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July 09, 1940 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-09

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.ULY 9, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I'
S'

Of MEN, and MICE .. .

Teachers, Educators Will Meet
To Participate In Conferences
Db.. ' BraV11n i S#.,i-.-. +d-1,tata I+,iipnli-c , 1m+er A r n +he - -nvn n

11

The lads and lassies who usually start their weekends on Wednesday
and end them the next Tuesday must have felt pretty let down this last
week 'cause there was no novelty in the idea. Just about everyone started
his week-end on Wednesday and from what we heard lots of people are still
trying to finish it up .. . or just to recuperate. Harry Sonneborn was out
from Detroit for the week-end and he and Mary Helen Davis really did the
town up right. .. it takes DAILY people to know the right places to go!
Speaking of places to go Westwood is a swell one. . . Ruth Gram and Bill

Cl; .
/ (

Harrison seemed to be enjoying it Wednesday
night.
We, ourselves, are feeling pretty disgusted
about the whole weekend set-up. Like a good,'
conscientious, little girl we got up last Friday
and went to our nine o'clock. We were feeling
pretty proud of ourselves getting down to
Angell Hall on time 'til we saw half the class
filing out the door and discovered that the
Worm (any resemblance to persons living or
dead is purely coincidental) had given us a
bolt ...And we could have slept 'til noon, at
least! Ah, there is no justice.

Two-Seater Stars.. .
Even though OUR weekend was ruined by said unpleasant little episode,
everyone else seemed to be having a WONDERFUL time. Things started
with a bang Wednesday night when "Star Wagon" opened a four-day run.
We sneaked in and heard the crowd oh and ah over the swell scenery,
'specially the choir practice set, and also the mysterious way the red two-
seater of at least 1903 vintage snorted and charged off the stage seemingly
under its own power . . . (we hate to break the news to you, but it ain't
so ... it was all done with cables and the aid of brawny stage hands!)
Friday night the League inaugurated a quiz program along with the
usual social evening. We handed in what we thought were pretty clever
answers to the written questions but a certain Mr. Ed Love
seems to have appealed to the judges more. Oh, well, you c
can't always win. The oral questioning was lots of fun with;
Norm Oxhandler -and Pete Antonelli doing the quizzing.
Betty Wooster came out on top with a perfect score according
to Announcer Dick Slade . . . We have to hand it to her too,
not a touch of mike fright!
As we watched we caught a glimpse of Dee Skinner, Ruth
Streelman, Jeanne Crupp and Bruce Beyer all taking in the fun.
During the dancing we saw Dave Zeitlin giving all the
pretty gals a big lush ... Charlie Moore was doing his bit too,
also Harold Spoden and Dexter Greene. How those stags do
get around !
Lots of people drifed in and out of town for the weekend.
Dorothy Kinny whipped over to New York to see the Fair. We take a
good guess that. it was pretty crowded this weekend . . . right, Dottie?
Celebrating At Picnics Were.. .

I'! *Jugen " . illout, Late
Director Of Education,
To SpeakAt Meeting
Four education conferences will at-
tract teachers and educators of the'
Mid-West to Ann Arbor July 17 to'
19 to participate in numerous round-
tables, view exhibits of new materials'
and hear outstanding leaders in the
field speak on topics of current in-
terest.
Under the direction of Dean James
B. Edmondson of the School of Edu-
cation the programs " of Educational
Conference Week are open to all stu-
dents and faculty attending the Sum-
mer Session. The University Ele-
mentary and High Schools will be
utilized for numerous exhibits and
meetings.
Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, state super-
intendent of public instruction, will
speak on "Michigan's Program for
Out-of-School Youth" while Prof.
Howard Y. McClusgy of the educa-
tion school faculty and associate di-
rector of the American Youth Com-
mission will return to to the campus
after an absence of several months
to speak on "The Educational Impli-
cations of the Program of the Ameri-
can Youth Commission." Among the
Business Education Club
Plans Picnic At Portage
Members of the Business Educa-
tion club will leave for a picnib at
Portage Lake at 5 p.m. today from
the steps of University High School.
This picnic will be the second
meeting of the group scheduled ten-
tatively for each Tuesday afternoon
or evening. Entertainment will in-
clude swimming and baseball. Those
who have not secured tickets may
do so by calling at the high school
office or by contacting Lawrence
Winters; Howard Loomis, Lynn Rohl,
Sally Barranco or Jean Brown.
All undergraduate and graduate
students who were unable to attend
last week's meeting are cordially in-
vited to attend the picnic.

