TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1941
THE MrICHI A N DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAOE :FJVR
Organizations, Worship Services
In Churches To Serve Students
Students guilds and regular Sun- ish students will be able to partici-
day worship services will welcome pate in worship services and classes
Summer Session students to Ann Ar- at the Congregation Beth Israel at
bor churches during the coming 538 North Division Street.
weeks. Each Sunday evening there will be
Roger Williams Guild meets in the a student picnic sponsored by St.
First Baptist Church at 6:30 p.m. Andrew's Episcopal Church and be-j
each Sunday to participate in varied ginning at 5:30 p.m.
Course Is Still
Open To Some
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activities and conduct discussions on1
a number of vital topics. Fosdick's
A Guide to Understanding the Bible
is the text undergoing analysis at the
student class meeting at 10:15 a.m.
Sundays in the church.
Catholic students will find St.
Mary's Catholic Chapel a congenial
meeting place during the .summer.
The Newman Club will carry on so-
cial activities following organization
Although the Hillel Foundation,
has been closed for the summer, Jew-
The Lutheran Student Association
will function through the Summer
Session, sponsored jointly by Zion
and Trinity Lutheran churches. First
meeting of the group wilL be at 5:30
p.m. Sunday in the Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall at 309 East Washington
Vital religious subjects will be dis-
cussed from 5:30 p.m. each Sunday
at the Presbyterian Church at 1432
Washtenaw, with the Reverend Wil-
lam P. Lemon conducting the meet-
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VERSATILITY is the keynote of our cottons for every
occasion which include chambrays, piqu6s, voiles, seer-
suckers and other cool fabrics. Come in to see our
costume jewelry, lingerie, hosiery, and play clothes
selected for campus comfort.
Should Apply Now
Although regular registration for
the CAA flight training course has
officially closed, it is still possible for
a few students to enter the course by
applying at once in the Aeronautical
Engineering department in the base-
ment of the East Engineering build-
Students who have completed a
year of college are eligible, and a
number of those enrolled in excess of
the quota can be taken on as alter-
nates, and receive their necessary
ground training, required before any
work in the air is attempted.
Air Draft Exempt
Directors of the summer program
stressed the fact that students en-
rolled in any one of the CAA courses
the draft and that they undertake no
obligation to the army or navy other
than agreeing to enter the flying ser-
vice if they join the armed forces.
The program of the CAA is ex-
panding, with cross country instruc-
tion now a part of the course, and a
"refresher" course may be offered
later in the summer. The total ex-
pansion may bring the length of the
training period to three or four years.
Those who complete the CAA train-
ing program may enter the army as
civilian instructors, doing entirely
non-combatant work, or, if they want
to join the army or navy flying corps,
will be sent directly to the bases rath-
er than to one of the preliminary
Provide Airline Basis
Also, for those who do not wish to
enter the army or navy, the CAA
course provides a basis for entering
commercial airline work as pilots.
Fee for the summer program is
$37.50, covering instruction, medical
examination, trainsportation to the
airport, and tests for a private pilot's
license. This is far below the nor-
mal charge for similar training out-
side the CAA.
Students who wish to begin train-
ing here, using the University's Link
trainer, a dummy airplane giving
practice in blind and instrument fly-
ing, and who do not intend to be
back at this University for further
instruction in the fall, will find that
instruction here is ecceptable at any
CAA training school.
WJR To Carry
Programs To Run From
July 15 ToAug. 14
According to present plans, all Uni-
versity broadcasts during the sum-
mer session will be carried over Sta-
tion WJR, Detroit, starting July 15
and continuing through Aug. 14.
Programs will be broadcast at 4:45
p.m. Monday through Friday, with
additional half hour periods on Sat-
urdays at 2 p.m. and Sundays at 11
a.m. A majority of the programs
presented will be given by students
enrolled in radio speech and drama-
Professor Waldo Abbot, Director of
Broadcasting, will have charge of all
radio work. The staff includes
James Church of the production staff
of the National Broadcasting Com-
pany, Donald Hargis, director of ra-
dio programs at the University of
Oregon and Charles Moore, who will
present a class in the use and main-
tainance of speech equipment.
Weekly assemblies for classes in
radio speech, dramatics, and broad-
casting will be held in the Rackham
Amphitheatre beginning tomorrow at
4:15 p.m., and continuing through
August 12. Motion pictures and
speakers will illustrate the work of
the broadcasting service. Everyone
interested is invited to attend.
