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August 10, 1941 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-10

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.0

AY, AUGUST 10.,1941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Spanish Talk
Will Be Given
Pan-American Relations
To Be Finlayson Topic
Speaking at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
recreation room of the International
Center will be Prof. Clarence Finlay-
son, professor of Latin-American lit-
erature at Notre Dame University,
who will talk in Spanish on "El Fu-
tura de Las Americas."
Formerly professor of philosophy at
the University of Santiago, Chile, and
a visiting professor at the National
University of Mexico, Professor Fin-
layson is a weiter of note for various
Latin-American journals.
His lecture will deal with Pan-
American cooperation in the field of
culture relations. All interested who
have a sufficient knowledge of Span-
ish are invited to, attend.
Arrangements are being made to
deliver the speech in English at a
later date.
Cuba's natural gasoline fields will
yield 7,000,000 gallons this year.

Engineers, Geologists Of Camp
Davis Tour Yellowstone Park

Chinatown Modernzed

Season's Biggest Social Event
Will Be 'Sumner Hop' Friday
Biggest social event of the Sum- ballroom decorations are planned to

By JOHN AUFEROTH
(Special Daily Correspondent)
JACKAON, Wyo.-Saturday after-
noon, July 26, the engineers and ge-
ologists of Camp Davis met at Canyon
Lodge in Yellowstone Park.
Early that morning the geologists
had left Carny and traced the tour
of the engineers as far as West Thumb
where they branched off directly ato,
the Canyon. Both groups gave the
many wonders a real going over,
spending most of the afternoon in
seeing the Grand Canyon of the Yel-
lowstone.
24-Mile Canyon
The Canyon is 24 miles in length
and is from 800 to 1,200 feet deep,
varying greatly in width. There are
two large falls in the Canyon, the
highest reaching a height of 308 feet,
nearly twice as tall as Niagara. The
Canyon walls at the bottom of the
falls dance and sparkle with the many
colors of the rock where the sun
shines on the wet surface. These
colors are produced by the altered
skyolite, of which the entire Canyon
is composed.

p 1

v r
THE NE
TH E NEW

" At 5 p.m. the groups went to the
grizzly feeding grounds to see the
large bears in their natural state. The
oddity of the feeding is that the visi-
tors are put inside a large iron fence
enclosure while the huge bears roam
and feed at will on the outside. The
grizzly, of which there are 300 in the
park, is rightfully the most respected
of all the wild animals. The weight
of the average bear is about 600
pounds and he may reach eight or
nine feet in length. One of the mor-
tal enemies of the bear cub is his own
father, who may kill and devour it if
the mother relaxes her vigilance,
Community Get-Together a
That night a community get-to-
gether was held, with all the students
joining in folk dancing. Later a dance
was held, and then to bed.
Sunday morning the geologists de-
parted to the geyser basins and other
wonders near Old Faithful.
The engineers left the park early
in the morning and travelled tothe
Shoshone Dam, which is located in a
very narrow granite canyon with
the edges making a V to set the dam
in. The dam was finished in 1910 at
the cost of $1,354,000. Construction
notes of interest to the engineers were
the error in alignment in the long1
tunnel, one-fourth of an inch in three
and three-fourths miles of rock tun-
neling; the method of drilling the
elevator shaft, starting at the bot-
tom and drilling up to the top; and
the recent work tunnels drilled in the
rock to regulate and repair the gates
on the irrigation and power water out-
lets, which are very near the base.
No Visitors Allowed
Since the national emergency no
visitors have been allowed in the
power plant or tunnels, but it was
the engineers good luck to obtain
special permission from the superin-
tendent.who furnished armed guides
to show and explain the dam and
power plant. ,
Probably the most enjoyable hap-
penings of the trip were stalking the
wild life and visiting the dam. No
doubt the students shall never forget
the time a wild bear reared up to the
car and gazed into the interior, beg-
ging for a hand or a hand-out. Nor
will they forget the beautiful sights in
the park.
Hillman Asks Silk, Rayon
Factory Hour Limitation
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.--(A)-
Sydney Hillman, associate director
of OPM, asked all processors of silk
and rayon today to limit the work
week to 40 hours to help solve the
unemployment problem created by
lack of silk supplies and .a shortage
of substitutes.
Such action was necessary to over-
come "unemployment threatening
the silk industry's 175,000 workers,"
he said.

