SUNDAY, JtjiY 14, 1940
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
. PAGE FIVE
SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1940 PAGE FIVE
Among the weddings of Friday,
July 12, was that of Ethel June
Johnson, of Flint, and Arthur W.
Carstens, '35, of Detroit, son of Mr.
and Mr. Bernhardt Carstens, of Ann
The Rev. Theodore R. Schmale
performed the ceremony before more
than 25 relatives and close friends of
the couple in the parish hall of the
Bethlehem Evangelical Church of
Ann (Arbor. The attendants were
Jeaneth Greene, of Owosso, and Fred
H. Delano, of Flint.
Mr. Carstens is a graduate of the
University and a former member o f
The Daily staff. He served on the
sports staff for two and one half
years, and was Sports Editor in 1934
Highway Crash Leaves
One Dead, Four Injured
One person was killed and four
were seriously burned early yester-I
day when a car travelling east
crashed into the rear of a second
car stalled on US-12, five miles west
of Ann Arbor.
The collision ignited the gasoline
tank of the stalled vehicle, fatally
burning Roy Cheever, 54, of Jackson,
and injuring four members of his
family. Gerald Davenport, of Ann
Arbor, driver of the second car, ryas
bruised by the accident.
To Have Picnic
Baseball Game Will Follow
Supper At 6 P.M.; All
Are UrgedTo Attend
Students in both the undergrad-
uate and graduate classes in the
physical education department are
invited to attend a picnic held in
their honor at 6 p.m. Wednesday in
the Women's Athletic Building, Dr.
Margaret Bell announced today.
Oir. Charles Forsythe, State Direc-
tor of High School Athletics who is
a visiting faculuy member this sum-
mer, will deliver the first ball at the
baseball game following the supper.
The game will be held on Palmer
Field, and the referee will be an-
Supper will be served buffet style
to the students on the terrace of the
building. Both men and women stu-
dents, who are physical education
majors, will be there.
Although the baseball game is the
special feature of the day, other
forms of entertainment have been
provided for those not taking part.
These people can choose between
tennis, ping-pong, badminton and
Every summer the students in the
physical education department have
weekly luncheons for the purpose of
becoming better acquainted with
each other and this picnic has been
planned to take the place of one of
them. Everyone who attends is
urged to come in play clothes so that
al can participate in the games.
. Dr. Bell and Dr. Elmer Mitchell
will be there along with the commit-
tee members. The committee mem-
bers representing the faculty are
Randolph W. Webster and Miss
Dorothy Beise. Students on the com-
mittee are Harve A. Oliphant, Grad.,
Roberta E. Jones, Grad., and Doiald
Dr. Bell To Be Speaker
At U. Of West Virginia
Dr. Margaret Bell will be the guest
speaker tomorrow at the University
of West Virginia in Morgantown,'
She will address the Health and
Physical Education Institute on the'
topic "Current Trends in Physical!
Education." The Institute is a
state-wide organization and is spon-
sored by the physical education de-
partment of the University of West
Virginia. At various times in theirl
summer schedule the university in-
vites qualified men and women from,
outside their group to address their!
Inquiring Reporters Discover
Majority Favor Aid To Britain
Large Percentage Believe
America Ought To Send
Food Stuffs, Munitions
By DORIS CUTHBERT
and A. P. BLAUSTEIN
In an attempt to discover the gen-
eral campus attitude toward Amer-
ican aid to England in the present
conflict, the Inquiring Reporters
asked more than 50 students and
members of the faculty to comment
Friday and yesterday on the general
question: "To what extent do you
think the United States should help
According to the answers received
a vast majority of those questioned
are in favor of substantial aid to
England but not actual military in-
tervention. They feel that it is well
and proper to send food and military
equipment to Britain but not men.
Only a small percentage approved
of either complete intervention or
Among the more significant re-
Don Miller: "England is our first
In The Majors
line of defense and I believe that we
should help her as long as we do
not get into the war ourselves. It
would not be wise to send an ex-
peditionary force out now even if it
were possible to do so."
Prof. Joseph E. Kallenbach of the
political science department: "Short
of sending either American men or
American vessels into the war I favor'
any U.S. aid to Britain. Give them
food and give them ammunition but
not our means of defense or our
Jo Ann Holland: "The United
States should not send help of any
kind to Britain because we may need
any aid we might send ourselves
Prof. Roy H. Holmes of the sociol-
ogy department: "I am in favor of
helping England as much as we can
for the only way" we can keep - at
peace is to see Germany defeated.
