1', JULY 26, 1941
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
To Have Dots,
Conga Exhibition Is Part
Of Tr-Weekly Affair
To Be Held Tonight
Tigers and leopards would be well
camouflaged were they to walk into
the League Ballroom between 9 and-
12 pm. today, for the theme of this
one of the tri-weekly dances is to
be "Stripes and Dots."
Streamers and unique striped and
dotted wall panel decorations will
carry out thematic plans and stripe
and dot hair bows f yellow and blue
will mark hostesses.
Chairman Ruth Gram has also
provided an exhibition conga to be
given by Nestor Velasco of Puerto
Rico and Peggy Whitken. Following
a lesson, everyone will practice the
cona chain step. During the chain,
outstanding dancers will be singled
out by. a committee of judges, for
Throughout the evening, the ball-
room lobby will be converted into a
game room, with various table games
available for students who want to
play. A bridge contest will be spon-
sored during intermission, with prizes
for the winning East-West and North-,
South couples. Every table will play
the same secially prepared hands,
which, say the committee in charge,
will be gauged for the novice. Posted
scores are to be the basis of the
Hostesses assigned to duty are Ruth
Hilbert, Mary Edson, Eleanor Sal-
fingere, B. Selvin, Ellen Devine, Jose-
phine Clancy, Joan Clement, Barbara
DeFries, Peggy Whitker and June
Yesterday's dance, which drew a
sizeable crowd, was in the form of a
"Kiddy Kapers."'Lollipop tag dances
were featured, a soft shoe dance ex-
hibition formed one of the high spots
of the entertainment and childhoood
games were played during intermis-
sion for prizes.
Preceding the dance a watermelon
cut, honoring students from southern
Mtates, was h eld in the League garden.
Talent Day Program
Will Be Open To All
All residents of Ann Arbor and stu-
dents in the University are invited
to participate in the first Department
of Recreation Talent Night, to be~held.
Aug. 14, in the West Park Shell.
Entrants may take part in any divi-
sion, music, dramatics, magic, acro-
batics, dancing or stunts. Entry
blanks may be obtained at the office
of L. H. Hollway, Ann Arbor High
School, or from playground directors
of the various parks.
The Boss' Wife Ain't Gonna LIke Her
Bell Will Give
Noted Theologian To Talk
At St. Andrew's Church
The Rev. John E. Bell, supervisor
of the Clinical Training Center for
Theological Students at the Univer-,I
sity Hospital, will be preacher at the
11 a.m. service tomorrow in St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church.
Reverend Bell is a graduate of the
University ofk British Columbia and
of the Union Theological College in
Vancouver, Canada. After ordina-
tion by the United Church of Canada,
he was stationed in northern British
Columbia, where he ministered in
three mining communities, one at
ghost-town relic of earlybgold-rush
days, and the others boom-towns
built up around recently developed
gold mines. From here he was in-
vited to become assistant minister _n
the First United Church, Victoria,
Leaving Victoria in 1939, Reverend
Bell studied for 15 months under the
Council for Clinical Training, in five
different training centers, including
a mental hospital, general hospital,
two prisons and a training school fdr
boys. During the past period, at the
New York State School for Boys, in
Warwick, N.Y., he acted as superl
visor of the summer program for the-
During the last year he took spe-
cial studies in personality adjust-
nent and psychotherapy at Columbia
University in New York.
Will Be Topic
Of Talk Here
Prcf. Ralph Hammet of the College
of Architccturo and Depign will give
an illus.:atod lcoture on "Art and
A : c itc uro of Pre-Conquest Mexico"
at 8 p.m. % onday in the Rackham
The lecture, sponsored by the
offices of the Summer Session, will
be open to the public withgut charge.
Professor Hammet will discuss
Mexico before the coming of the white
man in his lecture, and will show
slides of photographs he made while
in lexico last year. The lecture cov-
ers the periods in Indian culture
from 100 B.C. to 1520 A.D.
The slides will show various pyra-
mids and temples in Mexico, includ-
ing the mighty pyromid of Cholula,
the largest mass of masonry ever put
together by man. This pyramid is
even larger than the pyramids in
This lecture is a part of a regular
series sponsored by the Summer Ses-
sion offices. Lectures are given every
Monday night in the Rackham Build-
ing free of charge.
a. p. hlanstein's
P""T PouR R
N ONE was more surprised than Dick Wakefield himself when the Tigers
told the former University outfielder that he was going to be shipped
down to Winston-Salem for seasoning. According to a letter we received
from a good friend in Detroit yesterday, Briggs gold wasn't the only thing
which motivated Master Richard to sign up with the Bengals-he also had
the promise that he was going to be kept with the squad all season.
Wakefield received the blow en route to Washington and was really
put out. "He was absolutely crazy about Detroit-especially the night
spots," our informer tells us, "and was having a gay old time on his
comfortable $100 per week salary." And, we're further told, that's one
of the main reasons he's been sent to the Minors; Winston-Salem is
a nice place for him to lose his recently acquired bad habits.
Our letter continues with the news that the actual figure which Master
Richard received as a" bonus was $50,000, and that all of it is now safely
in the hands of his mother. All, that
is, except for what he used to buy
a newt Lincoln coupe and about
- : $25,000 which is now Uncle Sam's.
Incidentally, Wakefield's favorite
ball player is none other than Char-
les Leonard Gehringer, wowl
probably finish his big league career
In the opinion of Alpha Iota, international business women's sor-
ority, Robert Woolstencroft (center), 22, secretary to a Glendale, Calif.,
minister, is America's most beautiful office girl. She won the title dur-
ing the sorority's annual convention at Santa Monica, Calif., defeating
Evelyn Clemens (left), 25, of. Des Moines, Ia., who was second, and
Margaret Brown (right) of StJJoseph, Mo., who was third.
