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June 30, 1940 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-06-30

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JUNE 30, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Five University
Members Visit
NEAConclave
Group Leaves To rrow;
Edmundson Will Head
AssemiblyOn Tuesday
Dean James B. Edmonson, Prof.
Raleigh Schorling, Dr. Mabel Rugan,
Dr. Margaret Bell, and Prof. H. Y.
McClusky of the School of Educa-
tion will leave tomorrow to partici-
pate and lead discussions at the an-
nual meeting of the NationalEduca-
tion Association in Milwaukee until
Friday.
Dean Edmonson will lead the
morning assembly on "The Teacher
and Educational Policy" Tuesday
which will consider the recent pub-
lications of the Educational Policies
Commission of which he is a mem-
ber.
Professor McClusky in his capa-
city of associate director of the
American Youth Commission will
describe the work of the commission
in studying the planning student ac-
tivities in the community as well
as in the school.
At the roundtable on "Curriculum
Revision for Meeting Health Needs"
Dr. Mabel Rugen will speak on
"Needed Curriculum Revisions in the
Fielcd of Health Education," and Dr.
Margaret Bell will participate in the
panel on "Needed Curriculum Revi-
sions in the Field of Recreation."

Jenny Petersen Wed In Detroit;
Whitney-Telfer Ceremony Read

The wedding of Jenny A. Petersen,
39, daughter of Mrs. Henry John
Petersen, of Highland Park, to Dr.
Darrel A. Campbell, of the University
Hospital, son of Mrs. Joseph 'New
Campbell of Stamford, Nebr., took
place at 4 p.m. yesterday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. William S. Knud-
sen, on Grosse Ile.
The bride was given in marriage
by her uncle, Mr. Knudsen. Barbara
J. Heath, '39, a sorority sister of the
bride, was the maid of honor, and
Dr. Kyril B. Conger, of the University
Hospital, was best man. The brides-
maids were Phyllis H. Minner, '39,
of Owosso, and Martha Knudsen, of
Detroit. The ushers were Dr. Jack
Matthews Farris, Dr. Lyman A. Brew-
er, III, Henry John Petersen, Jr.,
and Carl W. Petersen '40, brothers
of the bride.
White Dotted Swiss
Mrs. Campbell wore for her wed-
ding a hoop-skirted gown of white
dotted Swiss, with the veil descend-
ing from a bonnet of net. She car-
ried a bouquet of stephanotis and
lilies-of-the-valley.
While in school Mrs. Campbell
was a member of Pi Beta Pi sorority;
Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary sor-
ority for freshmen women; and Wy-
vern, honor society for junior women.-
She was president of Mortar Board,
national honor society, during her
senior year, and she worked for three
years on the Women's Staff of The

Daily, serving as junior night editor
for a year.
Immediately following the cere-
mony refreshments were served the
more than 100 guests who attended.
The couple left immediately for a
trip to Lake Placid, and after July
10 they will be at 1402 Washington
Heights, Ann Arbor.
Whitney-Telfer
The wedding of Elizabeth Whit-
ney, '38, daughter of Dean-Emeritus
and Mrs. Allen E. Whitney, of Ann
Arbor, to Bruce T. Telfer, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas A. Telfer, of Chi-
cago, was solemnized at 8:30 p.m.
yesterday in St. Andrews Church.
Mrs. Telfer was attended by Mar-
garet Hamilton, of White Plains, N.Y.,
as maid of honor, and Mary Johnson,
Catherine Sanders and Hope Hart-
wig, all of Ann Arbor, Virginia Hunt
of Detroit, Ruth T. Goodale, of
Hartford, Conn., and Mary Welch,
of New Haven, Conn., as bridesmaids.
The flower girl was Marilyn Telfer,
of Grosse Pointe, niece of the bride-
groom.
Leonard F. Telfer, brother of the
bridegroom, was best man, and the
ushers were William Carhart, Jr.,
William D. Templeton, both of Chi-
cago, Robert D. Handley, of Jackson,
Roy E. Frazier of Centralia, Ill., Ed-
ward B. Thompson and Donald Wil-
sher, the latter two from Detroit.
Bride's Gown
The bride= wore a gown of white