Only as a last result would I advo-
cate our getting into the conflict."
Marie Snyder: We have enough
trouble in this country taking care
of our own affairs without bothering
with the European troubles."
Frank E. Deland: "My personal
opinion is that we should have
thrown ourselves into the war two
months ago. We must not suffer
from the economic effects of a Ger-
man-controlled Europe and should
put our navy in now and, if neces-
sary, our army in later."
Prof. John Shepard of the psychol-
ogy department: "I think that what
we should do is help England just
enough so that she will not be beaten
by Germany but not help her to the
extent that she will be able to de-
feat the Reich. I'm on neither side,
I want the conflict to end in a draw
with neither side dictating peace
In Dance Class
Mci Students And Partners
May Enter On Single
Receipt, Director States
Men students with partners may
enter the square and country danc-
ing classes held from 7:30 p.m. to
9 p.m. tomorrow night in the League
Ballroom with only one receipt per
Miss Ethel McCormick, social di-
rector of the League, made this an-
nouncement when she stressed that
the League woudl have to continue
the rule of presenting receipts that
was started last week. If men or
women come alone, they will each
have to have this identification. Also,
those who arrive after 7:45 will not
be able to enter the floor.
These two rules have become nec-
essary because the increasing popu-
larity of the dances has made the
floor space limited. Miss McCormick
also said that not only students, but
faculty members could attend the
Benjamin B. Lovett of the Edison
Institute in Detroit, has charge of the
weekly classes, and the Henry Ford
Square Dance orchestra furnishes
To Be Destination
,Greenfield Village will be the des-
tination of members of the seventh
Summer Session excursion, to be con-
Reservations should be made in
the Summer Session office, Room
1213 Angell Hall, before 5 p.m.
Tuesday. The group will leave in
special buses from in front of An-
gell Hall at 1 p.m. Wednesday, to
return to Ann Arbor at about 5:45
Greenfield Village, located in Dear-
born, is a reconstruction of a typi-
cal early American village. Built
and maintained by Henry Ford, the
village includes a church, town hall,
school house, tavern,' general store,
post office, toll gate station, tin type
gallery and blacksmith's and cob-
Also in the commuity are the
buildings and equipment of Thomas
A. Edison's original Menlo Park lab-
oratory, factory andlibrary. In the
large museum building adjoining the
villagN there is a collection of early
Americana and a complete trans-
Will Follow 'Watermelon
Cut' In Future Years
A new tradition was established
last night at the League when North-
erners and Southerners alike swung
out at "Yankee Night," a celebration
in the honor of students from the
This is the first time a dance of
this sort has been presented. The
"Watermelon Cut" held Friday eve-
ning is an annual affair to honor
students from the South, and from
now on it will be followed by an
annual "Yankee Night."
Earl Stevens and his orchestra con-
tinued the style of Friday night by
playing special musical numbers
characteristic of the North. Some
of these included "Yankee Doodle"
and various selections from Big Ten
Fire Destroys Old Hotel
Fire destroyed, the old and unused
Stag Island hotel on the Ontario side
of the St. Clair River late today, but
a bucket brigade of resorters helped
to save an annex.
Boston ......... .
Self As Trouper
12 Noon 'til 5 P.M.
FRIED CHICKEN DINNER $1.00
Other menus 75c to $1.25
202 SOUTH THAYER
Monday is our Holiday
Detroit 4-4, Washington 3-0
Chicago 5-7, Boston 0-0
New York 10-12, St. Louis 4-7
Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 4
Detroit at Philadelphia (2)
Chicago at New York
St. Louis at Boston (2)
Cleveland at Washington
Big Buck Newsom, star hurler for
the Detroit Tigers, proved himself
not only as a good pitcher but also
as a real trouper in yesterday's game
During the game Buck received a
telegram saying his father had suf-
fered a severe heart attack, but
Newsom finished the game, shutting
out the Senators 4 to 0.
)9an Izen '
New York ........
St. Louis ........
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
If you are SHORT and
Yearn to Walk Taller.
