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July 03, 1941 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, Jl

T

THE M[CHIGAN DAILY THVItSDAT. 3 y

Children's art On Exhibit July 6
An exhibit of children's art of the The exhibit is being assembled by
Vestern Hemisphere will be shown the WPA art project in Detroit.
laily from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. in the Members of the committee in
Rackham galleries in conjunction charge of the exhibit are Holger Ca-
vith the eighth international con- hill, WPA art program; Victor D'-
Amico of the Museum of Modern Art,
erence of the New Education Fellow- New York; Mrs. Edsel Ford of De-
hip to be held here from July 6 to 12. troit; Sylvester Jerry, Michigan WPA
The exhibit contains examples of Art Project; Arthur Lismer, of the
hildren's art from eight sections of Montreal Art Association; Freda
he United States, from Argentina, Pepper of the Children's House, De-
Danada, Peru, Chile, the Dominican troit; Edgar P. Richardson of the
Iepublic, Ecuador, Bolivia and sev- Detroit Art Museum and Jane Betsy
ral other Latin American countries. Welling of Wayne University.

RADIO -=PHONOGRAPHS
Come in and hear the tone
of the New Model "E" combination
Radio-Phonograph with tone control
'24 ,95
and the Automatic Record Changing
Emerson Radio-Phonograph
pictured below
9,99
New and Used Portable Radios $9.95 to $34.95
Hamlton Automatic Radio=Phonograph $39.95
Headquarters for VICTOR, COLUMBIA,
and DECCA R ECOR DS
Radi~. Re ord nc.
715 NORTH UN IVERSITY AVE. PHONE 3542
NORTH END OF THE DIAGONAL
FREE DELIVERY
9l

Initial Weekly
Dance To Have
July_4 Theme
Will Open Summer Series
Of Weekend Af f airs
In League Ballroom
Patriotic sentiment and red-white-
and-blue will be displayed prom-
inently at the first of the weekly Fri-
day night dances to be given this
week in the League Ballroom.
With Mary Habel, '42, and her
assistant, Elizabeth Green, '43, mak-
ing arrangements for a novel eve-
ning's entertainment, the affair
promises to be a dance which stu-
dents will want to remember.
Orchestra will be led by J. Clark
McClellan from Ypsilanti, who has
played on the campus numerous times
at sorority and fraternity functions.
Spotlight sharers Shirley Sherie and
Herb Miller-the Rhythmaires-will
also be on hand for the show.
Tickets are only 40 cents per per-
son, and students are reminded that
they may attend either with or with-
out partners, as there will be host-
esses to make introductions.
Last year the Friday and Saturday
night dances drew crowds of more
than 400. "Kampus Kwiz Kapers"
featured a hilarious contest, and the
North and South were honored re-
spectively by "Yankee Night" and
"Watermelon Cut." Foreign students
found themselves the center of at-
tention at the "Globe Trot," and a
"Sadie Hawkins" dance provided an-
other evening of merriment.

Still more University students and
graduates have announced weddings
during the past week.
Patricia Haff, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Carroll Barse Haff of Pelham
Manor. N.Y., was married Saturday
at her home to Maximilian Charles
Schoetz II of Milwaukee, Wis.
Both bride and bridegroom are
University graduates, Mrs. Schoetz
being a member of Collegiate Sorosis
and Mr. Schoetz of Sigma Chi fra-
ternity. The bride is also a member
of Scroll honor society and Sigma
Alpha Iota music sorority. Mr.
Schoetz received his bachelor's de-
gree in engineering and a master's in
business administration.
* * *
The marriage on March 8 of Mar-
garet Oesterblom to Gareld S. Pell

of Plainwell has been announced by
the bride's mother, Mrs. Ann Oester-
blom of Marblehead, Mass.
Mrs. Pell, who is assitant director
of nursing service in University Hos-
pital, received her bachelor of arts
degree in 1933 and was graduated
two years later from the School of
Nursing.
* * *
Wilma Gwinner, daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. William A. Gwinner,
was married Saturday night to Alfred
Lawrence Nye, son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. Nye.
A graduate of the University, Mrs.
Nye is a member of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority and is secretary to J. Raleigh
Nelson, counselor to foreign students
and director of the International
Center.