I

is Dr. Stuart A. Courtis of the School
of Education who will address mem-
bers of the conference on "What
Youth Should Be Taught about Dem-
ocracy."
More than 50 publishers of text-
books and instructional materials
will exhibit the newest educational
materials available. Miss Edith
Thomas of the University Library
Extension Service will provide spe-
cial displays of children's books and
old textbooks for,, the Book-Week
Conference.
The fourth meeting of the Annual
Roundtable on Reading will consider
problems of instructional materials
and diagnosis and treatment of
pupils' reading difficutlies. Guid-
ance will also be discussed in con-
nection with the impending Federal
legislation by the first meeting of the
Summer Conference on Guidance
and Adjustment of Youth.
The sessions of the Eleventh An-
nual Summer Education Conference
on State and National Issues in Edu-
cation will complete the list of 38
roundtables already scheduled for the
various meetings.
Newsom Left Out
Of All-Star Game
ST. LOUIS, July 8. -(A)- Buck
Newsom, winner of 12 consecutive
games for the Detroit Tigers, ex-
ploded today when he heard he
hadn't been named to start 'for the
American League in tomorrow's All-
Star game. '
"With my record I don't have to
be a relief pitcher for anybody," he
shouted. "I've been named to four
All-Star games and spent every one
in the bull-pen. But they can let
some other guy work the whole nine
innings for all I care. Bobo won't
be there."
The threat of the voluble right-
hander to absent himself from the
proceedings was laughed off by per-
sons who have heard him spiel be-
fore.

Uallel lecuulel6 116teU kill "1e plug1uin

Club To Hear
PollockSpeak
Phi Delta Kappa Luncheon
To Be At Union Today
Prof. James K. Pollock of the poli-
tical science department will address
the third luncheon meeting of Phi
Delta Kappa, national education fra-
ternity, on current foreign affairs
at noon today at the Union.
Internationally -famous for his
studies on foreign and domestic poli-
tics, Professor Pollock obtained his
A.B. degree from the University and
his doctorate from Harvard in 1925.
l Successively a teacher at Geneva Col-
lege, Ohio State and the University
he became a member of the Michi-
gan Committee on Elections in 1930,
Civil Service Study Commission, and
election official of the Sar Plebiscite
in 1935.
Professor Pollock is the author of
"Party Campaign Funds," "Money
and Politics Abroad," "German Elec-
tion Administration," "The German
Civil Service Act" and numerous
pamphlets, reports and articles.
Southerners Rally Again'
In Watermelon Party
Southerners will rally again in
their annual watermelon cut to be
held from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m. Friday
in the League gardens. Virginia Os-
good, '41, president of the League an-
nounced.
There will no admission for the
cut, and it is hoped that all southern
students will attend. Following this
they; will be honored at the regular
League dance when many southern
songs will be played. Northern stu-
dents are also invited to come to this
latter event of the evening, Miss Os-
good said. The admission for the
"Evolutionary Naturalism".
Dancing Class Resumes
Beginner's dancing lessons will rA-
sume at 7:30 tonight when Miss Ethel
McCormick will present students
with the third lesson in the summer
school series of six.