Sit Taller . . .Feel Taller
Cincinnati 7-1, Brooklyn 6-3
Boston 5, Chicago 0
Pittsburgh 9, Philadephia 8
St. Louis 7-4, New York 6-3
Philadelphia at Cincinnati
Boston at St. Louis
New York at Chicago
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh
It's the WHOLE Foundation
Fashion Picture . . . but it's
Yes, by shrewd manipulation,
Half-Size seems to add inches
to, your height! It has that
"soft young look" so desired by
mothers and their young count-
erparts, and is designed to com-
plement their new Half-Size
Fits with little or no alterations
. ..for it not only carries your
size on the tag but is styled as
you want it-proportioned the
way you need it! The Two
Way-One Way back panel con-
trols with greatest of ease and
/ Summer iSmart e
)ly, (iaran ce c e
Rackham Lecture Hall by Dr. T.
Luther Purdom. All those interested
are invited to attend. There will be
an illustrated lecture dealing with
personality qualities of individuals
showing the weaknesses and the
strengths of students.
The Graduate Commercial Club
will hold its weekly meeting Tues-
day, July 16, in the West Conference
Room of the Rackham Building at
8 p.m. Mr. Fern, State Director of
Vocational Education, will be the
speaker. Refreshments will be served.
All commercial teachers are cordially
invited to attend.
Faculty Concert. The second fac-
ulty concert in the summer series
will be given Tuesday evening, July
16, in Hill Auditorium, at 8:30 p.m.
On this occasion, Professor Mabel
Ross Rhead, pianist, will be heard.
The general public is invited to at-
tend without admission charge.
The Summer Session and Faculty
Women's Club will give a reception
for visiting faculty wives and guests
in the Pomneian Room in the Rack-
ham Building, on Wednesday, July
17, from 3 to 5:30.
Pi Lambda Theta formal invitation
dinner will be held Wednesday, July
17, at 6:30 o'clock, at the Michigan
League, in the IUnderson Room.
Members please make dinner reser-
vations with Mrs. Sarah Olmstead,
phone 8489, not later than Tuesday
noon, July 16.
HOSIERY ... 69C
Silversheen, Pull fashioned
345 Maynard Street
Phi Delta Kappa summer directory
is now available. Members may get
their copies at the weekly luncheon
or from Miss Bell, room 4016, Uni-
versity High School.
Exhibition of American Painting
presented by the graduate study pro-
gram in American Culture and Insti-
tutions is being held in the Rackham
Building through July 31, daily ex-
cept Sunday, 2-5 p.m. and 7-10 p.m.
Deutsches Haus: Reservations for
meals may still be' made by calling
Dr. Otto G. Graf, 3oo S. W. or the
German Office, 204 U. H.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Michigan State Civil Service Exam-
inations. In each case, the last date
for filing application is noted:
Highway Maintenance Fo'eman 1
$150-$190 per mo. Jnly 24, 1940
Liquor Warehouseman A-$130-
$150 per mo. July 24, 1940
Economic Analyst 1-$150-$190 per
mo. July 24, 1940
Domestic Cl.-$95-$110 per mo.
July 24, 1940
Further information may be found
on file at the University Bureau of
Appointments, 201 Mason Hall, of-
fice hours 9-12, 2-4.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information
HERE'S A SUIT active swimmers will love for its perfect fit.
Tailored from Jantzen's exclusive all-way stretch Sea-Ripple
fabric, it has real foundation garment control. So flattering
are its classic princess lines, George Petty picked it to be the
Petty suit of 1940.
One of a collection of JANTZENS designed for "real" swimmers.
STATE STREET , DOWNTOWN
)fool t s
YOV ° Y
STUDENTS! Vacationists! Fair-
Goers! Whether you travel by
thumb or by yacht, here's where
you'll find the pick of summer's
gayest, newest fashions for weeks
ahead! Lovely, cool sheer frocks
(tops for travel!)-Cottons ga-
lore. Pretty play togs . . . lots of
sparkling white fashions. . .. and
accessories of all kinds and colors.
NS ... SPUN RAYONS
were 5.95 to 7.95
COTTONS ... PRINTS . ..
CREPES ... JERSEYS.. .
5.00 to 7.00
were 7.95 to 12.95
1SHEERS . . . SILKS . . . COTj
in black, white and paste
formerly to $4.95
3 variations of cut and fit to
mnould 3 basic types of Half-
- the short, full-busted in sizes.
av " >:
CREPES ... SHEERS ...
JERSEYS . .. MESHES ...
7.00 ... 10.00 ....12.95