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July 04, 1941 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-04

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raujs'rou THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1941

Religion Called
Symbolic Art
By Blakeman
Youth's Faith Is Termed
'A Real Love Affair'
By Religious Head
By PAUL CHRISTMAN
"Religion is an art. It is taught by
symbols, not vocalization. We have
tried too much to vocalize our reli-
gion when we should be symbolizing
it, Dr. Blakeman, Religious Counselor
on the campus, said Thursday morn-
ing in a talk before the Guidance
Workshop.
In relating his discussion to Reli-
gious Counseling Dr. Blakeman
pointed out that we must recognize
first the nature of the child, secon
the function of religion in relation
to this nature, and third the con-
flicts in our culture.
Religion Like Love
Religion for youth is like a love
affair. It has all the aspects of a
real love affair. It is the child's ex-
pression of love between himself and
the highest thing he knows-God.
Children are great lovers. This love
affair offers. a love on either end;
the child towards his God, and God
towards the child. This love imposes
a behavior, a code (this is the source
of ethics), and that behavior is de-
termined by how the child pictures
his beloved. As we in life seek to
please, seek to have contact with
that person whom we love, so the
child does toward his God. The child
seeks these frequent contacts with his
lover, this renewal-it accounts for
worship, ritual, ceremony. Each
cpntact must be meaningful, or he
loses interest and the love dies.
Three Drives
To help the child in his religious
connections we must understand the
three fundamental drives in the
child: existence-the will to live;
reproduction-the desire to create;
and third, the hard drive-the urge
to have companionship-to be to-
gether.
Dr. Blakeman discussed further,
"These drives are diverse. They push
the child as from behind. If he has
no ideal, no goal, he is like a sting
and curls up. The ideal, pulling
ahead with purpose will unify these
drives and integrate the person."
Opportunity was provided for
questions from the group and a num-
ber of students especially interested
were invited to confer with Dr.
Blakeman in an informal discussion.
Latin Students
Arrive Today
Dean Bursley Will Meet
Group At Station
The first deputation of students
for the Latin American Summer
School, six from Venezuela and one
from Peru, will arrive here at 11:15
p.m. today on the Michigan Central
Railroad.
They will be followed on July 15
by 35 students from Ecuador and
seven from Chile. Those arriving
tonight will be met at the station by
a delegation consisting of Dean of
Students Joseph Bursley, Director of
the International Center J. Raleigh
Nelson, and Counselor to New Stu-
dents Philip Bursley. This committee
will conduct the new arrivals to the
West Quadrangle where they will
live.
Tomorrow morning they will be

received at the International Center
by a group of Latin American- stu-
dents headed by Walter Dittel of
Costa Rica, Ernesto Villegas of Col-
ombia and Miss Ophelia Mendoza of
Honduras. Following this they will
be taken on a tour of the campus.
and Ann Arbor by members of the
Rotary Club.
Sunday night following the New
Education Fellowship program in
Hill Auditorium the International
Center will hold its annual informal
open house for foreign students on
campus and all others interested in
attending. The open house will last
from 9:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m.
ROTC Awarded
'Excellent' Rating
By Inspection Unit
The University division of the Re-
serve Officers' Training Corps re-
cently received the rating of "excel-
lent" in a communication receiv/.d
by President Alexander G. Ruthven
from Major General Bonisteel, com-
manding officer of the United States
Army.
The rating was given the Univer-
sity contingent by a board of federal
inspectors that visited the campus in
May.l
The "excellent" award is the high-
est that can be received by any ROTC
unit. Grading is based on adminis-

