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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 11, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-11

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TM SDAY

-erary
To Win

A ft er Monetary Bill Was Passed

opwood Prize

ts - Eligible
n Awards
Contest

ling literary works
Session will receive
s, totaling $500, in
s of drama, poetry,
e gifts is the late
playwright, '05, who
of his estate to his
order that creative
ed at the University.
olled student in the
iglish Literature and
z the department of
compete in the con-

Annual Camp
Tag Day Drive,
Is Tomorrow'
(Continued from age 1) -
ures, the camp's operation budget
or 1939 amounts to $12,775-with
ood taking by far the greatest por-
ion of that.
The physical camp is used during
he entire year. OutsLanding boys are
nvited there for a brief "Rendezvous"
ust before they begin their fresh-
man year at the University. At the
aendezvous, which is something of
a campus tradition, they meet ad-
ministrative offici'als and professors;
learn Varsity songs and .generally be-
"ome acquainted with the institution
at which they will spend the next four
years.
This winter the camp will also be
open for use by student groups. A
new health cottage built on a hill
halfway between Patterson and Bass
Lakes is being constructed especially
for cold weather use and other ac-
commodations will also be made for
hardy collegians who like to ice skate
or tramp in snowy woods.
But that's next winter. What's on
the mind of camp officials now is to-
morrow's tag day-which may make
or break a multitude of children's
chances for a vacation away from the
city's summer heat.

Chinese Expert'
Reveals Plans
Of Ontario Trip
Final plans for the trip to study
Chinese collections at the Royal On-
tario Museum of Archaeology Friday
through Sunday have been announced
by Mr. James Plumer, lecturer on
Far Eastern Art.
Groups will leave at hours to be
arranged in private cars from the
Museums Building. No public lous will
be hired. A special excursion fare has
been announced by the Canadian
Pacific Railway, and those going by
train will be expected to make their
own private arrangements. I'
Addresses of recommended tourist
homes near the Museum may be ob-
tained by applying on arrival to the
Traveler's Aid Society, Union Sta-
tion, Torcnto. Mr. Plumer will be on
hand at the Museum in Toronto from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday..
Anyone interested in Chinese arch-
aeology who has a car with room for
other passengers is asked to notify
Mr. Plumer immediately at 4018
Museums Building.'
Try A DAILY Classified

Yugo-lavian Minister

Panofsky Tells
Of Renaissance
Art - Theoretics
(Continued from Page 4)
Marsilio Ficino, Professor Panofsky
emphasized thefact that there is
practically no trace of the Platonic
movement in teh art-theories of Al-
berti, DaVinci or their immediate fol-
lowers and attributed this to the lack
of encouragement in the neo-Platonic
ideas for the theory of these Renais-
sance artists that art is a science.
A later Renaissance art movement
which Professor Panofsky treated was
that of the art historians, Durer,
Vasari and others. He pointed out.
that while Durer's collection of art
works and data was largely personal
and unsystematic, Vasari's, on the
other hand, was systematic and his-
tori al. "It is a less well-known fact,"
he stated, "that the historical system
to which we still adhere was chiefly
evolved at the desks of Renaissance
art-theoreticians who had turned in-
to art-historians."
It was Vasari, he said, who first
suggested the practice, and Cinelli,
a later art-historian, who coined the
phrase, "historical justice," the judg-
ment of a work of art according to
the period during which it was pro-
duced.
Try, A Want-Ad My Lad

lay

on of the con-
nearly $10,000
ti away by the

Balkan interests in the "power
politics" being played by Euro-
pean statesmen are watched by.
Ivan Soubbovitch (above), new
Yugo-Slavian mihister in London.
Old-Time Auto Racer Dies
PHILADELPHIA, July 10. -(P)-
Louis Disbrow, 62,, old-time auto raper
who competed against Barney Old-
field and Ralph de Palma in the days
when 'the drivers sat in bucket seats
and streamlining was unheard of,
died at his Philadelphia home last
night of uremic poisoning.

