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July 11, 1941 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JULY 11, 1941

Chisox Owner
Backs Dykes
Fiery Manager Supported
In Umpire Squabble
CHICAGO, July 10. --)- Mrs.
Grace R. Comiskey, president-owner
of the Chicago White Sox, likes the
way Manager Jimmy Dykes is run-
ning her team and will "back him to
the limit" in the current umpire-
squabble which has had the rotund,
fiery little pilot under indefinite sus-
pension since last Sunday.
Mrs. Comiskey let that be known
in no uncertain terms today, verbal-
ly jumping from the parlor smack
into the center of a controversy
which started with a row between
Dykes and Umpire Steve Basil last
Saturday and which was climaxed by
his being given a public "spanking"E
to go with the suspension order of
Will Harridge, American League Pres-
ident.
"I don't propose to let Jim down,"
Mrs. Comiskey said, adding however,
that she has not talked over the situ-
ation with Dykes, who has been visit-
ng a Minnesota clinic. "We'll back
him to the limit. Those reports of
his being paroled to White Sox offi-
cials don't make sense. We don't
propose to exact any guarantees of
good conduct from Jim. He's doing
a good job for us and we want him
to go along as he is.
"He's a snappy manager and the
kind we want."

Religious Conclave To Be Held
On Campus Starting July 20
Religious education will be the ton Theological Institute, in which
theme of the seventh Conf4rence on capacity he has served since 1932.
Religion to be held July 20 to 27 on Besides the lectures by Dr. Math-
the Campus, and to which Summer ews, there will be three talks by Prof.
Session students and a group of Leroy Waterman, one of the transla-
clergymen in the state have been in- tors of the American Translation of
vited. the Bible, on, the subjects, "The Na-
Three basic programs are being ture and Aim of Religion," "Perver-
planned for this conclave: forum dis- sions of Religion by False Reasoning"
cussions upon Religious Education and "Religion and Wishful Think-
parallel to the Public Schools, lec- ing."
tures by Prof. Basil Mathews of Lon- All students are invited to attend
don and Boston on "Christians in a the forum discussions and the lec-
World at War" and attendance at tures, July 22-24.
six classes through the courtesy of Throughout the week visiting
the University. clergymen and other professional re-
Directing the discussions, which will ligious educators will be admitted to
be held from 2:30 to 4 p.m. July 22, classes in philosophy of value, pro-
23 and 24, will be a panel consisting paganda and public opinion, social
of clergymen from Ann Arbor and philosophy, collective behavior, psy-
churches throughout the state. Topic chology of personality and philoso-
of the forums will be "A Considera- phy of education.
tion of Aims and Methods of Cur-- --
rent Religious Education and the Re- Dean Edmonson Leaves
lation of our Religious Leaders and For rT. ToWa igt
Agencies to the Public Schools." r i wasnington
Developed in these discussions will Dean Edmonson of the School of
be the following phases of the sub- Education left yesterday for Wash-
ject: The relation of religion to pub- ington where he will confer with offi-
lic education; how to develop religi- cials of the Office of Education on
ous attitudes in children; what is the problem of Federal and State Re-
wrong with the Sunday Church lationship in education.
School? and proposals for an ade- From Washington the Dean will go
quate religious education and ap- to Sky-top, New York, where he will
praisal of them. take part in a weekend meeting to
Dr. Mathews, author of many books consider better cooperation among
on religious topics, is at present pro- National Professional organizations
fessor of Christian world relations at of teachers.
Boston University and Andover-New-

League Dance
Will Highlight
Latin Rhythm
Puerto Rican To Feature
'La Conga'; McClellan
Will Furnish Music
"Rhumba!" Drum beats, tango
steps, conga rhythm-these will
sparkle on the bill of fare at the sec-
ond of the Summer Session's Friday
night dances from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
today in the League Ballroom.
For the Latin American students
and education conference dele-
gates, this special theme, "Rhumba
Rhythms," will be carried through by
Clark McClellan's orchestra and by
hundreds of dancers. Everyone will
go "la conga" after a demonstration
of that dance by Nestor Valesco of
Puerto Rico, and a partner.
Hostesses aplenty have been dele-
gated to see that this first of the sum-
mer's theme dances swings into a
memorable time for all. On the list
at present are Rowena Sheffer, Hen-
rietta Adams, Pat Donnelly, Grace
Hyde, Ruth Kelley, Janice Mclvor,
B. Selvin, Carlisle Knott, Mary Cath-
erine Van Noy, Joan Anderson, Jose-
phine Clancy, Ruth Tennant, Marilyn
Vogel and Dorothy Vogel.
Price of admission is 40 cents per
person, and students and visitors may
come with or without guests, as for
the other Summer Session dances.