Softball Games
Will Be Played
Regular Season To Begin
At 4:15 P.M. July 9
Seven softball practice games, un-
der the direction of the Intramural
Sports Department will be held at
4:15 p.m. Tuesday in South Ferry
Field.
Any students who wish to play on
any of the teams in the I-M Leaguers'
are urged to come out. The regular
season will begin July 9 and con-
tinue every Tuesday and Thursday
throughout the Summer Session.
The games that are scheduled and
their managers are as follows: Tigers
(Waters) vs. Wolverines (Michelson) ;
Faculty (Litzenberg) vs. Blitzers
(Parker) and Trojans (Lancaster)
vs. The Old Men (Dunn).
Eskimos (Campbell) vs. Psi Upsi-
lon (G. Bisbee); Curriculum Work-
shop (Bosch) vs. Physics (Morris);
Super Dupers (Kaler) vs. Buckeyes
(Saltis) and Chemistry (Benner) vs.
Reds (Cunningham).
IAnn ArborI

mer school students are urged to Upsilon (Geo. Bisbee, Mgr.
DAILY OFFICIAL come and get acquainted. Business Education
STheMathematicsBDepartmentTeaA ine eation Rally
for graduate students in mathematics Commercial Education will b
and visitors in the Department (and West Conference Room, R
-- (contnuedfromPage2) their wives or husbands), will b Building, on Tuesday Eveni

Here Is
In

Today's

1

News

Summary

Find the Best First?
LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
11:30 - 1:30 5:30 - 7:30
40c up 60c up
SUNDAYS 12:30-7:00 . . . 75c to $1.25
The Haunted Tavern
(Duncan Hines' "Adventures in Good Eating")
417 East Huron FREE PARKING Phone 7781

net, with a smocked bodice and a
bouffant skirt. A cap of starched
lace held her veil. Lilies-of-the-val-
ley and white orchids formed the
bridal bouquet.
Mrs. Telfer was a member of Col-
legiate Sorosis, Wyvern, Mortar
Board, the central committee of JGP.
She also worked on the Michigras,
the Penny Carnival, Frosh Project,
Soph Cabaret and was WAA treas-
urer. Mr. Telfer was a member of
Theta Delta Chi, Sphinx, Michiga-
mua and Mimes. He was on the
Executive Council of the Union, was
chairman of the Student Dormitory
Committee, vice-president of the
Men's Council and worked on Michi-
gras.
Foster To Tall,

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4za'et

For Religious
Meetings Here
(Continued from Page 1)

Donald Primeau, 20, of Dexter,
was severely cut about the face when
the car in which he was riding plum-
meted into the ditch on the Huron
"River Drive, about 4 miles west of
Ann Arbor.
The car, driven by Leo C. Bell,
20, also of Dexter, went out of con-
trol on a curve and crashed against
several large boulders. Bell escaped
uninjured, but Primeau was taken
to St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital,
whereh16 stitchesunwere required to
close his face wounds.
A collision between an automobile
and armotorcycle carrying three per-
sons resulted in minor bruises to
Miss Florence Gray of Ann Arbor.
The collision occurred at the cor-
ner of E. Huron Street and Fourth
Avenue at 12:45 yesterday morning.
Neither the motorcycle operator,
Leslie Conde, nor the other passenger
were injured.
Double pay collections proved cost-
ly to Edward Kubly, 32, of this city.
He was sentenced to 60 days in the
County Jail today for collecting $32
in unemployment benefits from the
State while earning $61.75 as an
electrician.
Two youthful thieves today ad-
mitted thefts totaling approximately
$50 in, the locker room of the local
Y.M.C.A.
Michigran Dames
Hold Annual Tea
Michigan Dames, an organization
of the wives of students and internes
of the University, is to have a sum-
mer tea from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Tues-
day, July 9 in the League gardens.
This tea, an annual event preced-
ing the weekly bridge parties spon-
sored by the Dames, is designed es-
pecially for the wives of the Sum-
mer Session students, said Mrs. Wil-
liam Kichline, chairman of the sum-
mer bridge group.
After the initial tea, the Michigan
Dames will meet at the weekly bridge
group.