i

"USED EXCLUSIVELY IN PARAMOUNT PICTURES"
A new adaptation of V-Ette featuring a "V!' band
of power net Lastex for the woman who has distended,
ribs or a full diaphragm, giving perfect comfort with
no sacrifice of support. $2.00 up.
s NICKEL sARCADE

Prominent in the entertainment
as Los Angeles' Chinatown sweptI
aside scruples to turn the ancient
'Moon Festival" into a show re-
sembling a Hollywood movie pre-
miere, with the Chinese war relief
the object, was Noel Toy, Chinese
fan dancer from San Francisco.
She protested that the available
fans were too small and, not fea-
thery enough, but later consented
to do her dance.
Churches Plan
Vespers, Talks
And Services
(Continued from Page 1)
Prof.- Leroy Waterman, chairman
of tne Department of Oriental Lan-
guages and Literature, will teach the
class for students and young adults
at 10:15 a.m. today in the First Bap-
tist Church.
Addressing the morning worship
service congregation at 11 a.m. in the
church will be a guest speaker, Prof.
Lionell Crocker of Denison Univer-
sity.
* * *
All students are invited to attend
the meeting of the Michigan Chris-
tian Fellowship at 4:30 p.m. in the
Fireplace Room of Lane Hall. Fol-
lowing the meeting there will, be
served tea. Marie Christianson is in
charge of the tea.
*. * *
Prof. Kenneth Hance of the speech
department will again lead the dis-
cussion in the student class which
convenes at 9:45 a.m. in the Wesley
Foundation Assembly Room of the
First Methodist Church.

mer Session is the Summer Hop, a
formal dance which will be held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the Michi-
gan League Ballroom.
Special dance music and intermis-
sion entertainment will be the feat-
ure attractions of the evening. The
Aly, Brigance
Open Speech
Conferences
(Continued from Page 1)
Debate Handbook Series of the Na-
tional University Extension Associa-
tion. He is the author of "A Course
Book in Public Speaking" and is a
member of several organizations, in-
cluding the Foreign Policy Associa-
tion, the American Academy of Po-
litical and Social Science, and Delta
Sigma Rho.
Final event of tomorrow's program
will be the demonstration debate on
the national high school question.
sponsored annually by the department
of speech which will be held at 8 p.m.
in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
The question for the debate is "Re-
solved, That every able-bodied male
citizen in the United States should
be required to have one year of full-
time military training before reaching
the age of 21\years."
The debaters, graduate students in
speech, are Dr. Glen Mills of Ann
Arbor, Georg B. Sargent of Boston,
and Westley 1f owland of Kalamazoo,
affirmative; Paul R. Beall of Des
Moines, Ia., Glen Maxwell of Brooks-
ton, Ind., and Russell V. Anderson of
Fort Thomas, Ky., negative.
The debate will be conducted under
conditions similar to those used
in high schools, with constructive
speeches of eight minutes and rebut-
tal speeches of four minutes.
All sessions tomorrow are open
without charge to the public.
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. ,
Choral Evensong: The Senior Choir,
directed by Hardin Van Deursen, and
assised by Arthur Hackett, tenor, and
Mary Eleanor Porter, organist, will
present an evening of oratorio ex-
cerpts Sunday, August 10, at 8:00 p.m.
in the sanctuary of the First Metho-
dist Church.
Michigan Christian Fellowship cor-
dially invites you to come to the Fire-
side Room of Lane Hall Sunday after-
noon at 4:30. After the meeting, Miss
Marie Christianson will be in charge
of the tea.
(Continued on Page 4)

<>< <
A Word to the Wise
CHINESE MERCHANDISE is no longer available.
Fortunately, we have a large stock of Chinese hand-
made fine linens. Buy now while the buying's good.
Always Reasonably Priced
GAGE LINEN SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE
FINAL<=> : C<=> ARANCE>0< 0<=>o<=>{

make a picturesque and suitable back-
ground for the dancing couples, who
will be wearing formal dresses and
white coats or summer suits.
League Council members promise
the most enjoyable all-campus dance
of the summer at a time when an
especially delightful evening of danc-
ing and refreshments'will climax the
end of the academic year.
The League Council members are
sponsoring the Summer Hop this year.
They are working to make the Sum-
mer Hop as important a dance for
the summer school students as the
famous J-Hop is for the students here
during the winter season.
Clark McClellan and his orchestra
will provide the music for the eve-
ning. Several new musical numbers
which McClellan dedcribes as "sweet
swing" have been especially prepared
for this Friday's Summer Hop.
Tickets for the formal dance are
being sold by League Council mem-
bers, and in the League Social Direc-
tor's Office. They may also be pur-
chased at the door. Admission for
couples is 80 cents. Men and women
are also invited to come alone, for the
women on the League Summer Coun-
cil and their specially invited friends
will act as hostesses during the eve-
ing, taking care to see that everyone'
who comes enjoys himself.

