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August 06, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-06

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For Freshmen
Are Announced
91 Renewals For Juniors,
Seniors And Sophomores
Made ByAlumni
Yoakum Gives Out
List Numbering 166,


The News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictur


Mitchell Point s
Out Trends In
Comnmunity Play

A total of 166 students will be pres-
ent at the University this fall a
holders of the Michigan Alumni Un-
dergraduate Scholarships granted b
the Board of Regents and the Alumn
Each scholarship carries with it
remission of all semester fees, and
consequently is worth upwards of
$100, according to Dean Clarence S
Yoakum of the Graduate School
who made the announcement in his
capacity as Vice-President of the
The following is a complete list of
the 75 freshmen scholarships and 91
renewals for seniors, juniors, and
sophomores made by the Michigan
Alumni Undergraduate Scholarships:
Helen Foster and Doris Reed, Ad-
rian; Frederick Heddle, Carl Mor
tenson and John Poe, Ann Arbor;
Eileen M. Adams, Chelsea; Howard E.
Parr, Manchester; Irene Schnebelt,
Dexter; Donald Ramsdell and Carl-
ton L. Zuehlsdorff, Bay City; Mar-
garet Bidlack and. Dorothy I. Ragla,
Battle Creek; Margaret J. Gose, St.
Joseph; Lewis Hetzler, Benton Har-
bor; Jean A. Baker, Victoria Gellat-
ly and Ruth Seager, Birmingham;
Edith. Evans, Ypsilanti.
Margaret Bowyer and Martin W.
Kisel, Dearborn; Edward S. Abdo,
Charles B. Claspill, Tom D. Col-
bridge, Ruth M. Davis, Lee E. Elfes,
Davis N. Gibson, Stephen Carr, Edna
Kearney, Frederick Linsell, James
Lovett, Joan Matheson, Richard G.
Pugh, TenI~o Sihvonen and Evelyn
Sislin, Detroit; Maya D. Gruhzit,
Grosse Pointe; Jean Maxted, Ecorse;
James E. Tobin, Highland Park; Wil-
liam H. Clark, Shui Finde Fung, and
Donald T. Holmes, Escanaba; Con-
stantine Bozion, Kenneth Calder and
Edward Crossley, Flint; James H.
Shaver, Grand Haven; Jack Bender,
Grand Rapids; Robert D. Ulrich, Ad-
dison; Elizabeth A. Burkheiser, Hills-
dale; Lawrence Read and Robert L.
Wilder, Ionia.
James M. George, Ironwood; Fran-
ces E. Goldsmith and William S.
Steensma, Jackson; Edward Clark
and Joseph Drolen, Jr., Kalamazoo;
Patrick O. Lillie and Jacob Speel-
man, Jr., Lansing; M. Joy Racine,
Marquette; Paul W. Theriault, Ne-
gaunee; Vernette A. Schultz and Jo-
seph Worzniak, Menominee.
Thomas A. Weidig, Monroe; M.
Jack Delby, Abe Goodman and Wil-
liam Stuck, Mt. Clemens; Clelan H.
Graham, Farwell; Barbara Newton,
Emma L. MacAdams and Vincent
J. Gottschalk, Pontiac; Helen Lap-
itsky, Phyllis Hoffmeyer and Sey-
mour Bergman, Port Huron; Guy
Warner, Royal Oak; Mary Lou Os-
wald and Douglas A. Lyttle, Saginaw
and Wilma C. Stevens, Sault Ste. Ma-
Victoria Stoianowski, John D. Wal-
lace and Tom Karl Phares, Ann Ar-
bor; Elizabeth Harwoo, Saline;
Phyllis E. Cannon, Battle Creek; Ken-
neth Summerfelt and Dorothy Mar-
quart, Benton Harbor; Robert Watt,
Birmingham; Robert Mercer, Dear-
born; Virginia Lurand, Colvin Gib-
son, Donald Horton, Roberta Moore,
Ethel Norberg, Margaret V. Okerwall,
Ruth Tatlock Vaine J. Vehke and
Arthur Woods Detroit; Robert Dorn,
Gross~e Pointe.
Irene Bessolo and Sidney David-
son, Flint; Barbara Stroebel, East
Jordan; Virginia Soule, Spring Lake;
Margaret Udell and Frederick DeBoe,
Grand Rapids; Jack Ossewarde, Kal-
amazoo; Joseph C. Vergho, Monroe;
Mdelaine L. Westendorf, Mt. Clem-
ens; Dorothea J. Brichan and LeRoy
C. Beckert, Owosso; Jack H. Shuler,
Pontiac; Alex Lewis, Port Huron and
Margaret Beacom and Hadley Smith,
Itoyal Oak.
John Gmeiner, Adrian; Cecile
Franking, Ann Arbor; Esther Gross,
Saline; Karl M. Rague and John C.
Leeman, Manchester; Alva D. Rush
and Reid J. Hatfield, Battle Creek;
Nelson A. Lindenfeld, Benton Harbor;