followed by supper outdoors and a g
social hour. Those having cars are a
urged to bring them, an allowance
being given for transportation fur- 2
nished. All graduate students, facul-
ty and alumni are welcome.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, an
evangelical Christian student group, 2
meets each Sunday afternoon in the
Fireside Room, Lane Hall. Summer E
session students are extended a
hearty invitation to attend these de-
votional meetings each week. This
week the time will be 4:30. E
The Michigan Wolverine will hold
its first Sunday Social Hour of the
summer from 6:00-10:30 Sunday eve-
ning, June 30. From 6:00-7:00
Tschaikowsky's Fifth Symphony will
be played. This program will be
followed by a selection of current
popular recordings from 7:00-10:30.
All summer students are cordially in-
vited. There will be a door charge
of fifteen cents.
Dr. Leonard A. Parr of the First
Congregational Church is giving a
new series of Book Lectures through
the Summer Session for the benefit
of Summer school students visitors
and the local public. These lectures
are given in the assembly room of
the church and are free to all. Re-
cent books in Fiction, Travel, Poetry,
Biography, etc will be presented each
week. Upton Sinclair's new novel
"World's End" will be among the
new books discussed next Monday.
Monday at 4:05 there will be a
Lecture-"How One May Keep Phy-
sically Fit," by Vaughn S. Blanchard,
Professor of Health Education,
Wayne University. (University High
School Auditorium.)
Intramural Baseball Practice
Games: Monday, July 1, 4:15. South
Ferry Field. Curriculum Workshop
(J. Bosch, Mgr.) vs Physics (W. Mor-
ris, Mgr.)
Super Dupers (W. Kaler, Mgr.) vs
Buckeyes (Larry Saltis, Mgr.)
Chemistry (F. Benner, Mgr.) vs Reds
(Homer Cunningham, Mgr.)
Representatives of all Undergrad-
uate houses are called for a compul-
sory meeting with the summer Judi-
ciary Council on Monday afternoon
at 4:15 at the Michigan League.
Monday at 7:15 there will be a
Women's Education Club meeting.
(Michigan League.)
There will be a special class for
students who wish definite instruc-
tion in calling and directing square
and country dances, at 9:00 p.m.
Monday evenings, under the direction
of Mr. Lovett. All those wishing to
join this class must register in the
Social Director's Office in the Michi-
gan League. There is no charge.
Phi Delta Kappa will hold its
weekly luncheon on Tuesday, July 2,
in the Michigan Union, at 12:10. Dr.
Foster, Assistant Director in the Re-
search Division of the National Ed-
ucation Association will speak on the
subject, "Research in the N.E.A."
Wives of students and internes are
invited to attend a tea given in their
honor on Tuesday, July 9th from
3:30 to 5:30 in the garden of the
Michigan League. All wives of sum-

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ti':::L

B0LUE

GRASS

IN FLOWER MIST AN
DUSTING POWDER

FRAGRANCE
SD
er youF
r Mist
n, ex-
Follow
Grass{*
nderfu
s Blue
indon

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After your bath, spray all ov
a shower of Blue Grass Flowe
... a cooling, refreshing frictio
hilarating as a May morning. F
this with a cloud of Bluet
Dusting Powder. It's so won
to be able to use luxurious
Grass fragrance with suclaba

I

livered by three outstanding laymen
and members of the clergy. Prof.
William W. Sweet of the Divinity
School of the University of Chicago,
Prof. Leroy L. Waterman of the
oriental languages and literature de-
partment, Dr. Edward Fitzpatrick,
president of Mount Mary College for
Women, and Rabbi Louis Binstock,
who has recently returned from Ger-
many and Russia.
The second division of the con-
ference will be auditing classes in
guidance, religious conseling, Milton,
social control, American literature,
mental hygiene, and educational psy-
chology offered regularly by the Uni-
versity in the Summer Session dur-
ing the week of the conference.
At 4 p.m. each afternoon, members
of the conference will hold special
forums to discuss the results of the
conference, Dr. Blakeman announc-
ed.

Blue Grass Rower Mist, $1.25 - Blue Grass Dusting Powder, with puff, $1.50
nTahe hearry
On State at the head of No rth University

r

i7

Benjamin Lovett
To Conduct Dance

}.
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' .;-

Lesson At

League

I

Benjamin B. Lovett, with the Hen-
ry Ford Square Dance Orchestra, will
conduct the second in a series of
lessons on square and country danc-
ing at 7:45 p.m. Monday at the
League.
There will be no charge and those
who plan to attend are urged to come
early for the floor space in the Main
Ballroom will be limited. Jane O'-
Brien, '41Ed, will be there to wel-
come the dancers.
Following this, there will be a class
for those who wish to learn how to
call and direct dances. Those inter-
ested are asked to call Miss McCor-
mick, social director of the League,
at 2-3251.

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AROUND
THE CLOCK
with
a 0
Never a dull moment when
you don the gay, distinc-
tive clothes from MIIVII's.
DRESSES $2.95 to $16.95
SILK SLIPS $1.00 to $2.45
HOSIERY 69c to $1.15

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y
'.
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ji1 g ~ :*

(.oborl
,-,arer

10.95

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University
Drug Co.
* Luncheons
* Dinners
A Fountain
Service
® Cut-Rate
Drugs

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345 MAYNARD

ST.

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GLACIAL WHITE PIQUE for a halter-neck dress. Quilted
red calico for the brief jacket. Under 20 fashion from
the current Vogue at a way Under 20 price!

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