., u
U~ediand 6nOaementi
><o

All-Campus Women's Tournaments
Sponsored by the Women's Physical Education Department
Check in the square below those tournaments you wish to enter:
[~] Archery - Columbia Round
[~1 Badminton - Women's Singles
n IGolf - Women's Open Singles
~ Tennis-Women's Singles
~ Tennis - Mixed Doubles*
(*Partner's Name:)
Mail or bring entries to Barbour Gymnasium not later than Monday,
July 7.
Tournaments will be posted in the Women's Athletic Building (Bad-
minton in Barbour Gymnasiudm), by Tuesday, July 8.
Name

Telephone Number

prof. Dexter Perkins Traces
History Of U.S. Foreign Policy

a. L

C
S
2:
2
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X

Social Head
Names New
Cornmittee
Social committee for the Summer
Session League Council has been
selected by Eliazbeth Johnson, '42,,
social chairman.
Monday night square dance classes
will be under the direction of4Mary
Neafie, '42, and Shirley Lay, '42, hast
been assigned to the Tuesday night
beginning class in social dancing..
Jane Baitts, '42, will take care of3
arrangements for the intermediate1
classes in ballroom dancing to be held1
Wednesdays. Thursday bridge classes
to start next week, will be planned
by Barbara Brooks, '43.
The three weekly dances are under
the direction of Elsie Courtney, '42,a
planning the Wednesday tea dances;t
Mary Habel, '42, in charge of Friday
night dances and Ruth Gram, '43,
planning the Saturday night affairs.
Other members of the League Coun-
cil are Doris Allen, '42, president;
Elizabeth Newman, '43, judicial chair-
man; Jean Johnson, '42, secretary
and Virginia Capron, '43, publicity
chairman.
Mitchell To Give Speech
The School of Education Lecture
Series will continue at 4:05 p.m. to-
day in University High School with
a talk by Professor Elmer D. Mit-
chell of the physical education de-
partment on "Physical Education and
the National Preparedness Program."

(Continued from Page 1)
conception more congenial to the ab-
stract legal mind than to the popular
intelligence." The judgment of the
American public on the present war,
as on the first World War, has never
been a detached one or a judicial one,
the lecturer asserted, and "a tradi-
tional principle of American foreign
policy is in the way of dissolution."
The idea of freedom of the seas,
Professor Perkins pointed out, has
been involved in all wars that have
subjected the notion of neutrality to
the most serious strain. In the thir-
ties, he said, there appeared a tend-
ency to give up the rights on the sea
which had been fought for in the
World War, but this retreat is now
in the processhof reversal. "The
United States has more than once
affirmed its resolution to keep the
seas open to its commerce in time
of war, and if it does so again it
will be acting in accordance with
the fundamental principles of its di-
plomacy," the speaker asserted.
In the field of international trade,
Professor Perkins continued, the Uni-
ted States has ben the advocate of
the principle of equal opportunity
and no discrimination. However, in
continuing the protective tariff when
the United States had become a cred-
itor nation, he maintained, we have
not pursued a course favorable to the
development of this principle. He
referred to Secretary Hull's reciproc-
ity treaties as "a slight corrective."
Speaking of the relationship of
American diplomacy to the mainten-

ance of peace, Professor Perkins
claimed that "in lip-service to the
cause of peace no nation excells the
Americans." "There have been times,
too," he added, "when the lip-service
has been matched by deeds." He cited
as examples boundary disputes, the
Alabama claims, the Mexican mon-
archy and the Virginius case.
The role of the United States in re-
gard to the preservation of democrat-
ic institutions has not been one of
propagating democratic principles by
the sword, Professor Perkins pointed
out, but has rather been to recognize
the government de facto as the prop-
er government and not to inquire too
closely into origins or ideals. In the
main, he noted, the government of
the United States has "quite properly
maintained cordial or at any rate cor-
rect relationships with nations whose
political institutions are very differ-
'ernent from our own."
"It would not, however," Professor
Perkins declared, "be in conformity
with the general principles that have
guided American diplomacy in the
past were this country to launch it-
self upon a great crusade to establish
democracy throughout the world ...
In the choice of that course of action
which spells wisdom, the American
people will do well to examine their
own past, in an open-minded and
undogmatic spirit; and perhaps if
they do this they may be saved alike
from the menace of indifference to
the issues being fought out in Europe,
and from the quixotism so extensive
and so out of. touch with reality as
to offer grave perils of its own."

,

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WE DELIVER

4

IN - - -~--- I

BARGAINS
in
IFED B OOKS

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The Daily Calls
For Tryouts.....
The Michigan Daily presents a real
opportunity for summer session stu-
dents to gain practical experience.in
many phases of newspaper advertising
work. All those interested should re-
port at the Student Publications Build-

Or NEW If You Prefer
STUDENT SUPPLIES
For All Departments
F OLLETT'S

ing on Maynard Street.

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