Norberg, Jane Kraft, Marion
Hyde and Margaret Ferguson and
James Vicary.
Among those present at the recep-
tion were the Rev. Henry Lewis and
Miss Lewis, the Rev. and Mrs. C. W.
Carpenter, Prof. and Mrs. Henry A.
Sanders, John McCracken, Mr. and
Mrs. John Edmonds, the Rev, Fr'ed-
erick Leech, the Rev. Michael Pappas
and Miss Pappas, Rabbi J. Goldman,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson, the
Rev. Gordon Spear of Ypsilanti, the
Rev. Applegate of Ypsilanti, the Rev.
Mumby of Chelsea, the Rev. Simons'
of Tecumseh and the Rev. Ralph
Holmes.
Students Defeated
In Badminton Play
First round of the badminton tour-
nament was completed yesterday with
the physical education staff and
faculty wives out in front of the stu-
dents, two to one.
Miss Marie Hartwig and Miss Bar-
bara Crowe defeated Mary Doidge
and Marie Pauli by the score 15-2,
15-8. Miss Hilda Burr and Mrs.
Joseph Hayden took all honors from
Myrtle Stokke and Marion Stieler,
15-5, 15-12. Winner in the third set

New Winter Hoods Do Double Duty

Ladies--no need to fear the icy blasts of a winter wind, thanks to a.
new fashion style shown in New York. Up, these are hoods; down, they
are collars. The fur-edged hoods appear on camel hair travel coats.

Weekly Square
Dance Attracts
250 Students'
Badger Gavot, Quadrilles,
Waltzes And Singing
Calls Are In Program
Nearly 250 students tripped the
light fantastic at the fifth in a series
of weekly square and country dances
last night at the Union ballroom.
Teaching the class was Benjamin l
Lovett assisted by James Johnston,
Theo Markiewicz, Bernard Carroll
and James Trevarrow, all of Dear-
born. The group, including the old-
fashioned orchestra, were sent by
Henry Ford and the Edison Institute
to increase social training and cour-
tesy through the quadrille.
The badger gavot, waltzes, several
quadrille figures and singing calls
were among the dances taught by
Mr. Lovett. The last in the series of
square dances will be held free of
charge at 7:30 p.m. next Monday in
the Union ballroom.
Included among those present were
Twila Traber with Whit Bartley, Roy
McIntyre with Florence Efty, Roy Le-
Valley, Mary BeDell, Grant Whipple,
Eva Goldman, Sydney Griffiths,
Stuart Peck, Doris Reed and Mar-
garet Broderick.
Fifth Beginner's Dance
Class Will Meet Tonight
The fifth in a series of beginner's
dancing classes will be held at 7:30
p.m. today in the Union ballroom.
Miss Ethel McCormick, social director
of the League will instruct the stu-
dents. The class is being held in the
Union instead of the League because
of repairs being made to the League
ballroom floor.

Funeral Rites
For Deceased
Librarian Held
(Continued from Page 1)
ready to aid those who used the
library and frequently anticipated re-
quests for material. Miss Randall was
a cultivated person and we all en-
joyed knowing her. It will be difficult
to replace her as a librarian and as
a cooperative staff member."
Prof. Emil Lorch of the department
paid this tribute: "Her constructive
work with the collection has been
invaluable in increasing its usefulness
and her rare personal qualities gave
the library just the right atmosphere
needed in a place of study and re-
search. Through her wholehearted
efforts Miss Crandall contributed
much to the work of the College and
her cordial and friendly cooperation
will be long remembered."
were Mrs. Ernest Keeping and Ethel
Dow who defeated Miss Helen Ellis
and Miss Hope Hartwig, 15-5, 15-4.
The next badminton round must
be played off by next Monday noon.
The first round of the novice golf
tournament will be completed today
and second round deadline is next

7Veddings
CN and
Engagements
Miss Margaret R. Brennan. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs.Lawrence L.
Brennan of Flint, announced her en-
gagement to Richard F. Shappell,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard A.
Shappell of Flint, to guests at her
Windemere Ave. home Saturday. The
wedding will take place September 16.
Miss Brennan attended college at
Syracuse and Hillsdale and is affili-
ated with Kappa Kappa Gamma Sor-
ority. Mr. Shappell graduated from
the University of Michigan in 1937.
He was a member of Scabbard and
Blade and participated in Play Pro-
duction. He is now on the staff of the
Flint Journal.
Bridge Lesson Is Today
Duplicate bridge will be held at 7:30
p.m. today in the League. Instructor
will be Conway Magee, research as-
sistant in physiology. This is the
fifth in a series of six sessions.
Try A DAILY ClaSSified

Germany And
Russia To Top
Europe--Gaiss
By FRANCES C. McMAHON
"Germany and Russia are the com-
ing nations in Europe," according to p
Prof. A. J. Gaiss of the German de-
partment.
England's power as mistress of the c
sea is virtually ended by the coming
of war planes, Professor Gaiss says.
France, as a nation is torn from g
within by both communism and fa-
cism and with a birth rate declin-
ing to an alarming degree, does not
constitute a serious threat to any 1
outside nation.
Professor Gaiss states that Ger-
many must be considered from two
angles: first as a country driven by
a mad man into excessive and inhu-
man persecution of the Jews and
Protestant and Catholic churches;
and secondly as a country which has
contributed much in world culture1
through philosophy, literature, mu-t
sic and science. This nation, which
has an expanding birth rate of about
two or three hundred thousand a
year is forced by the circumstances
of war to live in a limited area on
a scale inferior to those same nations
that would keep her in subjection.
Historically, Professor Gaiss points
out, Germany is about 100 years be-
hind England and France, who along
with Russia, have managed to acquire
three-fifths of the total land in the
world. England and France grabbed
their colonies while the grabbing was
good and Germany and Italy engaged
in wars over the Holy Roman Em-
pire, were confined to internal Euro-
pean questions.
If France and England were will-
ing to cede some of the territory they
acquired ' through the World War or
previous to it, the matter of German
expansion could be setled amicably.

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