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July 07, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-07

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Religious Parley
(Continued from Page 1)
Prof. A. D. Vetesk, of Jackson Junior
College; James Stermer, field soci-
ologist of the Michigan Child Guid-
ance Institute; Rev. A. H. Longman
of the First Christian Church of
Jackson; and Prof. Lowell J. Carr,
director of the Michigan Child Guid-
ance Institute and member of the
sociology department of the Univer-
Kenneth F. Herrold, assistant in re-
ligious education, Prof. Edward Fitz-
patrick, president of Mt. Mary Col-
lege for Women, Rabbi Louis Bin-
stock of Chicago wha has returned
from Germany, Russia, and Poland,
are the other speakers featured on
the five-day program.
Unique feature of the conference
is the attendance by the professional
religious leaders and clergy at 10
classes offered by the Summer Ses-
sion. More than one hundred people
will attend classes in religious
counseling, mental hygiene, social
psychology, educational psychology,
guidance, philosophy, social control,
Milton and American literature.
International Center
Holds Open House
International Center will hold
Open House for foreign students
registered in Summer Session or
re~sident in Ann Arbor from 8 to 11
p.m. Wednesday, Prof. J. Raleign
Nelson, director of the Center an-
nounced yesterday.
All foreign students and their
friends and other students interested
in seeing the Center are urged to
attend to meet the various advisors
to foreign students, Professor Nel-
son said.
Professor and Mrs. Nelson will act
as hosts for the evening, assisted by
Prof: W. Carl Rufus of the Graduate
School and Mrs. Rufus, Prof. Edwin
Goddard of the Law School, Prof.
Malcolm Soule of the Medical School
and Mrs. Soule, Prof. Clifton O.
Carey of the engineering college and
Mrs. Carey, Prof. Arno Bader of the
literary college and Mrs. Bader, Dean
Byrl Bacher, advisor to foreign wo-
men, and Miss Ethel McCormick, so-
cial director of the League.




The Michigan University of the
Air makes its initial bow of the Sum-
mer Session. through Detroit's sta-
tion, WJR, at 1 p.m. today present-
ing "When Von Arnstadt Laughed,"
a play written for radio by Ruth
Landwehr, Grad. Produced under
the author's direction, the script has
characterizations by Glenn Maxwell,
Grad., Roy Rector, '41, Ruth Watt,
Grad, and Eve Strong, Grad., while
Grace Wilson, Grad, supplies the
piano accompaniment.
The second half of the 30 minute
program will feature "Greenfield Vil-
lage," a skit written by Elaine Tuck-
er, Grad, as the first of a program
series on possible trips in the vicin-
ity of Ann Arbor. Directed by Mar-
gery Soenksen, Grad, Hannah John-
ston, Grad, Lawrence Read, '42, Mir-
iam Yinger, Grad, Jack Strait, '41,
and Frederick Nelson, Grad, will
handle the acting roles. Both this
program and the preceding one will
be announced by Richard Slade, '41.
Participants for the broadcast were
recruited from Professor Abbot's
broadcasting class.
Tomorrow, campus broadcasts are
carried by Pontiac's station WCAR.
Produced by students in Professor
Kinsella's radio class, a quiz section
highlights the first portion of the
half-hour program, starting at 2:30
p.m. "Take Your Choice" it is called,
Elaine Tucker is the production di-
rector, Charles Hill, Grad, the in-
terrogator, while Wentz Alspaugh,
Grad, and Merril Bates, Grad, are
end men, and Anita Newblatt, '41,
Virginia Connell, Grad, Phil Milhous,
Grad, Alfred Jones, Grad, Lois
Luecht, '43, Elizabeth Myler, '42, Syl-
via Wargelin, Grad, and Minden
Maynard, Grad, all the contestants.
Then a "Student Forum" will en-
sue at 2:45 p.m. Those in the round-
table discussion will be Glen Max-
well, Grad, Carolyn Perkins, Grad,
Elizabeth Hurst, Grad, Harry Dot-
son, Grad, and Richard Burdick,