Roberta I. Chissus, Birmingham;
Agnes MacKinnon and Leo. Beebe,
Dearborn; Stilson J. Ashe, Roland M.
Athay, Marcia Connell, Dorothy A.
Goebel, Agnes J. Hippen, Mary A.
Loughborough, Frances M Robinson.
Grace E. Wilson and William B. Wre-
ford, Detroit.
Dorothy G. Shepherd, Fenton; Jo-.
hanna M. Meijer, Greenville; John R.
Liotto, Iron Mountain; Ralph I.
Heikkinen, Ramsay; Paul C. Christen
and Brinton E. Freeman; Kalama-
zoo; Margaret M. Johnson, Lansing;
Edna E. Kandelin, Ishpeming; Mil-
ton Stotz, Monroe; Margaret E. Mc-
Call, Mt. Pleasant; Aulene A. Gra-
velle, Newberry; Donald H. Belden,
Royal Oak and Betty Keenan, Sagin-

Adults Join Children In
Leisure Time Activity
Six new trends in community play
and recreation were pointed out by
Prof. Elmer D. Mitchell of the physi-
cal education department yesterday in
a talk before a group in the audi-
torium of the University high school.
He stated that major changes have
come in the change from philan-
thropic to commercial support of the
playgrounds, and in the change of
play instruction given, so that not
only small children are offered op-
portunities for leisure time activities
but older men and women are given
an opportunity also.
Other new trends brought out by
Professor Mitchell in his lecture were
the broadening of the program of
activities from those of rigid physical
construction to all varieties of hob-
bies, and the definite trend towards
having trained personnel in these pro-
Still other changes that were
stressed by the physical education
professor were the new tendency for
schools to take over the support of
recreational programs, and the
change from the mass approach to
the individual approach in sports,
the latter is manifested in changes
from rugged to leisurely, skilled or
novelty sports.
- romptly and neatly done by eximi -
~.aced operators at moderate priuve..
314 South State bree,

A Japanese soldier is shown here at Tientsin, China examining clips of ammunition and weapons seized
from the Chinese army. In center is a broadsword of the type used with deadly effect by soldiers of the
29th Chinese army, in close combat. To the left are automatic rifles of a new type, horribly effective against
massed ranks.

A bewildered 30-month-old boy, Donald Horst, was the object of a
battle between two Chicago couples as police cleared away details
of the lad's "kidnaping." John Regan and Lydia Nelson, shown here
with the boy, admitted snatching him from the arms of Mrs. Otto Horst,
but claimed he was their child, born out of wedlock. Mrs. Horst admitted
she was not the real mother of the boy.
ALBION, Mich., Aug. 5.-(A)-Dr.
W. A. Terpenning, professor at West-
ern State Teachers College for eleven
years, was appointed professor of
economics and business administra-
tion at Albion College today to suc-
ceed Dr. W. J. Eiteman, who resigned
to go to Duke University.

Bloodhounds led possemen
through the rough hills near Hous-
ton, Minn., to the hideout of Jens
Thompson, 34 year old bachelor
farmer who was named by a coron-
er's jury the killer of three of his
neighbors near Austin, Minn. He
had elueded pursuers in the rattle-
snake infested hills for 10 days,
living on fruits, nuts and berries.

Residents of New York's famous Chinatown keep themselves posted on the latest war bulletins from the
Peiping front through these posters in native dialects prominently displayed on the streets. Although
many of them were born in this country, younger Chinese manifest an avid interest in hostilities in the
land of their ancestors.

