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August 03, 1941 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-03

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 1941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P,

I. p U -

Students Visit Jackson Prison
In Eighth University Excursion

Last Summer
Square Dance
Will Be Held

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"French Music of the Classical Peri-
od."
The lecture, which will be given in
DAILY OFF ICIAL B U LL ET IN English" is open to all students and
Fclymembers. The third lecture
on French Music will take place on
Monday,.August 18th.
These lectures are sponsored by
(Continued from Page 4) The program will consist of composi- the Department of Romance Lan-
tions by Schubert and Schumann with guages.
who have already made supper reser- a brief explanation preceding the
vations; playing of each selection. This re- Faculty Concert: Hanns Pick, Cell-
cital will be open to the general pub- ist; the Summer Session Chamber

By EUGENE MANDEBERG

4

From there the party was conduct-

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(Special.to The Daily)
JACKSON, Aug. 2.-Students vis-
iting the state prison here today had
a chance to see how, things were on+
the inside looking out, as they went
through various parts of the peniten-
tiary.
Beginning the tour in the lobby
of the prison, the party saw many
articles of handicraft made by the
inmates. Inlayed wood tables, paint-
ings, cane chairs aid other hand
made objects took the interest of the
group. All were beautifully construct-
ed, and we were informed that pro-
ceeds from the sales of these articles
go to the prisoners.
After the prelimixaries at the desk
were taken care of, we went through
a series -of iron barred doors, each
opened by a key large enough to open
the gates of a city.
Once inside, we went first to the
main cell block, where we saw the
living quarters of the men who have
been through the quarantine., Each
cell is complete with all facilities, so
that the prisoners do not have to
leave their cell except for work and
exercise periods.

i

ed to the dining room where the
main body of inmates are fed. Be-
hind it are the kitchens where all the
cooking and baking for the prison is
done. Alarge staff is required for
the work, and we were able to see
part of the operations for the noon
meal.
We were next shown some of the
workshops where the prisoners spend
a good part of their time. They are
Given every chance to select the type
of work they prefer, and there are
r.umerous fields to choose from. Be-
sides the shops, the inmates may
spend their time in school, instructed
by other prisoners. Here, the men
are taught, to read and write, study
bookkeeping and other forms of
"white collar" work.
We also visited the prison audi-
torium, where movies are shown and
prisoner productions are put on. In
addition to this, we inspected the
prison broadcasting set up, run en-
tirely by the inmates.,
In the yards, we saw the athletic
fields, much used by the men, and
the other facilities for outdoor activ-
ity.

I1

Lovett Will Meet Students
Prior To Regular Class
For Special Training
Sixth and final session of the regu-
lar weekly Summer Session square
dancing classes will meet from 7:30
to 9 p.m. tomorrow in the League
Ballroom.
Prior to the convening of this class
Benjamin B. Lovett, instructor, from
Edison Institute in Dearborn, will
meet students at 4 p.m. in the ball-
room for special training in the coun-
try dance.
This is for the benefit of those who
have shown an interest in learning
how to teach square dancing or to
give the calls. Stressed points are
timing of the calls, and also methods
and techniques of teaching square
dancing and ballroom dancing.
At these classes students will be
permitted to wear sport clothes and
comfortable, low-heeled shoes. At-
tendants at the evening class, how-
ever, are warned that they must ar-
rive at the ballroom by 8 p.m. or
they will not be allowed to enter the
floor.
Hostesses at this last session will
be members of League Council, with
Mary Neafie in charge.

,
,

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University Men and Women: Any-
one wishing special instruction in
teaching square dancing is invited
to come to the Michigan League at
4 p.m. Monday. Mr. Lovett will hold
a class in the ballroom at that time
in addition to the regular square
dance lesson at 7:30.
Lectures on French Diction and
Intonation: Professor Charles E.
Koella will give his third lecture on
French Diction and Intonation on
Monday, August 4th, at 7:15 p.m. at
"Le Foyer Francais," 1414 Washte-
naw.
Students teaching French or con-
centrating in French are especially
invited to attend.
Tickets for the "Mystery Cycle" to
be given in Hill Auditorium on Sun-
day night, August 17, by the Depart-
ment of Speech and the School of
Music, are now available at the Sum-
mer Session office (1213 A.H.), the
Speech Department office (3211 A.H.)
the School of Music, the Michigan
Union, the Michigan League, and the
Mendelssohn Theatre boxoffice.
Admission will be by ticket, but
tickets will be distributed free as long
as they last.
Faculty Lecture Recital. Joseph
Brinkman and William Beller, Pian-
ists and members of the School of
Music Summer Session Faculty, will
present the fourth in a series of six
lecture recitals at 4:15 p.m., Monday,
August 4, in Rackham Assembly Hall.

Ile.