American Art
Exhibit Open
At Rackham
Arranged by the Graduate Study
Program in American Culture and
Institutions, an exhibition of Amer-
ican painting is being shown this
month in the mezzanhine galleries of
the Rackham School.
The galleries are open from 2 to
5 p.m. and from 7 to 10 p.m. daily
except Sunday.
The exhibition is retrospective in
nature and aims to present a picture
of the development from the early
portraits of the late eighteenth and
early nineteenth centuries and from
the beginnings of landscape painting
by the artists of the Hudson River
school toward the middle of the
nineteenth and early twentieth cen-
turies including works by Homer
Sargent and Whistler to the varied
production of contemporary painters.
Early works include such names as
Benjamin West, Gilbert Stuart and
John Trumbull.
Several examples of folk art af-
ford interesting contrasts to works
by more highly trained artists. The
gallery of contemporary painting
presents both oil and water colors,
including works by Marin, Benton,
Burchfield, Kuniyoshi and others,
and attempts to give a cross section
of the artists of today who are fig-
uring prominently in the news of
the art world and whose works are
sought for exhibition throughout
the country.
The paintings have been borrowed
from a number of sources, such as
museums, educationl institutions, are
dealers and private collectors. The
Detroit Institute of Arts has lent
from its collections. Modern works'
from the collection of the Hackley
Art Gallery at Muskegon and the
Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts have
been drawn upon. The Ann Arbor Art
Assocation has loaned three oils,
Cranbrook School has loaned a West
painting and several paintings from
the University collection are being

'750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC- NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Sunday Afternoon
12:00 Mother's Ablum Music for Moderns Children's Theatre Old Country Mail
12:15 Musical "1111Musicale
12:30 March of Games Garden Hour " wildlife
12:45 1 Silver Strings Sunday Serenade Light Messenger
1:00 U. of M. Serenade Trails of Song Frank Gagen I
1:30 News Round Table Salon Silhouettes Lutheran Hour ]
1 :45 Buddy Clark "
2:00 Columbia Symp. NBC Feature Vincente Gomez Herb wood Orcn ]
2:15 " Foreign Policy "
2:30 " Studio Feature Nat'l Music Camp Piano1
2:45 St. Louis at Detroit 11 Feature
3:00 Lone Journey . Sunday Vespers Elder Morton
3:15 -1.
3:30 Inv. to Learning " Music News
3:45 "1" 11 Melodies
4:00 to be announced " Bobby Byrnes Choren of the Air
4:15 11
4:30 Sweet Rhythm r Voice of Hawaii T. Reynolds Orch
4:45" Baseball Scores British News
5:00 Fun in Print Catholic Hiur Gray Gordon1
5:15 " " News Front endezvous
5:30 Gene Autry String Trio Cavalcade of Hits World Today
5:45 A Heap 'o Livin' Canadian News
Sunday Evening1
6:00 L. K. Smith Europe's Situation News Serenade
6:15 "'
6:30 Ellery Queen Fitch Band Wagon Magnolia Blossoms Goards' Band
6:45 ~
7:00 Workshop NBC Feature Message of Israel Dr. ceHaan
7:15 ~
7:30 Johnny Presents One Man's Family Jay Franklin
7:45 News Al Donahue Serenade
8:00 Ford Hour Merry-Go-Rount Walter Winchell Revival
8:15 " Parker Family
8:30 " American Album Irene Rich
8:45 ' 'Bill Stern
9:00 Take or Leave It Hour of Charm Good Wi1 Court Short Wave
9:15 , Carry On
9:30 Public Affairs News " Symphonic hour
9:45 " Behind Headlines
10:00 Pianist Mischa Kottler News Ace Canadian News
10:15 Al Kavelin Dance Music Johnny Messner Britain Speaks
10:30 Benny Goodman Baron Elliott Dance Music
10:45 "1 " 11 McFarland Twins
11:00 News News Music You Want Reporter
11:15 Henry Busse Sunday Serenade " Tommy Tucker
11:30 News Vera Richardson Keller Orch.
11:45 Bob Millar " Matty MAineck
12:00 Letter F'm Home News and Music Sign Off Jack Teagarden
Monday Afternoon
12:00 Goldbergs The Old Dean News Ace Happy Gang
12:15 Life Beautiful Julia Blake Between Bookends1
12:30 R'gt to Happ'n's Bradcast Riddle of Life News: Interlude
12:45 Road of Life Man on the Street Fan on the Street Carters
1:00 Dr. Malone Light of the World Reading Adventure Livestock
1:15 Joyce Jordan Grimm's Daughter " Songs
1:30 Fletcher Wiley Valiant Lady U.S. Navy Band Garden Club
1:45 My Son and I Hymns " Songs
2:00 Society Girl Mary Marlin Divorce Orphans Quiet Sanctuary
2:15 News Ma Perkins Honeymoon Hill"
2:30 Linda's Love Pepper Young John's Other Wife Turf: Dance
2:45 Editor's D'ghter Vic and Sade Just Plain Bill WCTU
3:00 Lone Journey Club Matinee Backstage Wife News
3:15 Mrs. Page StelIa Dallas Melody: Turf
3:30 Woman 'o C'rage " Lorenzo Jones Jamboree
3:45 Alice Blair News Widder Brown
4:00 Kathleen Norris Studio Features Girl Alone "
4:15 Golden Store " Malcolm Claire
4:30 Miss Julia " Irene Wicker Miss Trent
4:45 'Scatter' Baines Tropical Moods Tea Dance
5:00 News Recordings Show World News: Melody
5:15 Hollywood " To Be Announced Turf
5:30 News Dance Music Day In Review Scores: Hollywood
5:45 World Today Lowell Thomas Bud Shaver Blue Songs
Monday Evening
6:00 News Sport Review Air Youths Rolling Home
6:15 Inside of Sports C. C. Badner The Factfinder
6:30 Blondie Bill Elliott The Lone Ranger Dukedale Grocery
6:45 Sports Parade " Dominion Day
7:00 Know Music? James Melton Record Review Play Broadcast
7:30 Smoking Time Voice of Firestone Merry Go Round News
7:45 News 1."1State Dept.
8:00 Radio Theatre Dr. I. Q. Green Hornet Troops Abroad
8:15 "' '~
8:30 NBC Feature Paul Martin Goldman Band
9:00 Guy Lombardo Contented Hour Harry Heilmann Happy Jim
9:15 11" Silhouettes Who Knows?
9:30 News Burns and Allen Reading News: Rhythm
9:45 Melody Marvels "" Rhythm
10:00 Amos 'n Andy Fred Waring Ray Gram Swing Canadian News
10:15 Lanny Ross NBC Dance Music News Ace Interlude
10:30 Peaceful Valley " Baron Elliott Music Room
10:45 11 "11 1
11:00 News News Music You Want Reporter
11:15 Dance Orchestra Dance Music " Harry James
11:30 News Eastwood Orch. " Blue Barron
11:45 Henry King "1Erskine Hawkins
12:00 Leighton Noble Westwood Orch. " Jack McLean
British Bombing Felt Sharply In Ruhr