Hugh Masters
Gives Speech
On Camping
By PA17L CHRISTMANN.'
"Camping is for people, not just
children, or any special group, but
for the people," Mr. Hugh B.. Mas-
ters, director of the Kellogg Camps
stated in a talk before the Guidance
Workshop group yesterday.
Giving some of the background of
the organized camping movement in
the United States he pointed out that
there were some 5,000 camps, which
135,000 men and women occupied.
Every year some three to four million
people attend these camps.
The Kellogg Foundation now oper-
ates three camps- in Michigan. Dur-
ing 10 months of the year, boys and
girls coming from all over Michigan
from the lower socio-economic level
attend these camps. In dealing with
these children the Kellogg Founda-
tion aims to: provide work experi-
ence; social experience; health ex-
perience and leisure of the best pos-
sible type.
For about two and half hours each
morning these boys and girls spend
in mo'e or less formal instruction, the
rest of the time they devote to worth-
while activities of their own choos-
ing. This activity may be such as
the group that was permitted to com-
pletely furnish their own cabin. They
made all the furniture and even in-
sulated it.

Residence Hall Elects Officers

Cecile Maybee of Adrian has been
elected president of Helen Newberry
Residence for the Summer Session.
Other officers are Dorothy Metz-
ger of Three Rivers, treasurer, and
Clara Florance of Bay City, social
chairman. Aiding Miss Florance is a
social committee composed of Helen
Miller, Helen Brown, Dorothy Marrs
and Louise Vernier.
First activity of the season will be
a tea for residents and their friends,
to be held from 4 to 5 p.m. today in
the living rooms of the hall.
Pouring for the students will be
Mrs. Florence Lathrop Preston, house
director of Stockwell Hall, and Mrs.
Woolsey W. Hunt, director in the

West Quadrangle. Miss Edith Bar-
nard, who has charge of Helen New-
berry Hall, will greet the students.
Women in the hail will participate
in one principle activity each week.
Scheduled for Thursday, July 17, is
a faculty dinner, with another tea
being planned for the following week.
Film To Be Shown
Lt. Louis Gordon, Grad., today an-
nounced that special Army training
films on chemical warfare attack,
musketry, and military hygiene will
be shown at the regular meeting of
the Reserve Officers' Association at
7:15 p.m. Monday in the Union.

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

LOBSTER 4ineP4
6
DELICIOUS LOBSTERS, fresh from the clear cold
waters of our Eastern Seaboard. Our LOBSTER DINNERS,
complete with all the trimmings, and at very reasonable
prices, are the finest in Ann Arbor. A treat
you really can't afford to miss!
Served hot or cold as the weather may dictate.

(Continued from Page 2)
Assistant, $2,600, August 7, 1941.
Executive Officer, $8,000, July 21,
1941.
Administrative Officer, $3,800, July
21, 1941.
Chief, $6,500, July 21, 1941.
Principal, $5,600, July 21, 1941.
Senior, $4,600, July 21, 1941.
Assistant Messenger, $1,080, July
21, 1941.
Inspector, Ordnance Material, $2,-
300, until further notice.
Senior, $2,600, until further notice.
Associate, $2,000, until further no-
tice.
Assistant, $1,800, until further no-

tice.
Junior, $1,620, until further notice.
Cylinder Pressman. Government
Printing Office, $1.32 hr., July 9,
1941.
Cylinder Pressman Bureau of En-
graving and Printing, Treasury Dept.,
$10.56 day, July 9, 1941.
Junior Public Health Nurse, $1,800,
until further notice.
Associate Public Health Nursing
Consultant, $3,200, July 26, 1941.
Associate Public Health Nursing
Consultant, $2,600, July 26, 1941.
Farmer-Fieldman, $2,600, August 7,
1941.
Poultry Coordinator, $3,800, Aug-
ust 1, 1941.
Deputy United States Game Man-
agement Agent, $2,000, July 16, 1941.
Complete announcements on file at
the Bureau, 20 Mason Hall. Office
hours; 9-12 and 2-4. Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation.;
School of Education, Changes
of Elections (Undergraduates): No
course may be elected for credit after
Sat., July 12; no course may be
dropped without penalty after Sat.,
July 19. Any changes of elections of
students enrolled in this school must
be reported at the Registrar's office,
4 University Hall.
Membership in a class does not
cease nor begin until all changes have
been thus officially registered. Ar-

