Y, JULY 3, 1940
THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE TlE"
Prizes Will Be Awarded
For Answers To Oral
And Written Questions
Quizzing will be the theme of the
dance, "Kampus Kwiz Kapers", to
be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday
at the League, Mary Ellen Wheeler,
'41Ed, Social Chairman of the League
During, the evening two prizes will
be awarded, the first for written
questions and the second for oral'
ones. The written questions will be
hung around the dance floor, and
the answers to them must be handed
in at the door by 10 p.m. If more
than one person should reach the
highest possible score,. the one which
was handed in the earliest will win,
explained Miss Wheeler.
Later in the evening a regular
quiz program will be conducted from
the band stand, and contestants will
be called from the audience. The
three who are to conduct this part
of the program are Norman Oxhand-
ler, '41, now taking the male lead in
the current play, "Star Wagon,"
Peter Antonelli, '41, who also has
a part in "Star Wagon," and Richard
Slade, '41, assistant to Prof. Waldo
Abbott, director of Morris Hall
Judges will be on the bandstand
during the quizzing, which will prob-
ably last twenty minutes, Miss Whee-
ler said. Assisting Miss Wheeler
with this dance are Barbara DeFries,
142, and Jeanne Crump, '42. Door
charge will be 35 cents a person.
Where French Armistice Was Signed
This was the scene in the famous World War Armistice car in
Compeigne Forest as French emissaries seeking an "honorable peace"
signed the armistice agreement with Germany. Signing is General
Charles Huiitziger. Rear Admiral Maurice LeLuc is next to him. This;
photo was radioed from Berlin to New York.
Is Given Today
is something special!
Dinner prices, 75c to $1.25
202 South Thayer Phone 6506
Today's tea dance from 3:30 to
5:30 in the League Ballroom will be
in the true spirit of the 4th of July,
Ruth Streelman, '4Ed, chairman
of the tea dances, announced yes-
Appropriate decorations will add
color to the festivities. Huge flags
will adorn the walls and variations
of the red, white and blue motives
will bedeck spaces not occupied by
the flags. In ccordance with the
theme, name cards will be arrayed
with, small ribbons.
11. , "^ }t* .'f .Y
Hopkins To Open
First Summer Session Convocation
and Vespers have been arranged for
8 p.m. July 7 in Hill Auditorium to
which all students and faculty are
The program arranged by the Com-
mittee on Religious Education and
the University of Musical Society
will feature Dr. Louis A. Hopkins'
address of welcome. Rev. Chester
A. Loucks of the First Baptist Church
will give the* scripture and prayer.
The Summer Session Chorus under
the direction of William Breach, sup-
ervisor of public school music of
Buffalo and visiting member of the
faculty will sing several songs of
contemporary American composers.
Bach's Prelude in F. Minor will open
the program, followed by the sing-
ing of the National Hymn by the
assembly and the chorus.
Saar's arrangement of "Ave Ma-
ria," Voix Celestes," and Stoessel's
arrangement of Whitman's "Beat,
Beat, Drums," "Song of Faith" and
Homeland" will be sung by the mixed
chorus. Mulet's toccata, "Thou Art
the Rock" will be sung by Ruth Van
Duersen, soprano; Nellie Rosalind
Boswell, mezzo-soprano; Charles W.
McNeil, violinist; Prof. Hardin Van
Duersen of the music school, narra-
tor; and Miss Frieda Op't Holt of
the School of Music as soloists.
New Gym Classes
Eight new classes in physical ed-
ucation will open next week, begin-
ning July 8. These classes 'in bad-
minton, body-conditioning, golf, rid-
ing, swimming, tap dancing, and
tennis-are four week courses. Stu-
dents are asked to register for them
in Room 15 at the Barbour gymnas-
Badminton equipment has been
moved to the Women's Athletic
Building and a small fee will be
charged for those wishing to play on
the two outside courts.
Prof. Butler Describes
Prof. L. A. Butler of Michigan
State College addressed the second
meeting of the Men's Education Club
on the features of the Republican
National Convention which he at-
tended last week in Philadelphia.
All men students in education were
urged to attend the weekly one-hour
meetings at the Union each Tues-
day, by Dr. Claude Eggertson and
Prof. George E. Carrothers, of the
School of Education.,
Here Is Today's News
Council action last night paved the
way for the organization of an Ann
Arbor Boys Civic Club, sponsored by
the police department, and planned
to provide a healthy outlet for youth-
ful interests and energies.