Education School
Offers Program
Three lectures to be given by vis-
iting and regular members of the
School of Education faculty are the
highlights of the week's program of-
fered by the school for Summer Ses-
sion students interested in education.
"Trends in the Status of the Class-
room Teacher" will be the topic of
Dr. Richard T. Foster's address at
4 p.m. tomorrow in the University
High School Auditorium. Dr. Foster
is outstanding in the field of educa-
tion for his direction of the Research
Division of the National Education
Association and his work on revision
of the elementary school curriculum.
Dr. F. G. Macomber of the Uni-
versity of Oregon will deliver the sec-
ond lecture on the subject, "Shall
We Have a Core Curriculum," pre-
senting his views on progressive edu-
cation on Tuesday.
Dr. Margaret Bell, professor of hy-
giene and physical education of the
University will discuss "The Pro-
gram of Education Endorsed by the
American Association of Health,
Physical Education, and Recreation"'
on Wednesday

SUNDAY, JULY 7, 1940
CCC To Study Problems
Of Unemployed Youth
Workshop on current studies of
the educational problems of unem-
ployed youth will open here tomor-
row for 35 educational advisors in
Civilian Conservation Corps camps
as Dean James B. Edmonson ad-
dresses the group on "What Is Ahead
for Education."
Planned for camps in the Sixth
Army Corps Area, the program will
be directed by Russell A. Bean of the
central staff, assisted by Prof. Thom-
as Diamond of the vocational educa-
tion department of the education
Complete SUNDAY
Thy Subw~ay
Popular prices from 40c up.
Dinner served 12 noon to 8 P.M.
opp. Hill Auditorium