Germans Take A Soviet Port

German troops entered a wrecked Russian fortification somewhere
along the German-Russian front. This photo was sent from Berlin to
New York via radio.
Neville Collection Of Bronzes
Is on Display In Art Museum
On display until July 12 in the a bird symbol of the spirit.
Museum of Art and Archaeology will "A rice bowl in lotus form is a
be the Neville Collection of Ceramics cosmic symbol as surely as a foliated
and Bronzes from Siam, presented to Chinese mirroi' is a diagram of the
the University in 1939 by Mr. and universe. An endless waving line
Mrs. Edwin' L. Neville. within the rim is only half described
Comprising 107 examples of the as "meander pattern" or "decorative
potters' art and two representations border"; the potter knew and drew
of the head of Buddha executed in it as the endless thread of life."
bronze, the collection is of value to Occupying Newberry Hall, which
the student and scholar for its wide once held the offices of the student
variety of types. With few exceptions religious organization, the museum
the pieces are from known sites, and is open Tuesday through. Saturday
examples of these wares are all but from 9 to 12 a.m. and Monday
unknown in American public and through Friday from 2 to 5 p.m.
private collections.-
Graduate of the University literary An1
college in 1907, Dr. Neville was this nnu Ai
year awarded the honorary degree
of doctor of laws. His labors in the W ill Be Held
foreign service of the United States
have been a potent force in deciding
this country's foreign policy in the Workshop Staff To Aid
Far East. Among his positions inWokhp SafT Ai
this work have' been those of consul In Education Meet
and consul-,general in China and
Japan, and as secretary of the em- The second annual Michigan Guid-
bassy in Tokyo and minister to Siam. ance Camporee will be held July 28-
It was while in this latter capacity 31 at Camp Michi-Vo-Ed near Alle-
that he, with Mrs. Neville, assembled gan, sponsored by the State Board
the pieces on exhibit. of Control for Vocational Education
Describing the pieces in the col- in cooperation with the guidance
lection, James M. Plumer, lecturer workshop staff of the University.
on Far Eastern art, wrote, "That Special section will be provided
these wares were once common and so that problems of administrat-
now rare is no concern of ours. That ors, counselors, home-room teachers,
every piece was sacred as well as classroom teachers, and directors of
secular demands of us solemn guidance will be discussed. An ex-
thought. One wine pot, for example, cellent staff of consultants is being
perfectly designed in clay for receiv- provided.
ing liquid quickly and for pouring it The enrollment will be limited to
slowly is in the shape of the hamsa, 125. Registration should be sent in'

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I-M Summer
Sports Events
Are Announced
Softball Is Main Attraction
Of 10 Activities Listed;
James Calls For Men
By JIM JACKSON
Director A. A. James of Intramural
Sports is calling again for partici-
pants in the big summer I-M pro-
gram. This year Mr. James has ten
activities lined up for students in
athletic competition, with softball as
the main attraction.
Softball men met at South Ferry
Field yesterday to discuss plans with
Mr. James for this season, and will
meet there again at 4:15 Monday.
Those who missed yesterday's meet-
ing are invited to attend Monday.
There will probably be two leagues
of eight teams each. The teams
will fight for pennants in their
leagues, and pennant winners will
contend for the University champion-
ship in the "Little World Series," to
be held at the end of the season.
Besides the softball games, stu-
dents are invited to participate in
nine other sports, which include dou-
bles in tennis, horseshoe pitching and
handball. Squash, table tennis, bad-
minton, and codeball tourneys will
also draw their share of eager de-
votees. Golf matches will be held on
the University's own championship
golf course, which new students are
urged to try.
The I-M staff will officiate at all
matches, and draw up schedules.
Those who wish to compete will
please fill in the blank elsewhere on
this page.
Excursionists
To Take Trip
Tomorrow
Students registered for the second
University excursion will leave for
Detroit at 8 a.m. tomorrow from the
front of Angell Hall.
The group will spend the day in
Detroit, visiting points of interest in
the downtown area and the Institute
of Art, Belle Isle Park, the Fisher
Building and the Detroit Zoological
Gardens.
At the art institute, the party will
hear a short talk by a staff member,
who will serve as, guide through the
museum. Many phases of ancient,
medieval and modern art will be
shown.
After lunching at the Fisher Build-
ing cafeteria, the students will have
the opportunity to see a view of De-
troit from the studios of radio sta-
tion WJR, on the 28th story.
The party will return to Ann Ar-
bor at 5:30 p.m.
Yesterday, new students at the
University toured the campus, seeing
the Law Quadrangle, Legal Research
Library, Union and men's dormitories.
Professor L. J. Rouse, of the Uni-
versity's mathematics department,
was in charge of the excursion, and
will again lead the group going to
Detroit tomorrow.
Morgenthau Announces
Income Tax Deduction
WASHINGTON, July 3. -()-
Treasury Secretary Morgenthau to-
day offered a slight discount to any-
one who wants to pay income and
excess profits taxes in advance.
He announced that, through the
banks, the Treasury would put on

sale August 1 two types of tax notes.
A person could buy them periodically
-say one a month-and later turn
them back to the Government in
payment for taxes.