WJR WWJ WXYZ CKLW
750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC- NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Tuesday Afternoon
12:00 Goldbergs The Old Dean News Ace Happy Gang
12:15 Life Beautiful Your Treat Mrs Roosevelt
12:30 R'gt to Happ'n's Bradeast Changing World News: Interlude
12:45 Road of Life Man on the Street Fan on the Street Carters
1:00 Dr. Malone Light of the World Streamline Journal Livestock
1:15 Joyce Jordan Grimm's Daughter " Songs
1:30 Fletcher Wiley valiant Lady Hoosier Hop Garden Club
1:45 My Son and I Hymns Merry Music Songs
2:00 Society Girl Mary Marlin Divorce Orphans Quiet Sanctuary
2:15 News Ma Perkins Honeymoon H11l"
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 Stella Dallas Melody: Turf
3:30 Woman 'o C'rage " Lorenzo Jones Jamboree
3:45 Alice Blair News Widder Brown
4:00 Kathleen Norris Features Girl Alone
4:15 GoldenStore Malcolm Claires "
4:30 Miss Julia " Irenie Wicker Miss Trent
4:45 'Scatter' Baines " Tropical Moods Tea Dance
5:00 News Dance Music Show World Chews: Melody
5:15 Melody " To Be Announced Turf
5:30 News " Day In Review Scores: Hollywood
5:45 World Today Lowell Thomas Bud Shaver Blue Songs
Tuesday Evening
6:00 News Sport Review Easy Aces Rollin' Home
6:15 Inside of Snorts C. C. Bradner Mr. Keen-Tracer l'o
6:30 Musical Concert Orch. One of the Finest Sports
6:45 Eddy Howard Sports Parade " Canada Chemistry
7:00 Missing Heirs Johnny Presents Shields Revue val Clare
7:15 "ostSymphonic String
7:30 Lud Gluskins Treasure Chest "Info," Please! Forty Plus
7:45 News " Meet the Stars
8:00 We, the People Battle of the Sexes Musical Americana Sevillana
8:15 to t of o
8:30 Professor Quiz Meredith Willson Quizcast Good Neighbors
8:45
9:00 Plenn Miller Summer Pastime Harry Heilmann Composers' Series
9:15 Musical Silhouettes t
9:30 Second Husband Walter's Doghouse Le Capitaine Snapshots
9:45 "o~o"
10:00 Amos 'n Andy Fred Waring News Ace Canadian News
10:30 Music S. L. A. Marshall Dance Music Britain Speaks
10:45 y Dance Music Lou Breeze Orch. Martin's Orch.
10:15 Lanny Ross "
11:00 News News Music You Want Club Reporter
11:15 Will Bradley Dance Music Thompson's Orch.
11:30 Poice Field Day Eastwood Orch. " Keller's Orch.
11:45 Ray Herbeck Cnarlie Barnett "
12:00 Eddie Bush Westwood Orch. Da sing Party Garber's Orch.
Linguistics Institute Plans Lectures

RAD IO SPOTLIGHT

Everyone celebrated in great. style, minus fire.
1 crackers, on the Fourth. Gorging themselves o
population, were Joan Anderson, Chuck Edmonds
'4 good picnic fare, flavored with the usual insec
Bob Mitchell (ex-editor of this sheet)uBetty Boni
teel, Beth O'Roke, Tom Tilly and just lots o
other fugitives from study. Out at the Irish Hil:
- Ann Evarts, Myrtle Patterson, Ed Gray and Jerr
-_ Hart were celebrating . . Saturday Bill Hal
"' out from Detroit, was picnicking way out in thi
country with Miriam Smith, Barb Wheat (her
for sister Mary's wedding) and Spence Milestrub
4 .."You'd never think to look at the gay, care
free students we saw this weekend that fina
are only six weeks off ! Gee, maybe we shouldn
-its ' have brought that up. Oh well, you won't sud
denly start to study anyway. Our solution is ti
lose all your textbooks and you're sort of let out of all responsibility!

b.

mmm

Shows at
NT W
1 f
0''
Our Gang
COMEDY
Coming H
Soon! H

2-4-7-9 P.M.
Playing!

rcqw-wv AIIJEIJIC

ORCTftD fD
Rosily" ~ o it PN I

9

I I

-- Extra Added -
CARTOON
"Kick In Time"

i

11

NEWS OF
THE DAY

rn
A
3-DAILY
)f
is
y
1' (Continued from Page 2)
ie
re ham Building. Subject: "The In-
b. dustrial and Legal Significance of
e- the Critical Temperature."
Is
't An excursion to the Ford Plant
- and River Rouge will be held on
o Wednesday, July 10. This is an ex-
act repetition of Excursion No. 3,
scheduled for those students who
r were unable t ogo on July 3. Make
reservations before 4:30 p.m. Tues-
day, July 9, at the Summer Session
Office, 1213 Angell Hall.
Patience: Try-out for principals
only Wednesday at 5:00. Persons
interested who cannot attend at that
time should contact Mr. Windt be-
fore the try-out. Regular chorus
try-out will be held Thursday at 5:00.
All try-outs are held in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
There will be a Linguistic Institute
lecture in room 2029, in the W. K.
Kellogg Building at 7:3d p.m. on
Wednesday, July 10.
There will be on Open House at
V the International Center for all for-
eign students and others interested
from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m. Wednesday,
July 10.
Organ Recital: Walter Kimble,
organist, of Titusville, Florida, will
give a recital in Hill Auditorium on
Wednesday evening, July 10, at 8:15
o'clock, in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the Master of Music
degree. The public is invited to at-
tend.
The Niagara Falls Excursion has
been arranged to accommodate Uni-
versity students who are American
Citizens for the weekend of July 12,
13, 14 and 15. The excursion will
include two trips into Canada, and
all features of the former excur-
sions except the visit to the power
plant will be included. Mr. Kerr of