V11vvcuiaua F- ------ -
MEE N soI ethEng ne \\1
Po yr prt. aea pca
Xo ve urpi\bus"No
Mni,-Sumnyer Dresses ,
Treat yourself
3 to something ne7i' Now! ,
'C %
.See what wonders it will do
In! ~j for your spirits. Make a special
trip to MIMI's (only a block
from campus, yuko)and
~' " ~ look over our prize "buys." No
tend of colors, styles, sizes and ,
/ '~. materials.
V$2.95, $3.95 and up '
34 mART
_ { :#.. 345 MAYNARD STREET

Parley Valuable As An Exercise
In Democracy, Blakeman States

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(Continued from Page 1)
countered in sponsoring the Parley,
Dr. Blakeman stated, is how to awak-
en the docile student who arrives at
the University, sent by his parents,
obeying family custom to get suffi-
ciently interested in the world about
him so that he will want to delve in-
to and grapple with such issues as
institutionalism and hardening about
some of our major functions, educa-
tion, religion and aesthetics.
It is very gratifying, he commented
to observe the gradual and spasmodic
increase in attendance. Since 1933
the attendance has more than tripled
from its original figure of 250.
The founders of the Parley expect-
ed it to perform a revolutionary serv-
ice, Dr. Blakeman said, but since
then they have been content to ac-
cept the results of recommendations
Capitol Population Grows
WASHINGTON, July 6.-(1P)-The
population of the nation's capital
increased from 486,869 to 663,153 in
the last decade, preliminary figures
of the new census disclosed tonight.
The gain of 36.6 per cent was the
largest of any major city so far re-

made at these sessions which may
have liberalized the curriculum, in-
creased the confidence of the faculty
in students and encouraged inter-
departmental studies.
Last winter, the Winter Parley, a
younger brother of the Summer and
traditional Spring Parley, was chris-
tened. The cycle of parleys is now
complete, Dr. Blakeman pointed out.
Records of all previous parleys have
been kept and are available for con-
tinuations committees each year.
This summer, the record, because it
covers a decade of progress in faculty-
student sessions, is to be written up
as a report covering the most signifi-
cant items from all of the 12 Parleys.
Pollock To Speak
To Phi Delta Kappa
Prof. James K. Pollock of the polit-
ical science department will speak at
the third weekly luncheon meeting of
Phi Delta Kappa, national honorary
education fraternity, at 12:15 p.m.,
Tuesday in the Union.
Noted as an international authori-
ty on foreign and domestic politics,
Professor Pollock will answer ques-
tions of the educators on the current
situation and problems created by
the European conflict.
Members of the local and other
national chapters of the fraternity
are urged to attend the weekly meet-
ings featuring a prominent speaker
for the duration of the Summer Ses-
sion, Joe Park, president, announced.

Shows Today at 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.


.. _. r -.'.


er ctia vn. Modern COOHK2

R BERLIN, July 6.-(/P)--A 1,400-
mile trip through the Ruhr and
Rhine valleys discloses that Britain's
nightly air raids are harassing the
industrial population and taking a
considerable toll of lives.
The trip, for the foreign press in
Berlin, was arranged by the propa-
ganda and war ministries for the
purpose of supplying evidence to

support the repeated official asser-
tion that the British are not bomb-
ing military objectives.
In the cities we visited we were
able to see no evidence of actual
damage to a military objective, and
the German officers accompanying
the party insisted "not a single one"
had been hit.
In several places bombs obviously
had fallen in the vicinity of sub-
stantial military objectives, however.

lvl.m, . t



olJ uoijocqo oN -MauluVJtdBwoo.1
small child. Phone 2-3430.
good work at low prices. Shampoo
and wave, $.50; oil manicure, $.50;
oil permanent, $1.95. Phone 2-2813.



LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price.
LAUNDRY - Students' laundry.
Shirts 12c. Phone 4863 for other
prices. Cash and carry. Mrs. Rich-
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
All aortinlPC wu.,qhand aA4irnnwu3

Dry Cleaning& Laun dory
1209-A South University Phone 9C
Suits and Plain Dresses
49c Carry


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'I I ter&:~.. '' "XC:[R'iIiZ:::' I:

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