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To Be Subject
Of. Talks Here
Michigan Probate JudgO
To Attend Conferences
On Guidance Psychology
A series of five lectures on prob-
lems of child psychology will be pre-
sented for Michigan probate judges
by the Michigan Child Guidance In-
stitute in conjunction with the Uni-
versity Wednesday through Friday.
Judges attending the institute will
register Wednesday morning in the
Union. Robert Whiteley, Institute
psychologist, will open the series that
afternoon at 2:05 in the Rackham
Building with a discussion, "What Is
an I.Q. and What Good Is It?"
Dr. R. L. Jenkins, Institute psychi-
atrist, will lecture at 9:05 a.m.
Thursday on "Why Kids Act That
Way." He will lecture again at 4:30
p.m. on "Treatment of Behavior
Cases." Wallace Watt, field investi-
gator of the Child Guidance Insti-
tute, will discuss "How Kids Get That
Way; How Home and Community
Conditions Create Behavior Prob-
lems," at 9:05 a.m. Friday. The last
lecture of the series will be given by
Mr. Whiteley at 2:05 p.m. the same
day on the subject "What Possibili-
ties Should We Look for in Sizing
Up a Delinquent: What Is Important
Besides the I.Q.?"
A picnic at the cottage of Prof.
Lowell J. Carr, director of the Michi-
gan Child Guidance Institute will
conclude the activities of the insti-
tute. Professor Carr's cottage is lo-
cated at Zukey Lake near Lakeland.
Auto Dealer's Funeral
Will Be Held Monda
Funeral services for Thomas K.
Burt, 55-year-old president of the
Huron Motor Sales, Inc., who died
in University Hospital early._ yes-
terday, will be held at 2 p.m. Mon-
day at the Burt home on Norway
Mr. Burt was a resident of Ann
Arbor for 25 years. He was a grad-
uate of Michigan State College.
Past manager of the Eloise
farms and the Ann Arbor Dairy,
he has been president and man-
ager of the Huron Motor Sales,
Inc., since 1931 when he first
joined the company.
He will be buried in Forest Hill
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Here's A German U-Boat
Radio Shows ToStart Tomorrow
The first program in the summer
series of University broadcasts which
originate in Morris Hall will be pre-
sented at 3:15 p.m. tomorrow over
radio station WJR in Detroit.
Entitled "The Nicked Penny," the
program will be an original story by
Robert Reifsneider, Grad. It is a
fantasy relating the adventures of a
lucky penny as it goes from hand to
The penny tells of its adventures,
starting when it was just a dirty cent
which was shined to brilliance, and
nicked to test a pair of shears, and
finally relates how it brought good
luck to a romance as it was born and
grew to love and marriage.
The summer broadcasts will con-
tinue for five weeks on Monday,
Wednesday, Friday and Saturday.
Wednesday's broadcast this week will
be a continuation of the "It Hap-
pened Before" series.
Sure, Sure, We Know
CLEVELAND, July 11.-(P)-Po-
lice in Cleveland suburbs were wat-
ching all highways tonight for an
automobile reported to be carrying
two Japanese, heavily armed and
supplied with explosives
s w p
Party To Be Given
By BARBARA DE FREIS
Members of the School of Educa-
tion can escape educational and its
implications for an evening's enter-
tainment at the "EducaLion Escape"
by a special committee and will be
announced later this week.
to be held from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m.
Wednesday in the WAB.
Sponsored by the League social
committee in conjunction with the
Summer Session, this educationparty
will be given for the many school
teachers now on campus who so far
have not had a chance to become
Entertainment will consist of old-
fashioned square dancing, social
dancing,bgroup andrtable games in-
cluding bridge and refreshments will
be served later in the evening. Com-
plete plans are now being worked out.
Pest Beloved Of All Our
This waterfront view, which came from a neutra 1 nation through London to the United States, is de-
scribes as showing a German submarine "garage" on t he French coast. Atop the concrete-covered U-boat
docks a fortification is being built. Aircraft will be as signed to protect the structure.
WAB hummer Sports Parade
Rolls Along With Full Program
On Campus .0
Short Victory Courses -- Longer Career Courses
Hamilton Business College
Air-Cooled Rooms William at State
Of Cottons, linens, and spun rayons with colorful
+ - ----j3.-. --- - - --- vs- -- 4 -a ,Wj" -- -~
ked Prints that suggest fresh, cool summer
just the thing for home and the cottage.
GE LINEN SHOP
ARCADE "Always Reasonably Priced"
Another week rolls around and'
facilities at the WAB are functioning
even more strenuously offering rec-
reational opportunities in all summer
sports with competitive as well as
There will be a mixed swimming
hour at 7:30 Tuesday night at the
I-M Pool and only for a small fee.