rangements made with instructors
only are not official changes.
"George Washington Slept Here,"
by George S. Kaufman and Moss
Hart will be presented at 8:30 tonight
through Saturday night at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre by the Michigan
Repertory Players of the Department
of Speech. Single admissions are
75 cents, 50 cents and 35 cents. The
box office is open from 10 a.m. to
8:30 p.m. (Phone 6300).
German House. Reservations may
still be made for meals. Luncheons,
thirty-five cents; dinners forty-five
cents. Men and women interested
in German conversation are cordially
invited. 1443 Washtenaw, Tel. 9246.
Institute for Human Adjustment
Exhibit: The work of the Institute,
a unit of the Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies, is being
exhibited daily through Friday in
connection with the New Education
Fellowship Conference. The exhibit
is in Room 1054 (first floor) of the
Rackham Building and is open from
12 o'clock noon until 5 p.m. daily
each day. There is no admission
charge. The Institute for Human ad-
justment offers programs in four
fields: speech correction; psycholog-
ical examining; vocational guidance;
and adult education.
Student Graduation Recital: Ross
Williams, Violinist, will present a re-
cital in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the Master of Music
degree at 8:30 p.m., Monday, July 14,
in the Rackham Assembly Hall. Mr.
Williams, who is a student of Profes-
sor Besekirsky, will be accompanied
by William Schottstaedt, '40SM. This

Going-Out-of-Business Sale
Large Discounts on Music
and Musical Instrunents
CASH REGISTER - ADDING MACHINE
TYPEWRITER - FILING CABINETS, ETC.
Come Early and Get Your Choke!
SCHAEBERLE Music House
533 East Liberty
NIGHT SPECIALS
SCRAMBLED EGGS AND TOMATOES
Rolls or Bread
Choice of Potato or Vegetable
Choice of a Salad or Dessert 9e
ROAST LAMB AND MINT JELLY
Rolls or Bread
Potato and a Vegetable
Choice of Salad or Dessert
Beverage
UNION TAIPROOM,

recital will be open to the general
public.
Phi Lambda Theta invites all mem-
bers of the local and foreign chapters
to attend an informal luncheon to be
held today at 12:00 noon in the
League.
Faculty Concert: Enid Szantho,
contralto, famous Metropolitan Op-
era star, and George Poinar, violinist,
of Baldwin-Wallace College, both
members of the Guest Faculty of the
School of Music Summer Session, will
present the first of two joint recitals
at 8:30 p.m., Sunday, July 13, 1941, in
the Rackham Assembly Hall. They
will be accompanied by Ava Comin
Case, Pianist, also a member of the
School of Music Faculty. The con-
cert will be complimentary to the
general public.
Tickets for the Summer Session
Series of 'the Art Cinema League
whic will be presented at the Main
Auditorium of the Horace Rackham
School are now on sale at the Michi-
gan League, the Michigan Union and
Wahr's book store. Students are
urged to purchase their ticket as
soon as possible since the sale is pro-
ceeding rapidly. The series will pre-
sent four films for a dollar and in-
cludes "Peg of Old Drury," Sunday,
July 13; "The Baker's Wife," Sunday,
July 20; "The Cobbler Captain of
Koepenick," Sunday, August 3 and
"Crime and Punishment" (French
Version), Sunday, August 10. Indi-
vidual tickets will not be sold.
Carillon Program.. The bell cham-
ber of the Burton Memorial Tower
will be open to visitors interested in
observing the playing of the bells
from 12 noon to 12:15 p.m. today.

.. 11

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- e
LOOK YOUR SMARTEST WITH OUR FASHIONS

Phone 4241

126 East Huron Street

_=:

~

SfiLE

MILLINERY

Entire Stock,

Nothing Reserved

Navy, Black, White and Pastel

Felts and Straws

SI-
DBEER
is the perfect
Hot Weather refreshment
n 1 t

. /
JACKET SHEERS! -
PRINTS! DOTS! STRIPES! 6
PASTELS! DARKS! WHITES! 6
at j
July Clearance Prices
/j
$5 *7 *10 12"
(were $7.95 to $25)
REMEMBER LAST SUMMER? How you waited
till the last minute to collect your summer clothes . . .
and how disappointed you were? Such luck, to get
dresses like these while there's still two months to wear
them and they're all priced for July Clearance ...
<2 MISSES and WOMEN'S SIZES
f 9-17, 12-44, 16%-26%/
j Our July Clearance of SMART COATS and SUITS
j continues with three groups at $7, $10, $15. j
/C7f

11

mwmw.
.

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Also, be sure to see our complete line
of LINGERIE and HOSIERY.

_-

1.00

--00

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Formerly to 5.00

Formerly to 12.50

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