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July 08, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-08

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A Scene From Last Year's Gilbert

And Sullivan Operetta

(By The Associated Press)
Diamond Lil
Finally Tells All
LOS ANGELES, July 7.-(P)--Mae
West, screen star, admitted her mar-
riage to Frank Wallace, vaudeville
actor, many years ago, in an answeI
filed late today to Wallace's suit seek-
ing court compulsion that the actress
recognize him as her husband.
The actress, who often had pub-
licly denied the marriage, declared.
however, Wallace had been married
again without the formality of having
obtained a divorce from her.
The actress admitted the couple
were married in Milwaukee, but
denied they ever had lived as man and
Miss West declared she had made
no effort to have the marriage dis-
solved and that to the best of hei
knowledge Wallace had not obtained
a divorce when he married Miss Ray
Blakesly in New York, Feb. 6, 1916
Steel Union Sues
Youngstown Firm
CLEVELAND, July 7.--()-Johr
L. Lewis' striking CIO steel worker
complained today to the Nationa
'Labor Relations Board that efforts to
break the seven-state steel strike in
cluded "collusion," importation o
gunmen and violence.
Whlie charges and denials of po-
lice and national guard ' violence
echoed through Ohio's industrial
Mahoning Valley, Lee Pressman, stee
workers' organizing committee coun-
sel, filed a seven-count complaint
with the board at Washington against
the Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co.
Pressman accused the company of
employing "a great number of armed
thugs and gunmen for the purpose of
interfering with the right of peaceful
picketing and intimidating the strik-
Raynie Out To Set
Medley Tank Mark
Tom Haynie, the University of
Michigan swimmer who holds the
National 300-yard individual medley
record of 4:06, will try to better this
mark Thursday night when he swims
in a special match race against Andy
Clark, the Michigan State champion
in this event.
This race features a water carnival
which will be held in the Detroit Golf
Club pool. The carnival will start at
8 p.m. under the direction of Leo
BAY CITY, July 7.-()-The mo-
torship Justice C. Allen was released
by the a tug of the Great Lakes Tow-
ing Co. today from a bar in Saginaw
Bay where it went aground Sunday.
(Continued from Page 2)
elections may be approved. The will-
ingriess of an indvidual instructor to
admit a student later would not af-
fect the operation of this rule.
School of Education, Changes of
Elections: No course may be elected
for credit after Saturday, July 10; no
course may be dropped without pen-
alty after Saturday, July 24. Any
change of elections of students en-
rolled in this school must be reported
at the Regsitrar's Office, Room 4,
University Hall.
Membership in class does not cease
nor begin until all changes have been
thus officially registered. Arrange-
ments made with instructors are not
official changes.


' ]

I-M's Softhall
League Plans
Games Today
Seek To Organize A Rival
Education Loop With 5
Teams Entering
Three games, the second round of
the Intramural softball league, will be
played at 4 p.m. today on South Ferryf
Field, it was announced by Randolph
W. Webster.
The Cubs will meet the Faculty, theI
Chemists will play the Yankees and
the Giants will oppose the Reds. Play1
Tuesday resulted in a 6-3 victory for
the Cards over the Chemists and a
19-9 scoring spree in which the
Yankees- were triumphant over theI
A game scheduled at that time be-
tween the Reds and the Cubs was
postponed to a later date, both teams
having an insufficient number of
players for a regulation game.
An Education league, which is ex-
pected to attract five teams, will be
organized this afternoon. Mr. Web-
ster said. Only students enrolled in
the Education School will be eligible
to compete, and it is hoped that a
playoff series can be arranged be-
tween the champions of the two
Following is the complete schedulei
for the Intramural softball league:
Thursday, July 8
Cubs vs. Facultyj

annual organization at '7 p.m. to- Po.Js .Abldjo h
night in Room 205 Mason Hall, Dr. Spanish department, and Dr. M. J.
fLuther T. Purdom, sponsor, said yes- Bicknell, of Detroit, will be the speak-
terday. ers at a meeting to be held at 8 p.m.
It is an old organization, and those Friday evening in Natural Science
Southern students who have attend- Auditorium under the auspices of the
Ann Arbor Committee for Medical
ed summer school before are looking Aid to Spain. Professor Albaladejo's
forward to renewing old acquaint- subject will be "The Background of
ances, and meeting new friends from the Present Conflict in Spain," while
their own section. Almost every Dr. Bicknell will speak on "How the

Southerners' Club '
To rinig %oether
Old triendsl ioday
The Southern Club will begin its

Spain Medical
Aid Committee
To Hold Meet

This picture, made during the showing of Gilbert and Sullivan's "Pirates of Penzance" during the Summer
Session last year, shows what an elaborate production can be given through the combined efforts of the
Michigan Repertory Players and School of Music students, who for the past week have been at work in
rehearsals of "Pinafore," this summer's Gilbert and Sullivan selection to be given from Aug. 11 through Aug.
14. A number of the principals in last year's production will again be cast in leading roles for "Pinafore."
Nationals DroD Enthusiasm Is Great On Thur