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. mixed
badminton will be played at Barbour
Gym. Equipment may be rented
there and for those who would like to
polish up their game a bit, an in-
structor will be available. If enough
couples are interested, a club will be
formed and tournaments held.
At the WAB at the same time Wed-
nesday night, the Tennis Club will
get underway. So far elections for
president have not been held so any-
one interested in heading the club
(and you don't have to be a pro)
should call Helen Willcox or Miss
Marie Hartwig. "If you don't have
a partner, we'll find you one," they
Sue Cone is calling on all the soft-
ball fans, both men and women, to
come down to the WAB at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday and play for a while and
those who don't care to play are
urged to watch.
To wind up the week's WAA activi-
ties the archery range will be open
Friday afternoon under supervised
instruction. Bows, women's weight
and men's weight, are available
As For Golf
As for golf-at 4:30 p.m. Friday the
18 hole putting contest- will begin.
Phyllis Present, head of the golf
club, will be there to see that things
get started all right.
Outdoor minded hostelers will meet
Saturday at the WAB for an over-
night trip to Saline Valley Farms.
Prof. Davis Will Speak
On History Of University
Calvin O. Davis, professor emeri-
tus of education, will discuss "High-
lights in the History of the Univer-
sity" at 4:05 p.m. tomorrow in the
University High School Auditorium.
The second speaker of the 'week
in the education school's lecture
series will be James D. MacConnell,
field representative of the American
Youth Commission, who will talk on
"Michigan's Study of Its Youth Prob-
lem" Tuesday. On Wednesday, A.
V. Overn, professor of education at
the University of North Dakota, will
discuss "A Professionally Competent
Teacher for Every Classroom: Can
We Have It?"
' It's only a 12 mile jaunt and
hostelers are asked to bring their
bikesror come on foot. DanSaulson,
leader of the group, will be at the
WAB at 1 p.m. when the hostelers
will take to the highway. The group
expects to return by noon Sunday and
everyone is invited to come.
There will be a meeting of the'
Women's Athletic Association at 7:45
Tuesday at the WAB. Anyone inter-
ested in working on WAA activities
as well as those girls who signed up
at the League mass meeting, are in-
vited to come down at 8:30 p.m. for
an informal get-together and "talk-
Entry blanks for the women's golf,
tennis, badminton and softball tour-
naments and blanks for the co-recre-
ational tournaments are available at
the WAB. They must be returned
Sumner Welles Will Lead
WASHINGTON, July 11-Collabo-
rating with some members of Con-
gress, a staff working under the di-
rection of Undersecretary of State
Sumner Welles has begun an exhaus-
tive survey of the problems the world
will face when the war ends, it was
One influential legislator, who
asked not to be quoted by name, said
it was his understanding that an at-
tempt was being made to prepare a
thorough-going analysis that would
put detailed information on world
conditions at the fingertips of Amer-
ican officials when they sit down at
the peace table.
Legislators who professed knowl-
edge of the project said it seemed ob-
vious to them the survey would be
based on the prospects of a peace
embodying the four freedoms Presi-
dent Roosevelt enunciated in his
Jan. 6, 1941 message to Congress-
freedom of speech, freedom of relig-
ion, freedom from want and freedom
The idea of maintaining a study of
peace problems won applause from
members of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee holding such
widely divergent views as Senators
Lee (Dem.-Okla.), an early advocate
of American intervention in the war,
and Nye (Rep.-ND.), who opposed
President Roosevelt's foreign policies
vigorously before Pearl Harbor.
The first High Schol Clinic Band
concert of the year will be given at
4:15 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
One hundred and fifty young peo-
ple, ranging in age from 11 to 19,
will participate in the concert.
Prof. William D. Revelli, director
of the University bands and head of
the High School Band Clinic, will
conduct the first half of the program.
Edwin Knepper, of Bowling Green,
O., is to be concert soloist in "Rondo
Cappriccio" by Bernard Fitzgerald.
Mac E. Carr and Cleo G. Fox will
be guest conductors.
* * *
Willow Run field worker for the
Michigan Child -Guidance Institute,
Wallace Watt will speak at 6 p.m.
today in the Foundation Lounge of
the Methodist Church in the third of
Methodist Summer Fellowship's for-
The Summer Fellowship-open to
all students-will hold discussions
each Sunday until August 2. The
group is chaired by George F.
Liechty, '40 BAd.
Each week a speaker of authority
on subjects of importance leads off
the discussions. The group then
splits into three sections which then
meet again to complete the dis-
Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
tion, will sponsor its third communal
supper of the summer at '6:30 p.m.
today at the Hillel Foundation.
The supper will be followed by a
musicale. Hebrew songs will be sung,
and records will include Ernest
Bloch's B'aal Shem Tov Suite. Bloch
is a contemporary Swiss-born com-
poser and conductor now living in
the United States.
The meal, which will be prepared
by Avukah members, will be served
at cost. All interested persons are
invited to attend.
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