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August 15, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

_u _ e_"o"T TBHeEl" M I C H IG A Ne D A I LY
Summer Hop To Be Held Today From 9 To I In League Ba


McClellan To Provide Music
At Biggest Dance Of Season
Decorations Will Produce 'Summer Night' Effect;
Hostesses Will Introduce Dancers
The biggest dance of the Summer Session, the Summer Hop, will be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today in the League Ballroom, with a large portion
of the student body expected to attend in celebration of the end of the term.
As a method of introducing the dance to students, members of the
League Council were stationed on campus during class hours yesterday and
Wednesday to sell tickets in advance. Admissions are single, and dancers
have the choice of attending with or without partners as they choose, since

Well, We Can't All Have Or'Way About It

there will be on the floor a numbE
of hostesses selected to introduce sti
Among the hostesses chosen f<
this dance are June McKee, Kitt
Simrall, Betty Johnson, Mary Habe
Betty Friedel and Louise Lage.
Decorations Planned
Through the medium of extensiv
decorations, the ballroom will t
transformed into a "summer night
scene, with a backdrop studded wit
stars placed behind the orchestra an
flowers, trees and other greener
"growing" around the edge of th
Although the dance is a semi-for
mal affair, dress is largely optiona
Men may appear in formal suits c
in informal summer attire, as the
wish, and women will be wearing, fc
the most part, formal dress.
Clark McClellan's orchestra wi
play "Sweet Swing" for the dancer
during the evening. For this ,specia
occasion the leader has worked up
number of new arrangements of fa
vorite numbers to offer the student
An Ypsilanti band, McClellan's grou
has played for all the regular dance
on campus this summer. Althoug
they had not been contracted befor
for any all-campus events, upon
number of occasions they played be
fore for sorority and fraternit
'Final Fling' Tomorrow
The last dance of the Summer Ses
sion will be the "Final Fling," to b
held from 9 to 12 p.m. tomorrow, als
in the League.
In charge of arrangements for thi
event is Ruth Gram. Several poster
following the design of the traditions
bluebook have been placed at variou
points on campus to advertise th
"fling." An informal program is be
ing planned by members of th
League Council, under Miss Gram'
lead, and the group aim to provid
for everyone on campus a "topnotch
entertainment before final examina
tions make their last call to books.
Among the dances which the Eum
mer Session gave this summer wer
the . rival "Yankee Doodle" an
"Dixie Doodle," the "Sadie Hawkins'
dance and the "Blackout" dance hel
last week and the complimentary ter
dances offered from 3:30 to 5:30 p.r
every Wednesday.
Winners Announced
In Duplicate BridgF
Winners have been announced fo
the duplicate bridge tournament hel4
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the League
North-South first place was takei
by the team of Reichart-Carver, ant
a tie was registered for runner-u:
honors, with Halstead-Anderson an(
Schorling-McCrane coming in ever
Winners in the East-West division
were Miller-Myers, and second plac
was taken by Clark-Franco. Table
were set up for 28 couples.
Last of the summer bridge sessions
of which Barbara McIntyre is it
charge, will be held at 7:30 p.rm