. - __-_ i i

Donald Budge, World's Tennis King,
Prefers Remaining Home With Family

the age of 18 and was, too busy with
tennis to go to college.
Mrs. Budge does not believe Don
is going to turn professional this year
or next. "If I'm not good enough to
stay at the peak for a few more years
I don't deserve anything," she quotes
him as saying.
When in Oakland Don lives with his
folks. He gets about 9 hours sleep a
night. He eats heartily of whatever
is set before him. He is not married.:

OAKLAND, Calif., Aug. 5.-( P)~
John Donald Budge-his signature is
"J. Donald Budge"-was 22 years old
last June 13. Except for his tennis
trips his entire life has been spent
"with his folks" in a small area in
Oakland. His family has occupied its
present modest white frame dwell-
ing at 673 60th street for 20 years.
Don was born just a block down the
His tennis trips brought him fame.
The nine-tenths of his life spent at
Oakland didn't help much.. For, on
his sallies, Don has become king of
the world's tennis courts-although
he has yet to gain the U.S. crown.
May Get Grand Slam
If Budge wins the U.S. singles
championship in September, he will
have accomplished a grand slam in
tennis. As matters stand now, his
1937 record might well be envied by
,Bill Tilden, Ellsworth Vines, or any
other tennis great.
After tune-up tournaments this
spring, Budge walloped Japanese,
Australians, Germans and English-
men to bring the Davis cup back to
the U. S. He won the cup almost
singlehanded-and has yet to lose a
match this summer.
At Wimbledon ,England, he made
British and world tennis history by,
winning the men's singles and win-
ning the mixed doubles (with Alice
Marble) and the men's doubles (with
Gene Mako). No one before him
ever had taken all three crowns at
Father Is A Scot
Don's father, John, is a Scot, a
native of Wick in the north of Scot-
land. He is a printer. His six sis-
ters and one brother, still live in
Great Britain. Two of the sisters
came to Wimbledon to see Don play
this last time-his third appearance
there. The brother is named Don-
ald and for him Don was named. He
lives in London and has a good job!
traveling in England and the con-!
tinent for a knit goods concern. Don
has a great admiration and affection
for him.
Don's mother was born in San

sister inherited their rec hair. Mrs.
Budge is of Scotch descent on both
sides of her family.
Brother Is A Pro
Lloyd, Don's brother, is 28. He is
now tennis pro at the Knollwood
club, Lake Forest, Ill. He is red-
headed and married. Don's sister,
Jean, also is married and has two
children. She lives across the street
from the Budges.
Lloyd started to play tennis when
he was about 16 and he practically
bullied Don into it. When Don start-
ed to play he was about 11, as his
mother remembers it. Both boys
played at Bushrod Park, just a block
from the Budge home.
Don played mostly with Lloyd.
"Lloyd used to come home and say
that Don had natural strokes," Mrs.
Budge relates. "His backhand de-
veloped early and without any coach-
ing. It apparently came natural to
First Tournament At 15
Don's first tournament play was
in the class for boys under 15 in the
California state tournament. He was
then 13. At the time he had not had
a racquet in his hand for three or
four weeks. Lloyd entered him and
induced him to play and he won. The
tourney was held at the Berkeley ten-
nis club.
Soon after this Don became en-
thusiastic over basketball and drop-
ped tennis -for nearly two years. He
played a little basketball in grammar
school and when he entered the Uni-
versity high school in Oakland he
made the team and was a good player.
"Don seemed to have a flair for
anything in sports," his mother re-
calls"Even pee-wee golf. Lloyd and
his friends would practice on the
midget courses and then Don would
come along without any training and
beat them."
Another state tournament came
around and Lloyd entered his broth-
considered on learning he might get
er. -Don didn't want to play but re-
a free trip out of it. He won some
junior title and was sent to compete'

lousy old game of tennis I'll get to
the top." From then on he never
faltered in his upward climb.
He, graduated from high school at!


A Message..
, . 4"L
4 - .. . .- .
On August 14 a copy of The Michigan Daily will
be mailed out to every Fall Freshman student ac-
cepted at the present time. This issue should be of
special interest to all landladies who have rooms to
rent as it is a most excellent means of reaching this
group of incoming students at the low cost of 11ic
All For Rent advertisements in this issue must be



All Separate Trousers
In The Store Are Included In This
Semi-A nnual Event
Any 5.00Any 6.0



Match That Odd Coat!

185 Sport Pant All Sizes

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