From The Bleac
A 's Defeat Tigers
PHILADELPHIA, July 25.-(P)-A
six-run uprising in the seventh in-
ning, sparked by Pete Suder's triple
with two on base, gave the Athletics
an 11 to 5 victory over Detroit in the
opener of their series today. The
victory was the fifth in a row for the
Cubs Lose To Giants
CHICAGO, July 25.-(P)-The New
York Giants snapped their four-game
losing streak today by scoring four
runs in the first inning and going
on to whip the Chicago Cubs 5 to 2.
WASHINGTON, July 25.--()-The
St. Louis Browns defeated Washing-
hers . .
,ton 5 to 3 today behind the seven-hit
hurling of Elden Auker. Jimmy
Bloodworth of the Senators hit a.
homer with one on in the second.
Grove Takes No. 300
BOSTON, July 25.-()-The Bos-
ton Red Sox' Ole Mose (Lefty) Grove
won the 300th game of his American
League pitching career today as the
Sox defeated the Cleveland Indians
10 to 6. It was Lefty's seventh win
of the season.
Reds Blitz Phillies
CINCINNATI, July 25:-(AP)-Young
Tommy Hughes took his second
straight victory from the Cincinnati
Reds today as Philadelphia worked
out a 4 to 3 decision. He allowed
Harmon, of course, will be the
game's big attraction, and will probably be very glad to leave Holly-
wood and Anita Louise to put on his shoulder pads and don his helmet
once again. Frutig said yesterday that he was definitely going to play
and added that he was going to join the Green Bay Packers in the fall-
providing the army hasn't other ideas.
We'll still stick to our story about Evashevski, and repeat that we don't
expect him to play. Evie has a great deal of work to do making plans for
his first grid team at Hamilton'College next season and that job is a lot
more important than a few All-Star headlines. But, then again, he may
surprise all of us.
As YET none of the newspapers have been publicly informed about who
is going to coach the contest but we have a feeling that our own Herbert
0. Crisler will at least have a share in the job. Without a doubt, the All-
Star coach has already been selected and the announcement will probably
be made some time in the near future.
The picture "Tom Harmon At Michigan" is finally finished and
Tom wants the premiere in Ann Arbor. He telephoned Prof. Arthur
Van Deuren of the German department the other night and asked him
to see what he could do.,We're still awaiting the results.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
All Notices for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
Summer Session before 3:30 p.m. of the
day, preceding its publication except on ,
Saturday, when the notices should be
submitted before 11:30 a.m.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Students whose'
records carry reports of I or X either
from last semester or (if they have
not been in residence since that time)
from any former sessions, will receive
grades of E unless the work is com-
pleted by July 30th. Petitions for ex-
tensions of time, with the written
approval of the instructors concerned,
should be addressed to the Adminis-
trative Board of the College, and
presented at Room 4 University Hall,
before July 30th.
Schools of Music and Education:
Students who received marks of I or
X at the close of their last semester
or summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course
unless this work is made up by July
30th. Students wishing \extension of
time beyond this date in/ order to
make up the work should file a peti-
tion addressed to the appropriate
official in their school with Room 4
U.H. where it will be transmitted. The
petition must carry the written ap-
proval of the instructor concerned.
Preliminary Examinations for the
Ph.D. in English will be given on the
following dates in 3217 A.H., 9-12 a.m.
July 30, American Literature (in-
cluding European backgrounds).
Aug. 2, English Literature, 1700-
Aug. 6, English Literature, 1550-
Aug. 9, English Literature, Begin-
nings to 1550.
Those wishing to take the examin-
ations should notify Professor N. E.
Nelson, 3232 A.H.,'immediately.
Graduate Outing Club will meet in
rear of the Rackham Building on
Sunday, July 27, at 2:15 p.m. Note
time. A trip to Clear Lake is planned,
including swimming, horseshoes, and
softball, followed by an outdoor sup-
per. Those having cars are urged
to bring them; an allowance is giv-
en for transportation furnished. All
students, faculty, and alumni are wel-
Master's candidates in History:
The language examination will be
given at 4 p.m., Friday, August 1, in
Room B, Haven Hall. Students should
sign up for this examination in 119
Haven Hall, History Department Of-~
fice, before Tuesday, July 29. Fur-
ther details of the examination will
be found on p. 86 of the Summer Ses-
sion Announcement. '
Combined Band Concert: The High
(Continued on Page 4)
The art of foodpreparation
has reached its peak. in our
kitchens. You'will find deli-
cious food served in an atmos-
phere ,of warm hospitality.
Try us today.
The Flautz Cafe
122 W. Washington 7070
- On the Corner -
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets,
Dr. Leonard A. Parr, Minister,
Willis B. Hunting, Director of Student
Mrs. Mary McCall Stubbins, Director of
Music and Organist.
10:45 A.M. - Services of public worship. Dr.
Parr will preach on the subject, "This Was
Their Finest Hour." This will be the closing
service of the summer, and all members are
expected to attend.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
YMCA Bldg:, 110 N. 4th Ave.
10:00 A.M. Bible School.
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship.
7:30 P.M. Business Meeting.
8:00 P.M. Evening Worship, Sermon by
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister,
Lillian Dilts, Assistant,
William N. Barnard, Director of Music.
10:45 A.M. - Summer session of church school.
[0:45 A.M. - Morning worship "The Unfinished
Gospel," sermon by Dr. Lemon.
6:00 P.M. - Vespers, 6:00 p.m. supper; 6:45
p.m. discussion on 'The Authority of Jesus"
led by the minister.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron.
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister.
Jack Ossewaarde, Organist and Director of