(Continued from Page 2)
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
cordially invites you to its last meet-
ing of the Summer Session, Sunday
afternoon at 4:30 o'clock, in the Fire-
side Room at Lane Hall. Mrs. Grob
and Miss Lottie Ritz will sei've tea
after the meeting.
Deutscher Verein. The annual ban-
quet of the Deutscher Verein will be
held in the Deutsches Haus, 1443
Washtenaw Avenue, Tuesday eve-
nling, August 19, at 6:30. The price
of the dinner is included in the dues
paid by the members.
Members of the Verein, students
of German, members or the summer
teaching staff, or anyone desiring to
attend are requested to make reserva-
tion at the Deutsches Haus or at the
German Department Office, 204 U.H.
Price per plate to non-members is
85 cents. There will be a program of.
entertainment following the dinner.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
position.; salary $12,000 per annum.
Director of The Bureau of Child
This notice is issued from the Board
of Superintendents of the Board of
Education, New York City. A-Qual-
ifications (Applicant may qualify un-
der either A or B): Age limits are
from 30 to 50 years. A Ph.D. is re-
quired, in the field of Education. Ex-
perience: eight years of teaching in
day schools on a per annum salary,
five of which shall have been in su-
pervision. Substitution: 500 hours
of appropriate clinical experience in
lieu of observation and supervised
practice in appropriate clinical work;
such substitution shall not be in
diminution of the minimum require-
ments of professional courses. B-
Qualifications: Age: 30 to 50 years.
Preparation: Graduation from a
Grade A medical school or college,
licensed to practice in the State of
New York. Experience: 5 dears of
Further information may be ob-
tained from the University Bureau
of Appointments, 201 Mason Hall. Of-
fice Hours: 9-12, 2-4.
Colleges of Literature, Science and
the Arts, and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry, and Music:
Summer session students wishing a
transcript of this summer's work only
should file a request in Room 4 U.H.,
several days before leaving Ann Ar-
bor. Failure to file this request before
the end of the session will result in
a needless delay of several days.
Music Hour To Feature

Rep. Andrew J. May (Dem.-Ky.), who piloted the selective service extension bill through the House and
won by a single vote, waggled a lone finger under the nose of Rep. Dewey Short (Rep.-Mo.), leader of the
opposition, as they discussed the tense floor battle after the vote.
RooseveltAnd ChurchillPlan Defeat
Of Nazis EFrame New World Order

(Continued from Page 1)

They "made clear the steps which
their countries are respectively tak-
ing for their safety in the face of
these dangers."
Then came an eight-point declara-
tion of war aims and peace aims
which bore close resemblance to the
famous 14-points of President Wood-'
row Wilson in 1918.
In the words of Secretary of State
Hull at his press conference, the
statement embodied "basic princi-
ples and fundamental ideas and pol-
icies" that were "generally accepted
by all civilized nations and were be-
ing strongly supported until certain
countries decided to launch a uni-
versal movement to destroy the whole
structure of civilized relations be-
tween nations and to establish a
system of rule based largely on bar-
barism and savagery."
The declaration of war aims close-
ly followed a general policy state-
ment by Secretary Hull in 1937 and
also, with some elaboration, the ob-
jectives earlier proclaimed during the
war by both the United States and
Great Britain.
It contained in addition a virtual
Nova Perfects
New Punches
To Slip Louis
NEW YORK, Aug. 14.-((A))-The
late Marquis of Queensbury, who did
his best to turn over in his grave
when Lou Nova introduced Yogi and
the cosmic punch to the prize ring,
should positively leap right out of
his coffin when he hears the Califor-
nia husky's latest.
Looking big and strong from six
weeks of roughing it, Nova reached
town today to start serious work for
his heavyweight championship bid,
and all but floored the experts with
a detailed description of what he is
getting ready as a greeting for Joe
Louis in the Yankee stadium Sept.
The fellow who tried yogi beliefs
to beat Max Baer once, and then
whipped him again with what he
mysteriously insisted was a cosmic
punch last winter, seriously revealed
that during his last six weeks in the
Maine woods he perfected a whole
series of socks for the bomber. Read-
ing from left to right, this stock in
trade includes:
1-The shock punch, a straight
2-The pull punch, a "rounded"
wallop, apparently a form of hook.
3-The bullet punch, a sharp
straight punch which he expects to
toss at Joe with considerable success.
"These are variations of the cos-
mic punch," Nova said as he postd
for photographers in a gym before
heading for his training base at
Pompton Lakes, N. J., over the week-