The sixth and final square dancing
class of the Summer Session will meet
in the League Ballroom, Monday
night from 7:30 till 9:00. Instruc-
tion will be given by Mr. Benjamin
Lovett of the Edison Institute, Dear-
born, Michigan. Come with or with-
out partners:
Monday, August 4 at 8:00 p.m.,
Professor William Herbert Hobbs,
Professor Emeritus of Geology, will
give a lecture on "Polar Exploration"
(Illustrated). (Lecture Hall, Rack-
ham Building.)
Graduate Students in Speech: At
4 p.m. Monday, August 4, in the West
Lounge of the Rackham Building a
graduate symposium in Speech Sci-
ence will be held. All graduate stu-
dents are urged to attend.
The Burton Memorial Tower will
be open for visitors during the noon-
time playing of the carillon between
12 noon and 12:15, from Monday,
August 4 through Friday, August 8.
This will be the last opportunity dur-
ing Summer Session to see the caril-
lon being played.
Lectures on French Music: Mr. Per-
cival Price, Professor of Composition
and University Carillonneur, will give
the second lecture on French music
on Monday, August 4th, at 4:10 p.m
in Room 206, Burton Memorial Tow-
er. The subject of his lecture will be

Orchestra, Eric DeLamarter, Con-
ductor; and the A capella choir, Noble
Cain, Director, will present a concert
at 8:30 p.m., Tuesday, August 5, in
Hill Auditorium. Dr. DeLamarter and
Dr. Cain are members of the School
of Music Guest Faculty and Professor
Pick is a member of the regular
Faculty of the School of Music. This
recital will be open to the general
public.
Schedule for Film Evaluation. Room
1022 University High School. August
5, 2:30-4 p.m. "Finding Your Life's
Work" (Bus.) Sound 2 Reels. "Switch-
boards Old and New" (Bus.) Sound,
1 Reel. "Light Waves and Their
Uses" (Phys.) Sound, 1 Reel.
Mathematics Club will meet Tues-

day, August 5, at 4:15 p.m., in 3011
A.H. Professor Artin will speak on
"Coordinates in Affine Geometry."
Record Concert for Graduate Stu-
dents and others interested will be
held Tuesday, August 5 in the East
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building at 8:00 o'clock. The fol-
lowing program will be played: Bee-
thoven, Concerto No. 3 for piano,
Wagner, excerpts from Die Walkure,
and Bloch, Schelmo.
Student Graduation Recital: Mar-
tha Mitchell, a student of Professor
Brinkman, will present a piano re-
cital at 8:30 p.m., Wednesday, August
6, in the Rackham Assembly Hall.
This recital is presented in partial ful-
fillment of requirements for the de-
gree of Master of Music and is open
to the general public.
The last excursion of the Summer
Session series is to be held on Wed-
nesday, August 6. This excursion
will be a trip to Put-in-Bay at 7:30
a.m. A steamer ride of 125 miles;
visit to several caves on the island,
Perry's Monument and other points
of geologic scenic interest. Prof.
Scott of the Department of Geology
(Continued on Page 6)

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Clan Plaids
Look BIG

for Fall

Discussions
Are Planned
Churches
(Continued from Page 1)
Rev. John E. Bell, supervisor of the
Sunimer Clinical Training Center foi
Theological Students at the Univer-
sity Hospital, who will discuss the
work of the training center.
Meeting and discussion will take
place following the speech.
* * *
Charles- A. Troutman, representa-
tive for this district of the University
Christian Fellowship of the United
states and Canada, will address th
Michigan Christian Fellowship at ar
outdoor meeting today.
Students will meet at 4:30 p.m. ir
the Fireside Room of Lane Hall, froir
which place transportation will be
provided. There will be a smal
charge for a picnic supper.
* * *

14.95
PATTERNS big as window
panes! That's plaid news for
Fall. See them in these sturdy
suits that will be the back-
bone of many a school ward-
robe. Man-tailored jacket.
Unpressed pleats in the skirt.
..Red with green, navy with
green or brown with blue.
Sizes 10 to 16.
I :v GOODYEAR'S
STATE STREET

-,
r
I ,

j llROR SMALL-TALL OR SHORT, WE HAVE

THE 2yy
SLIP TO FIT.
And it will not ride up, pull
on the strapsorwind around
tomake you uncomfortable.
$1.95 and $ 95
Rayon Satin, Crepe
and taffeta

n
A
ea
Ho

a
Coolng lotion, refreshing
cream, soothing powder, aa
p m c an Fo t S c s ;.nal pa k d i th ne rdena Foot Kit. A quick,
asy-to-do Elizabeth Arden 4
>me Treatment for tired feet.
Ardena Foot Kit ... 3.50
a.sk
Ile UUaAr.t r P,
Can State at the nead of North University
WE DELIVER

I

8 NICKELS ARCADE

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Sermon topic of Dr. Charles W.
Brashares of the First Methodist
Church, "The Vine and the Bran-
ches," will provide direction for stu-
dent discussion at the 6:30 p.m. meet-
ing in the church. This will be after
a Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.,
with supper and a fellowship hour.
Prof. Kenneth Hance of the speech
department will conduct a student
class in the church, at 9:45 a.m.
Sermon topic chosen by Dr. W. P.
Lemon of the First Presbyterian
Church is "Beyond the Horizon." Fol-
lowing an evening vespers service at
6 p.m., there will be a discussion,
scheduled for 6:45 p.m., on "Why
Does Not God Interfere?"

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Suppose this newspaper
hadn't a
single advertisement!
THE MOMENTOUS HAPPENINGS of a troubled world would still

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It ' V
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be yours for the reading.

The up-to-the-minute news of your

country, your town and your community would still be faith-
fully recorded.

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But just think what you'd be missing!

ments, half your newspaper's usefulness to you would be destroyed!
Cereals, meat, bread, fruit and canned foods are more filling

CO NIVS
Tills

Without advertise-

than other people's political opinions.

This year's automobile,

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streamlined train, or transcontinental air service will get you fur-
ther than columns of dispatches from distant wars.

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Let the advertisements help you to live!

They list the com-

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1f41g 44

modities and services which are vital to your very existence. Here,
at ease, in your own armchair, you can compare the prices and
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I lamp,",

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