a. p. blausteii's
PO TPOURR I
(Editor's Note: Today's column is written by Art Hill, assistant sports editor
of The Daily during the regular session.)
IT HAS COME to our attention, through devious channels never before in
error, that a Union poolroom habitue voiced the opinion the other day
that the major league All-Star game ought to be a cinch for the National
Leaguers.
"Why?" asked his companion in sport.
"Too much pitching," replied the expert laconically as he dropped the
seven ball into the corner pocket.
"Oh," said the other knowingly and, while his companion racked up
the ivories for the next game, he hurried out to find a sucker.
We only wish he had come to us. Because, try as we will (and we
won't, very hard), we can't see anything but a victory for the representa-
tives of the junior loop come Tuesday.
The game has been ballyhooed as a clash of pitching against power. But
this is only part of the story. The National Leaguers may have a little edge
in the hurling department but not enough to compensate for the lineup of
sluggers that their opponents will put on the field.
We don't know who Manager Del Baker will have in his starting com-
bination but an outfield composed of Jeff Heath, Ted Williams and Joe
DiMaggio would look pretty good. DiMaggio is hitting. 353; Heath, .370
and the lanky lad from Boston is clouting the apple for a mark of .401. You
can't top that.
Add an infield made up of Rudy York, Bobby Doerr, Cecil Travis,
and Ken Keltner, put Bill Dickey behind the plate and you have an
outfit that should bat several runs across the plate before the ninth
inning rolls around.
Now, we come to the pitching department, the place Where the National
Leaguers are supposed to have the edge. First of all, the home club will
throw a lad named Fellerat the boys in gray. Following him, Baker might
send Thornton Lee of the White Sox into the game for the next three in-
nings and finish up with Detroit's Al Benton.
There may be some question about Benton. Baker might be accused of
favoritism if Al didn't do well and this consideration might induce him to
use someone else. We hope he doesn't. For a year and a half the big Irish-
man has been the best relief pitcher in the game and, as far as we're con-
cerned, there is no one more fitted to set the visitors down for the final
three innings.
We predict a decisive victory for the American League. We may be
wrong. But we can't get over that power. When you have a team on which
any player is just as likely as not to knock the ball out of the park, that
team should be a favorite. We like the home club.
SPORTS* ENTRY BLANK
Intramural Sports Department
All men students are eligible for competition in the following sports:
Check on the list below the sports in which you wish to participate.
No Entry Fee Required
The Intramural Sports Department will make drawings and sche-
dules, furnish equipment needed for team sports, and provide officials
for the contests where necessary. Notification of opponent and time of.
play will be mailed to each participant.

Softball
Swimming
Golf
(Average Score)
Tennis Singles
Tennis Doubles
(
Handball Singles

( ) Handball Doubles

( )
( )

H
Horseshoe Singles
Horseshoe Doubles

( ) Squash
( ) Table Tennis
) Badminton
( ) Codeball

Please indicate partner's name in space below doubles entries.
Name..................Address.Phone.......
Mail or bring this blank to A. A. James, Supervisor of Intramural
Sports, Intramural Sports Bldg., Ferry Field. All entries close at 5 p.m.,
Monday, July 7.

Independence
.Day Af fairs
Will Be Held
Holiday Weekend Dances
At League To Feature
McClelland's Band
Celebration occasioned by the hon-
oring of Independence Day will be
carried into the theme of thel two
dances to be held Friday and Satur-
day nights, respectively, in the
League Ballroom.
Students may dance to the rhythms
of J. Clark McClellan and his orches-
tra from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, and
from 9 to 12 p.m. Saturday, for the
price of 40 cents per person. Shirley
Sherie and Herb Miller, the Rhythm-
aires, are going to provide vocal in-
terpretations.
These dances, which will continue
through the entire Summer Session,
will be attended by y a number of
hostesses whose duty it is to intro-
duce students and see that all have
a good time. For this reason, dancers
are reminded that they may come
with or without partners, as they
desire.
Hostesses for the Friday affair will
be Mary Brenner, Rowena Sheffer,
Bea Selvin, June McKee, Jane O'Bri-
an, Dorothy Wikel, Doris Allen, Mary
Neafie, Jean Johnson and Barbara
Brooks with Betty Johnson in charge.
Saturday hostesses are Olive Beebe,
Betty Newton, Catherine Plumb, Bea
Selvin, Peggy Whitker, Dorothy
Burke, Nancy Bonisteel and Marge
Leete.
Assistants will be required to sign
up each week on the lists in the
League for the three weekly dances.

as soon as possible. The entire fee,
which includes room, meals, and
recreational program, will be $6.50
for the four days. Reservations
should be sent to George H. Fern,
Director, State Board of Control for
Vocational Education, Lansing.
Vichy Questions Russians
VICHY, France, July 3.--P)-The
Ministry of Interior announced to-
day "thousands" of Russians have
been rounded up for questioning by
"sifting commissions" in each depart-
ment since Vichy broke off diplo-
matic relations with Soviet Russia
last Saturday.

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SOMETHING SPECIAL
FOR A SPECIAL .DAY'
CELEBRATE THE FOURTH the right way
with a dinner selected from the many famous
dishes on the ALLENEL menu. Our fine foods,
wines, and beer will do much to make
the Fourth a REAL holiday.

BARGAINS
in
USED BOOKS
Or NEW If You Prefer
STUDENT SUPPLIES
For All Departments

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