promise by the two great powers to
police the world against "aggressor"'
nations for a time after the war. j
The President and Prime Minister
exprezsed the belief that "pending
tie establishment of a wider and
pema~n tsystem of general secur-
I.v> -1i'di-rrmacment of such nations
is essen tial-"
Th:-, eicsht-point dedication set out
these general principles and post-
war aims of the United States and
Great Britain as a basis of "their
hopes for a better future world":
1. They seek no territorial or other
2. No territorial changes that do
no accord with the "freely expressed
wishes of the peoples concerned."
3. Respect for the right of all peo-
ples to choose their own form of gov-
ernment and restoration of "sover-
eign rights and self government" to
those "forcibly deprived of them."
4. They will endeavor "with due
respect for their existing obligations
to further the enjoyment by all
states, great or small, victor or van-
quished, of access, on equal terms, to
the trade and to the raw materials of
the world which are needed for their
5. Full collaboration among nations
in the economic field aimed at im-
proved labor standards, economic ad-
vancement and social security.
6. "After the final destruction of
the Nazi tyranny, they hope to see
established a peace which will afford
to all nations the means of dwelling

in safety within their own boundaries
and which will afford assurance that
all the men in all the lands may live
out .their lives in freedom from fear
and want."
7. Freedom of the seas for all na-
8. Abandonment of the use of
force, and disarmament of nations
"which threaten, or may threaten,
aggression outside of their frontiers"
pending establishment of "a wider
and permanent system of general se-
In The Majors

New York .......
Cleveland .......
Boston .........
Chicago ........
Detroit .........
Philadelphia ....
Washington ....
St. Louis......
Chicago 3-3,
New York 7-U





y's Results
Detroit 1-0
10, Washington 0-3

Boston 11-8, Philadelphia 5-10
Cleveland 3, St. Louis 3 (called
10th, darkness)
Friday's Games
Detroit at St. Louis, night
Boston at Washington
Philadelphia at New York
Cleveland at Chicago, night

White Sox
Twice In

Take Tigers

CHICAGO, Aug. 14.-(AP))--The
White Sox swept through Detroit
today in both games of a double-
header, 3 to 1 and 3 to 0, to run their
spurt to 11 victories in their last 14
Lefty Thornton Lee shaded Tom-
my Bridges for his season's 15th win
in the opener, and Johnny Hum-
phties, making his second start of the
season, shut out the Tigers with six
hits in the second game. g
Humphries, after pitching one-hit
ball for six innings, withstood a late
Detroit challenge, seven Tigers being
left on the bases in the last three

St. Louis ........71 39
Brooklyn ........70 39
Pittsburgh ......58 48
Cincinnati.......57 48
New York .......53 53
Chicago ........48 62
Boston .........45 64
Philadelphia ... .29 78



Thursday's Results
New York 4, Boston 3
Chicago 6, Pittsburgh 2
Only Games Scheduled
Friday's Games
Chicago at Cincinnati
St. Louis at Pittsburgh
New York at Philadelphia, night
Only Games Scheduled

TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
CHAPERON for girls' co-operative
house starting September. Gradu-
ate student. Call 2-1454 after 6:30
LADY'S Waltham wrist watch lost in
Rackham Bldg. Phone 6817 and
ask for Mr. Pfeiffer.
LOST: Rimless glasses in yellow case
last week in Angell Hall. Call
Kessler, 2-3241.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
Shirts ...................... .14
Undershirts................. .04
Shnrts .................. .. .04

Bloch And


Bloch's "Schelomo" and Stravin-
sky's "Sacre du Printemps" will be
played at 6:45 p.m. today in the Main
Lounge of the West Quadrangle as
the recorded offerings of the Strauss
Library Music Hour.
Performing the former will be
Feuermann at the solo cello with the
Philadelphia Orchestra under the ba-
ton of Leopold Stokowski. The "Sacre
du Printemps" will be played by the
New York Philharmonic Orchestra,
directed by the composer.

HELD OVER! Today thru Saturday!

Bargain Matinees
25c incl. Tax


RAF Attacks


LONDON, Friday, Aug. 15.-(A')-
British bombers struck at northern
France in the early morning dark-
ness today in continuation of attacks
on Boulogne and the continental
coast during daylight yesterday.


er cutLox on. modern

Michigan's Own
Interlochen Music Camp.






Er I U U


Extra Added
PLAR Chinil rn



i a ---wmeno








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