Latin Americans Have
English Center Here
Students from Latin America who
will be in residence at universities
throughout the country during the
coming academic year will congre-
gate in Ann Arbor this summer for a
concentrated course in the English
language sponsored by the English
Language Center under the direction
of Prof. Charles C. Fries of the Eng-
This is the first time such a prog-
ram has been offered by the Univer-
sity. The students, mostly Spanish
and Portuguese speaking, will be giv-
en special work in English pronun-
ciation, oral composition, conversa-
tion and vocabulary building. A gen-
eral program has been arranged to
introduce the Latin American visitors
June is the month of brides and
flowers, with University students and
graduates prominent in the engage-
ments and weddings announced dur-
ing the weeks following commence-
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan N Cuthbert on
June 12 announced the, engagement
of their daughter, Ellen, to Kermit
M. Webb, son of Mrs. Fred A. Webb
of Oak Park; Ill., and, the late Mr.
Webb. Miss Cuthbert was graduated
from the University, where she held
the positions of night editor on The
Daily, publicity chairman for Assem-
bly Ball, senior chairman of public-
ity for the theatre-arts committee of
the League and general chairman
of the League Fair. A member of
Senior Society, honorary senior wo-
men's organization, she did gradu-
ate work in journalism last year.
During his attendance at the Uni-
versity, Mr. Webb was president and
treasurer of the Roger Williams Guild
in his junior and senior years. He
served as secretary and pledgemas-
ter of the local chapter of Alpha
Kappa Lambda fraternity.
* * *
Saturday, June 14, was chosen by
Evalyn Rachel Mary Tripp, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Fenwick A. Tripp
of Highland Park, for her wedding
to John Millington Hutzel, son of
Mrs. William A. Hutzel of Columbus,
0., and the late Mr. Hutzel.
Mrs. Hutzel is a member of Kap-
pa Delta sorority. She received her
bachelor of arts degree from the
University and was graduated from
the school of nursing in January. Mr.
Hutzel expects to receive his doctor-
ate inentomology next June at Ohio
State University. He is a graduate
of the University of Michigan and a
member of Gamma Sigma Delta, na-
tional honorary society in agriculture.
* * *
Forrest Russel Jordan and his bride,
the former Hazel A. Jensen, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. 0. V. Jensen,
left after their July 12 wedding on a
Caribbean cruise, with plans to be
back in Ann Arbor June 27.
Mrs. Jordan, a member of Chi Ome-
ga sorority, was graduated from the
literary college this year. Mr. Jor-
dan, who was graduated last year in
the education school, is a member of
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity and of
Michigamua honorary society. He
was captain of the University wrest-
ling team in 1939-40 and a lineman,
on the football team.
* * *
Rochester, N.Y., will be the home
of Dr. James Barrett Thompson, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson of
Paw Paw, and Mrs. Thompson, the
former Elizabeth H. Allen, daughter
of Prof. and Mrs. Shirley W. Allen,
The couple were married June 14 at
the home of theb ride's parents. A
Uniyersity graduate holding both the
bachelor's and master's degrees, Mrs.
Thompson is a member of Kappa
Kappa Gamma sorority. She is a
member of Zeta Phi Eta honor soci-
ety and has been training in case
work in University Hospital. Dr.
Thompson attended Kalamazoo Col-
lege before taking his medical course
at the University.
Mr. and Mrs. Adelbert Myers of
Kalamazoo on June 14 announced the
engagement of their daughter, Jac-
queline Otterbein Myers, to Mr. Rob-
ert Boekeloo Klinger, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Calvin J. Klinger of Kalamazoo.
Miss Myers received her master'; de-
gree in piano at the University.
A junior in the College of Archi-
tecture and Design, Miss Anne-Mary
Farmer, daughter of Mrs. Benjamin
Broadbrooke Farmer and the late Mr.
Farmer, was married to Joseph H.
Buhr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F.
Buhr, June 14, in St. Andrew's Epis-
June 14 was the date of the wed-
dings of Elizabeth Hegge, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Thorleif G. Hegge of
Northville and George Robert Lang-
ford, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Langford of Ann Arbor, at St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church.
Mrs. Langford was graduated this
year from the University and is
member of Collegiate Sorosis. Mr.
Langford received degrees from the
University literary college and the
School of Business .Administration.
He is a member of Psi Upsilon fra-
Two University graduates, Miss
Julia Ann Upson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Rlaph H. Upson of Ann
Arbor, and Frank MacIvor Conway,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Con-
way of Staten Island, N.Y., exchanged
vows June 23 in the Church of the
Covenant at Washington, D.C.
