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Outstanding Work Is Cited
By Pi Lambda Theta
At Special Ceremony
Four women were honored yester-
day for outstanding work in educa-
tion by Pi Lambda Theta, nationa
honorary society for women in t~he
field of education.
Honored were Elizabeth Crozer and
Florence Blake of Ann Arbor, Ofelia
Mendoza of Honduras and Elsie Ben-
der of Kalamazoo. Following the
ceremony in the West Conference
Room of the Rackham Building a
formal reception was held for the
Miss Crozer, who has been a teach-
ing fellow in the University High
School for the past three years, has
accepted a position for next year in
the Latin and English departments
at Mt. Clemens. Miss Blake is in-
structor in pediatric nursing at the
Mrs. Mendoza is a student sent by
the government of Honduras and is
working at the University on her
doctor's degree. Miss Bender holds
the position of supervisor of student
teaching in Western Michigan Col-
lege of Education.
Citations were read by Miss Sarita
Davis, librarian of the University
As part of the ceremony President
Noma Reid presented Mrs. Mendoza
with a life membership in Pi Lambda
Theta, the gift of the Ann Arbor and
Detroit Alumni chapters.
Instituted by the Detroit Alumni
chapter of the group in 1939, the
Honors Day is a special function of
Herman To Speak
At French Meeting
Meeting for the fifth time at 8
p.m. tomorrow at Le Foyer Francais,
1414 Washtenaw, the Summer Ses-
sion French Club, under the adviser-
ship of Prof. Charles E. Koella, will
hear a lecture and a piano recital.
Dr. Abraham Herman of the De-
partment of Romance Languages
will give a talk on "Le role et le de-
voir du professeur de francais aux
Etate-Unis en l'an 1941."
Following this, Jeannette Haien,
student of piano in the School of
Music, will offer a short recital of
West Quadrangle To Give
Musical Program Today
Condensed versions of two operas
will be offered on the Strauss Li-
brary Music Hour at 6:45 p.m. today
in the Main Lounge of the West
Following the performance of Puc-
cini's "La Boheme," "Pagliacci," by
Leoncavallo, will be. played on the
Offered tomorrow will be Tschai-
kovsky's "Piano Concerto," played by
Anton Rubinstein with the London
Symphony, John Barbirolli on the
Final tea dance of the Summer Ses-
sion will be held from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. today in the League Ballroom,
when the "Saddle Shoe Shuffle" will
make its appearance in student life.
Arriving at the door of the ball-
room, dancers will be presented with
name tags in the shape of miniature
saddle shoes. The theme will also
be carried out in other aspects of
Among these is a Cinderella mixer.
All women will be asked to remove
their right shoes and place them
together in the center of the floor.
At a given signal the men will enter
the floor and claim a shoe apiece.
This will be the start of a hunt
for Cinderella, which will end with
each man's dancing with the owner
of the shoe he has selected.
J. Clark McClellan's orchestra will
play throughout the afternoon for
dancing, and Chairman Elsie Court-
ney has promised refreshments for
everyone, free of charge.
Among the women who will serve
as hostesses at the dance are Dotty
Rose, Ellen DeVine, Kitty Simrall,
Betty Green, Betty Ross, Harriet
Heames, Alice Kramer and Hannah
All students are urged to take ad-
vantage of this final tea dance of the
season, which is, as were the others,
complimentary to all members of the
About 5,000 unpaid voluntter ob-
servers furnish data to the Weather
President Roosevelt, accompanied by Capt. Elwin Cutts (center), commander of the submarine base at
New London, Conn., and Gov. Robert Hurley of Connecticut, rode in his automobile from a special train to
board the, yacht Potomac for a vacation cruise.
a. p. blaustein's
Reller Will Address
Men's Education Club
Prof. Theodore L. Reller of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania will address
the regular meeting of the Men's
Education Club at 7:15 p.m. today in
the Union on "A Community in Eng-
land: Plans for the Growth of Its
Children and Young People."
Professor Reller, assistant profes-
sor of education at Pennsylvania,
rccently ;pent a year in England,
sLudying the public high schools there.I
HERBERT O. "FRITZ" CRISLER said that he didn't want to be head
coach of the College All-Stars so the boys in Chicago made him one of
the assistants. But if we know Crisler, Head Coach Carl V. Snavely of
Cornell won't be doing much bossing once training gets under way, espe-
cially with Harmon and Evashevski in the starting lineup. The Chicago
Bears might as well start brushing up on the Michigan system now.
Evashevski, incidentally, will probably be very glad to get into the
All-Star game and get some rest. Out in Hollywood, where he was
working in "Tom Harmon at Michigan," Evie spent three pretty gruel-
ling weeks during production. One play, for example, had to be retaken
19 times before the director turned his thumbs up. Said Evie the other
day, "I took more punishment when I was making that picture than in
three seasons of college football."