DFFICIAL

. MMM A

I

JACKET SHEERS!

PRINTS! DOTS!
PASTELS! DAR KS!
at
July Clearance

STR I PES!
WHITES

BOB "The Ghost Brea
WPE ki

the D and C Navigation Company
will be in the Summer Session Of-
:ice on Thursday from 1 to 4 o'clock
to sell tickets for all transportation.
All expenses will be under $21.00.
Angell Hall Observatory Evenings.
If the sky is clear, the moon will be
shown through the telescopes of the
Students Observatory on the fifth
floor of Angell Hall, from 8:15 to 10
p.m., on the evenings of Friday, July
12th, and Saturday, July 13th. These
public evenings are restricted to stu-
dents in the Summer Session.

"Beyond the Horizon" by Eugene
O'Neill, distinguished American play-
wright, will be presented Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday
nights, July 10-13, in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. This is the third
production this summer of the Mich-
igan Repertory Players of the De-
partment of Speech. Prices, 75c, 50c,
and 35c. Box office open from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. daily.
Preliminary examinations for the
doctorate in English will be offered
(Continued on Page 4)

U

JULY CLEARANCE
]Ent]'ire S,.tock of
SH~OES REDUC.ED

BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 1)
staff of the Central Institute for the
Deaf, a school and clinic associated
with Washington University, St.
Louis. During the summer session,
However, he is a visiting member of
the speech clinic of the Rackham In-
situte for Human Adjusment.
In 1924 Dr roes"els"was instru-
mental in founding the International
Society for Speech and Voice Science,
of which he became the first presi-
dent. He also has been president of
the Austrian Society for Phonetics.
Besides numerous publications in
Europe, he has had published three

books in English, dealing with the
psychology, philosophy, and therapy
of speech. A fourth is now ready for
the press.
Besides discussing his given topic,
the development of children's speech
from birth, Dr. Froeschels is expect-
ed to say somehting of his remark-
able method for teaching deaf chil-
dren to speak in normal tones. Orig-
inal with him and introduced by hin
into speech correction work in this
country, this technique, which he has
termed the "chewing" method, has
gained widespread recognition from
speech corectionists for he rapidity
and effectiveness of its results.

P"ric es
$5.00 $7.0 10,
.$12.95
(were $7.95 to $22.50)
Remember last summer?7
you waited till the last minu
collect your Summer clothes
and how disappointed you a
Such luck, to get dresses like
at Summer's very start an(
July clearance prices.
Sheers with l neric trims! -
ensembles! Casual pastels
shirtings . . . sparklingv
spectator frocks. All crisp
fresh.
Misses and women's sizes
9-17, 12-44, 16%2-26%

3 .85
4.85
5.85

1,
4 f/
,ri /..
f ,
/ .: /,
' f
i . < /f ,
r .
i/ '.' i Yr/i -
t Y' ~ S
"
c.
y::

Formerly 5.00 to 7.50

/f

SUBSTANTIAL REDUCTIONS on our
entire remaining stock of Spring
and Summer footwear. All whites
. . . white with brown, black or
navy ... black patents ... navy
or black calfskins. Styles for
street, dress and spectator sports-
wear.

Buckskins

Patents Calfskins Capeskins

Combinations

WASHABLE
July Clearance
$1.49 and
were $2.95 and

BAGS
prices
$2
$3.95

Two Groups of PLAYSHOES
1.49 and 2.98
In the first group, washable canvas shoes in white or colors;
in the second group, novelty styles in calfskin. Broken sizes.

WASHABLE GLOVES
I U U

11

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