stimulate literary
versity offers courses
iposition, so arranged
ent who is properly
work under s'pecial
semester of his col-
additional aid to those,
the Hopwood Room,
g library, book reviews,
s and current maga-
d at their disposal,
concerning the Hop-
ay be obtained by ad-
Z W. Cowden, Director
d Award, 3227 Angell
Soarers Win
t National Meet
, to The Daily)
Y, July 10.-Students
ty of Michigan Glider
k honors in the Tenth
ig Meet here by win-
ter offered by the Air
e. .
ce, '39Ed, president of
Glider Club, was
pilots compiling points
Egan pilots receiving
le Maxey, Detroit: Ly-
i, Ypsilanti; Randall
roit; William H. Put-
and John Novak, De,

The hard-'faught administration monetary bill enabling the treasury
to resume silver purchases and continuing President Roosevelt's power
to devalue the dollar, started on its way to the White House after Vice-
President Garner affixed his signature. Looking over Garner's shoulder
is Senator Alben Barkley, of Kentucky, Senate majority leader.
Mental Hyiene Students Visit
Girls' raining School At Adrian

I

260 Girls Cook Meals;
Ages Vary From Ten
To Peak Of Seventeen
Investigation of the operation of a
state correction institute was the pur-
pose of a trip undertaken last Friday
afternoon to the Girls Training
School in 'Adrian by 42 Summer Ses-
sion students interested in the mental
hygiene of the adolescent. The trip
was under the supervision of Miss
Rosalind G. May.
The Institute houses about 260 girls
between the ages of 10 and 17 who
have been committed there by the
Juvenile Courts. The girls, whose
average age is 15, attend classes for
half a. day, 11 months of the year,
while the rest of the day is spent
learning such practical work as sew-
ing, cooking, laundry work and art.
Housing for the girls is organized

under the cottage platn. The girls
mad cook their own meals under the
supervision of a cooking teacher, and
each girl is provided with a private
room.
The physical plant of the school
includes an athletic building and a
swimming pool and a laurndry for the
needs of the school. Teachers of
long experience are chosen for the
staff, which also contains two resi-
dent nurses and a physician who vis-
its the school five days a week.
In addition, the Neuropsychiatric
Clinic of the University Hospital is
available for cases referred there by
the school.
Church Landmark Burns
ARMADA-(AP)-Fire Monday de..
stroyed the old Congrega 'onal
church, and 82-year-old landmark
here. In recent years the building
housed a machine shop.

There Is Safety
in Numbers like,

f!

of VAN BOVEN'S BETTER MEN'S WEAR

SUITS

. . " . .,." ."." . . . . No w 29.00
Formerly values $45.00 and $5 5.00

I

This group includes a special lot from our regular stock of tropical
worsteds, shetlands, flannels and worsted suitings, sizes 36 to 42.
Regulars, longs and cadets.
SPORTCOATS. . . . Now $*.95 -1M.95 $14.95
These coats are from our' regular stock and represent broken lots that
formerly sold up to $25.00. Regulars, longs and cadets. Size 35 to 42
,are included in this group.

I

SLACKS

. . .00 Now

. . 0 . . 0 .0

uI

Just a few pairs that formerly sold from $8.50 to $15.00. Sizes are
broken, so if you are in need of a fine pair of trousers, hurry!
SPECIAL....DOBBS HATS....X3.95
The hats in this group represent broken lots and are priced for
quick clearance. They are smart in style and high in quality
as they formerly sold for $5.00 and $7.50.

For Correct Cleaning of Sumnmer
Flannels, Slacks, Palm Beach, Tropicals
call
GREENE'S
Drycleaners
516 East Liberty - opposite Michigan Theatre Bldg.
FREE DELIVERY

II

III

I

SHOES
Men's Sport Oxfords . Now $4.85
Former values to $8.50.1

Ladies' Summer
Fdrmer values $6.75

Sport Styles
to $8.75.

. .

A few pair of Arnold Authentics.
Former value $10.95.
SPECIAL FOR BARGAIN DAY
BROKEN LOTS of Men's and Ladies' footwear
sold up to $8.50 a pair . . . . . . . .

and .85
S$4*85
Now $6.85
that originally
NOW $2.85

Special lot of summer belts . . 1/2 price
White Flannel Trousers . . 20% Discount
Cashmere & Shetland Sweaters . 20% Discount

. It t r 7 1 9 T A -r

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All c,.1

Y ..+.. 1 .y . y

II Al 'ti rAQPT All . Cilac 14lN4l I1

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