* * * *
Out at Northwestern University, the coaching school is going -to start
on Aug. 11 with Crisler in charge of the faculty. Fritz, however, is going
to be careful not to teach too much as Paul Brown, Ohio State coach, and
three of his assistants, are going to be among the student body.
. * * *
TWO MORE of the All-Stars recently announced their plans for the
future. George Franck of Minnesota, second only to Harmon as the
nation's leading halfback, has signed a one-year contract with the New
York Giants professional football team while fullback John Kimbrough of
Texas A&M has been signed to star in a Zane Grey picture, "The Lone Star
* * * *
Being loyal Brooklyn Dodger fans, this seems as good a time as
any to say, "wait till next year."
* * * *
If our predictions are accurate, the Tigers will win the pennant in 1942
and will win the World Series by forfeit. After the draft runs its course,
Detroit will probably be the only team in either league with nine men on
OUR HATS are off to 40-year-old Johnny Cooney of the Boston Braves.
With practically every oldtimer in the Majors complaining of sciatica,
Johnny is holding down third place in the National League batting and is
less than 10 percentage points behind the leaders, Nick Etten of the
Phillies, age 26, and Pete Reiser of the Dodgers, age 21.
* * * *
Here are some more Intramural results.-G. Dunfee will face D.
Butler in the badminton singles finals and in squash I. Cook and L.
Schachnow will battle it out for the championship. The final round in
handball singles sees E. Dodo against M. Reade while the team of Reade
and E. Boone will meet M. Gurman and M. Reizen in the doubles.
* * * *
R. E. Lee will take on the winner of the A. Moshy-D. Butler table tennis
contest in the final round sometime this week. Butler is scheduled to meet
T. Kimura in one of the semi-finals in tennis while T. Gamon will face the
winner of a match between L. Springer and Lee in the other. In tennis
doubles a contest will be held between Gamon and Freeman and Rowland
WINNER of the Intramural Department's horseshoes crown is K. C.
DeGood. In swimming Frank Burhans is leading the field with a total of
680 points followed by W. R. Wright with 600.
'Blackout Dance' To Be Friday
-er ectian in Modern coling--
rYPING-Experienced. L. M. Hey-
wood, 414 Maynard St. Phone 5689.
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
VIQLA STEIN-Experienced typist
in ®graduate school work. Mimeo-
graphing and notary public. 706
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Railroad tickets. Please re-
turn to the League desk. Reward.
LOST-Blue gabardine and White
lizard purse belonging to Jane Con-
nell. Call 3041.
1940 BUICK SPECIAL; 4-door Se-
dan. Radio; heater; new white
sidewall tires. 17,000 miles. Like
new. $800. Dial 4800 days; 7380
GOING WEST?-Want 3 passengers
to California or way-points. Call
Lewis at 6221.
WANTED-Student to drive car from
August 20th through year for room
one block from campus. 721 Tap-
pan Ave., Phone 6105.
[AUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
(All articles washed and ironed)
IT'S A DOUBTFUL PRODUCT! It bears no trade name. It might be
any one of the many things you buy or use every day. A refrigera-
tor, perhaps . . . or a radio . . . nail polish . . . chewing
Darkness will greet students ap-C
proaching the door of the Union Ball-
room between 9 p.m. and 1 a.m. Fri-
day, where the "Blackout Dance" will
be in force.
Dupilcate of London's night life
will be the features of the dance. The
ever-present sand-bags, a spotlight,
air-raid warnings-all will preserve
the appearance of an air raid shel-
Entering the dance, students will
be assigned numbers, of which one
will be drawn at the end of the eve-
ning for a door prize.
Grown a tradition in the Summer.
Session social calendar is the "Sadie
Hawkins" dance, which will be held
from 9 to 12 p.m. Saturday in the
At this affair informality will hold
the spotlight, with such outfits as
blue jeans and old dresses the re-
quired costume. Prizes there will be,
too, for the most outstanding cos-
tumes. Prospective dancers are in-
formed that no "fancy getup" will be
tolerated, as fines will be meted out
to balkers who dress in "big city"
But the pronmoter knows its claims couldn't stand the intense
scrutiny of the American buying public. And so he prefers to
How different from the other advertisers in this newspaper!
Proudly they tell you of their latest product or service. Eagerly
they announce special values, improvements, new features.
These manufacturers and merchants have confidence in what
they offer. They realize that while advertising may make the first
sale-its the quality and value of the product that makes the
SEASON HITS ARE HERE!
THAT FUNNY COUP lSTOGITHER AGAINI
11 1 1 4 T A 4.1 T