A member of Alpha Delta Pi sor-
ority and of Phi Beta Kappa, Mrs.
Conway received her degree in 1939.
Mr. Conway belongs to Psi Upsilon
fraternity and to Tau Beta Pi honor
society. The couple will be at home
after July 20 in Swedesboro, N.J.
* * *
St. Mary's Student Chapel was the
scene of the weddingceremony unit-
ing Miss Jean Margaret Hammond,
daughter of Mrs. Percy Hugh Ham-
mond and the late Mr. Hammond,
and Ansel F. Hosmer, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. F. Hosmer of Dearborn.
Mrs. Hosmer was a junior in the
University this year, and Mr. Hosmer
received his degree last month from
the College of Engineering. Phila-
delphia will be the home of the couple.
June 18 was the date of the mar-
riage of Miss F. Elliott Bell, daughter
of Mrs. Frank Elliott Bell of Ann
Arbor, to Karl Illava, in the library of
the Edgewood school in Greenwich,
Mrs. Illava received her bachelor
and master degrees at the University
and was a memberof Kappa Kappa
Following the bridegroom's receiv-
ing of the degree of doctor of philos-
ophy in physics at the University
last month, a quiet wedding June 23
marked the marriage of Miss Ann
Tamela, daughter of William Tamela
of Houghton, and Dr. John R. Platt,
son of Mr. and Mrs. L. 'W. Platt of
Ann Arbor. Dr. Platt has taken a
position at the University of Minne-
sota conducting research in biophys-j
ics under a Rockefeller Foundation
Social A ff airs
Smaller Group To Plan
Dances, Other Events
Of Summer Session
Although most of'the social events
are worked out through the regular
summer session program, a summer
League Council will"continue a por-
tion of the work that centers in the
League during the school year.
Doris Allen, '42, president, will
preside at the weekly meetings, di-
rect the course of action and coop-
erate with other Council members in
their duties. Judicial Chairman Eli-
zabeth Newman, '43, is to carry out
alone the duties regularly performed
by a committee. Sign-out sheets for
dormitories, league houses and soror-
ities will be checked, and her posi-
tion also concerns itself with rules
about hours, automobiles and other
items. In case of infractions of any
rule, she alone tries the case.
Elizabeth Johnson, '42, social
chairman, is in charge of planning
the social calendar for the summer
session. She organizes the prepara-
tion for each dance and oversees this
preparation. Last year a number of
assistant social chairmen were ap-
pointed to take care of all dances,
while it was the duty of the social
chairman to see that the plan for
each of these was successfully exe-
cuted Assistants will be announced
in the near future.
Records will be kept by Secretary
Jean Johnson, '42, while Virginia Ca-
pron, '43, publicity chairman, must
publicize each affair throughout the
campus, covering every angle thor-
Read The.Daily Classifieds!
White and Pastel Silk Dresses
We're shooting the "works"
R EA L JULY* .:* *
TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY - THURSDA\
Formerly to 13.95
Formerly to 16.95
Formerly to $25.00
Spring Prints and Crepes
yy/ 4 h mo
(Former Values to $14.95)
Cottons, crepes - prints and solid colors, sheers
in pastels and the darker shades. Sizes 9-17 and
12-44. Buy several!
Nhite and Pastel. Formerly
to 13.95. Sizes 12 to 16.
White and Pastel.
Formerly to 14.95
merly to $25.
(Former Values to $25.)
Redingottes, jacket suits in crepe, linen and print
combinations. Also some better prints. Sizes
9-17, 12-44, 161/2-261/.
Af America's miraculous yarn
discovery - DU
PONT'S NYLON-was a blessing to the hosiery
industry, it was at least as much of a blessing to
foundation designers. That's why the powernet
side sections are made with this wonder yarn.
The fact that it is extremely light - yet ex-
tremely firm enabled foundation designers to
'create this whisp of a girdle with plenty of con-
trol. Its satin elastic front panel gives you a
smooth front line. So step in to Nylette No. 4
1 0 $5
(Former Values to $29.95)
Formerly to 3.95
Formerly to 6.50
Going north? And need a spring coat for
evenings? We've a very few left . . . sizes
styles are limited . . . but they're real buys.
and you'll be sure to step out
!H Cas AH Ct c ?-g _
White Hats Not Included.
No Anoroval.........All Sales Final
This store will be closed