ReVinj

Russia Pours
New 'Millions
Into Offensive
(Contlued from Page 1)
miliar Kakisalmi, Smolensk, Koro-
sten and Bel Tserkov directions, with
engagements of a reconnaissance na-
ture elsewhere. These are the same
fighting sectors mentioned for the
past few days.
Six of the Nazis' modern tank divi-
sions and four of the slower-moving
infantry divisions' were reported
routed. The army newspaper Red
Star report, which was declared to
have been based on intercepted mes-
sages from the German sanitary
service, gave the losses as follows:
Tabulate Nazi Losses
Forty percent of the 11th, 13th,
14th and 16th tank divisions and of
the 56th, 297th and 299th infantry
divisions.
Thirty percent of the 17th tank
division.
Twenty percent of the 111th in-
fantry division.
"Tremendous" losses in the 18th
tank division.
Figuring 15,000 men to the infan-
try divisions and 12,000 to the tank
divisions, and using 50 percent for
the "tremendous" losses in the 18th
tank division, the reported German
losses would be approximately 49,800
men.

┬žIoday!

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hia..: Oceasion
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vacation over . . . football season coming up . . . time to
follow the great American trend to choose a new Fall suit.
Ydu can have a long-jacket two-piece suit to wear as is On
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.. . a three-piece suit with its own long coat or fur jacket ...
a costume ensemble for "desk-to-dinner-date" wear! Our
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Chase away those 'Xam doldrums by shopping
for cool clothes for hot Mid-Summer, for vaca-
tion, for Fall and Winter. All leftover Spring
and Summer stocks must go. Now is the time
to stock up. You will be saying... "so glad I
bought my clothes before I left Ann Arbor."
SCoats . . . $12.95
One group of early fall Coverts in Natural
and Military Blue. Sizes 10-20.
Coats...$7and $10
d Two small groups of black, navy, pastel,
Shetland twills and tweeds. Sizes 10-42.
Were to $29.95
S5...$5 and. 7
A few pastel linings, Shetlands and knits. Sizes 10-20.
Four Summer evening wraps . . . at $5.00
DRESSES $5.00 $7.00 $10.00

v

reds

I

CL
I N

)STOM
IAT ES

(Many good for Fall and Winter.) For
misses and women, 9-17, 12-44, 16-26.
Prints-- smart black and navy with white
Pastel costumes- Dresses with jackets-
Boleros and redingotes- Rayon crepes-
sheers- meshes- jerseys at savings of
over one-half their former value.
$10.95 to $29.95
(Evening and Dinner Dresses
in all groups)
DRESSES

4'
WI

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t
Q '
S
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Color-related interchange-
ables designed especially
to fit the young Junior
figure. See them, assemble
them for college and cas-
ual wardrobes. Sizes 9 to
17.
RAINBOW TWEEDS: Cardigan,
14.95; skirt, 8.95.
CAVALRY TWILL: Slacks, 6.95;
skirts, 5.95; shirts, 3.95. Nat-
ural, brown, forest green.
GABARDINE: Slacks, skirts,
shirts, 3.95 each. Natural,
brown, forest green.
BOTANY FLANNEL slacks, 8.95.
Natural, light blue, brown,
fot Ec~ refn.

$2.95 and $3.95
Cottons, Spun Rayons, Prints. Values to $8.95.
Sizes 9-17 and 12.44
FOR $2.00 ... Group of odds and ends in Jackets,
Blouses, and Skirts.
FOR $1 00,... Odds and Ends in Blouses, Skirts, Gloves.
AT 49c .. . Odds and Ends in pastel Gloves and
Costume Jewelry.
NO APPROVALS - ALL SALES FINAL

I

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.... ..._.. . : . ...

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