Mayor Walter C. Sadler was auth-
orized to appoint a special commit-
tee to study the proposed program
and to investigate the possibility of
obtaining a tract of land for recrea-
tional purposes and as a center for
the club activities in a council vote
George W. Camp, juvenile officer,
said the club would be open to boys
between the ages of 10 and 18. No
membership dues would be charged,
and the financial needs of the club
would be filled through private dona-
tions and earnings of the boys them-
* * *
Proposals for expanding facili-
ties and changing the location of
the Ann Arbor Munidipal Airport
were discussed at the Council
meeting, but further action was
deferred pending definite infor-
mation on the possibility of fed-
eral financial aid.
City officials and Col. Floyd
Evans, state director of aero-
nautics, were taken on an in-
spection trip of the airport by
George Downs, local airport man-
* * *
Ernest H. Chapelle of Ypsilanti
was named general chairman of a
committees to supervise Washtenaw
County's first "citizenship day," a
ceremony honoring newly eligible
voters by a group of citizens meeting
at the Court House.
* * *
Councilmen Monday took under
consideration a plan to provide peri-
odic physical tests for all police and
firemen. Thecaction was referred
to the budget committee.
(Continued from Page 1)
evidence of a general westward shift
of cultural leadership, with a nar-
rowing of New England's margin of
superiority, accompanied by a rapid
rise in the north central and Pacific
Climatic considerations, though im-
portant in evaluating regional con-
tributions, are not as important as
a historical interpretation of region-
al excellence or decline, Dr. Malone
emphasized. Citing the environment-
al conditions in the South between
1860-1890 as an example, he pointed
out that the~ generation of that peri-
od felt a definite restriction of op-
portunity. Nevertheless, hehcon-
tinued in defense of the South, the
decline of the South was noticably
less than her decline in social wealth.
Though a man born in a poorer
environment has an equal chance of
success as one born in a wealthier
family, the expansion of this obser-
vation to include regions is not valid,
Dr. Malone cautioned. Though the
poorer individual has access to equal
educational facilities ,his opportun-
ity is nevertheless limited by the rank
of the facilities available in the par-
ticular state or region.
That tale~nt, as well as brawn, fol-
lows the migration of imigrants both
into and within the country is well
borne out by statistics, Dr. Malone
pointed out. Though we are often
wont to regard the static and the
traditional as fostering a more cul-
ture population, he cautioned that
the average ability among the wan-
derers is at least as high as that
among those remaining.
In the compilation of his statistics,
Dr. Malone pointed to two important
compensations in interpretations
which must not be overlooked: First,
the age of the particular locality,
that is, the length of time it has
been settled must be taken into ac-
count, as a community twice as old
should have contributed at least
twice as many men of eminence.
Secondly, and for the same reason,
the total population of the region
must be taken into adjustments.
The "Independence Whirl," an in-
formal dance sponsored by the Wol-
verine Student Co-Operative will be
given from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. tomor-
row at the Wolverine Building, 211
South State St., Phillip F. Westbrook,
Jr., '43L, announced yesterday.
The admission charge will be 15
cents per person, and refreshments
will be available, Westbrook said. A
dorr prize will be awarded. The re-
cordings of Glen Miller and his or-
chestra will be featured during the
affair. Table reservations may be
made in the Wolverine Lobby or by
The committee in charge of the
dance is composed of Joseph E.
Gardner, '41Ad, John R. Spencer,'42
Ad, and M. Donald Counihan, '41.
The master of ceremonies will be
Michael Massa, '41.
A. W. Church, President of the Pere Marquette Memorial Associa-
tion, Ludington, Mich., holds the shovel at sod-turning for the proposed
new permanent Father Marquette Memorial, near Ludington. The
ceremony took place on the 265th ahnivegsry of Father Marquette's
death, where a large wooden cross (partly shown in background) now
marks the site of his death. The new memorial is to consist of a stain-
less steel cross placed on an elaborate concrete foundation. Left to
right (above) are: .The Rev. Fr. Charles T. Corcoran, S. J., of Mar-
quette University, Milwaukee, Wis., Church; the Rev. Fr. Gilbert J.
Garraghan, S. J., of Loyola University, Chicago; the Rev. Fr. Charles
E. Schrader, S. J., of the University of Detroit; and Charles E. Cartiers,
of Notre Dame University.
July 4 Dance
Will Bie Given
Sod Turned For Marquette Memorial
Kegular .uncy evening
Read The Daily Classifieds! Socials Will Be Held
Throughout the Summer
"' > .
I7alretc /L o
tectaie £1 doedi YortiJJ or clItq
tecatae ti ocool!
7.9S to 17.95
DRESSES . . $3.95 /f;
Cottons - Rayons - Pre-shrunk Bcmnberg
Assorted Fabrics;> t
,;( I 4jAEYOUOj
Ar Ike 4l4h?
If you need some picnic play clothes, a see-
worthy swim suit, a dress for traveling the