s 1
Al l- Star Gamte Of Ford Plant, Rouse States
f "
Another River Rouge Trip open hearth furnaces, the motor as-
Planned For Wednesday; sembly line, the general assembly
SDizzy Dean Is Charged Rline, and a portion of the spacious
S With Loss As Hubbell eservations Tuesday grounds i and around the many fac-
Is Chased In Fourth According to Professor L. A. Rouse, Professor Rouse said that he was so
who conducted the third excursion pleased with the size of the party
(continued trom ra e1) through the Ford Plant at River and with their attitude towards this
Rouge yesterday, the enthusiasm another trip to Ford's next Wednes-
base hits. shown by the party throughout the day, July 14.'
An extraordinary feature of the tour was even more than had been Reservations for this excursion
s American League's pitching work anticipated. He said that ordinarily should be made not later than Tues-
was that neither Gomez, Bridges nor the layman fails to appreciate the day noon so that adequate transpor-
Harderissued a single base on balls technical explanations of the various ation may be provided.tThe charge
or registered a single strike out. procetehnica xnaiog n aoofbaious will be the same as the trip just
Likewise noteworthy was that the processes in making an automobile, copee,$.5 ad te bupsses l
Likeise otewrth wasthatthebut he felt that the tour his party completed, $1.25, and the busses will
Americans, "playing for keeps," made took was at th t his pnty leave Angell Hall at 12:30 p.m. re-
no changes in their lineup, outside t as edifying as it was inter- turning at 5:30 p.m.
the box, and used only one pinch- The tour included a review of the Professor Rouse has postponed the
hitte. They epoyed obnly 12 ou eCranbrook Schools excursion sched-
of the 23 players available. The Na - ued for July 10, because Prof. Walter
tionals called on their entire twirl- when Di Maggio shot a single to cen- Frayer, executive secretary for the
ingmbstafnd insrted oa f1 ter. Gehrig served warning of his Cranbrook Foundation, will be absent
combatants into the game, intentions by belting one foul over at that time and Professor Rouse does
The Nationals stranded 11 base- the roof of the double-decked right- not feel that the tour would be as
runners as they missed a flock of field stands. Then, with the count successful without his supervision; in-
scoring chances, following the re- three and two, the Yankees' iron man stead the trip will be held July 31st
tirement of Gomez from the scene. cleared the high right-field barrier with no change in the program.
Arky Vaughan, Pirate shorstop who with a terrific shot. -
was assigned to the third base job, President Roosevelt, one of the few ( I I
failed twice in the "clutch." Frank spectators in the sun-baked park to hetw o
Demaree, big outfielder of the Chi- keep his coat on, joined heartily in ri. an sI
cago Cubs, blew chances to strike a the cheers for Gehrig.N1
telling blow on three occasions in Hardly had the Nationals recovered
th furhseenhan nnt. oh-from this shock when they looked up - 1
ny Mize, up twice with base-runners to see the lean and obviously heat- R eua
in position to score, could produce harassed Hubbell taking a shellack-
nothing more potent than a long ing reminiscent of his recent losing
scoring fly. streak. Two weddings of former students
The youthful "goat" of last year's Hubbell retired two batsmen while took place during the past week.
American League defeat, Joe Di Mag- yielding a pass to Bill Dickey and a Dorthy Rose Squires, daughter of
gio, was the defensive hero of the scratch single to Sam West, but then r. and Mrs. Jerome B. Squires, be
game and chiefly responsible for scame the bride of Gerald Rottschaf-
gameandchiflyresonsbleforblew up with a loud report. Rolfes. fer, son of the Rev. William Rott-
breaking up the most threatening triple to the fence in right-center schaffer and Mrs. Rottschaffer at 6
National League attack, in the sixth brought two runs home. Charley Mil. haf
inning. The sophomore sensation's Gehringer's single tallied Rolfe and performed the ceremony. Mrs. Rott-r
fast work at the outset of this frame sent Hubbell to the showers. Cy schaffer was attended by Normal Mil-
held Joe Medwick's hot shot to a Blanton ended the uprising by fan- ler of Ann Arbor. ~
single after it looked certain to be ning Di Maggio and then gave way Mrs. Rottschaffer graduated fromY
good for two bases. Then, with one to a pinch-hitter. St. Joseph's Nursing College and Mr.
run in and men on first and second, Big Lee Grissom, Cincinnati left- Rottschaffer graduated from Hope>
Di Maggio came in fast to take Jim hander, electrified the crowd by fan- College, receiving his Master of Sci-
(Ripper) Collins' pinch single on the ning Gehrig and Earl Averill, but ence degree from the Unitversity and
first bounce and nail the speedy Bur- yielded a run on successive doubles was an instructor here for two years.
gess Whitehead, running for Gabby by Joe Cronin and Bill Dickey. He is now enrolled in the medical r
Hartnett, with a beautiful throw to Van Mungo, whose ailing back was school.E
the plate. insufficient to keep him out of ac- Miss Emily Sue Prussing, daughter
This play cost the Nationals what tion, was touched for the last two of Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Prussing,
looked like a certain run and abruptly American runs, in the sixth. Gehrig's became the bride of George E. Braun,
ended a rally that had Tommy double, which crossed up the defense son of Adam Braun of Ann Arbor at
Bridges on the ropes. by hitting the left-center barrier, 4 p.m. Sunday in Traverse City. The
Dean, greeted with mingled cheers brought home Rolfe, who had walked, Rev. Domas Cochlin officiated. Miss
and jeers as he started in the box for and Gehringer, who had just banged Prussing was attended by Mrs. Glad-
the Nationals,-was touched for four out his third hit. win Lewis as matron of honor and
hits during his three-inning losing Medwick's first hit a double tal- her bridesmaids were Miss Grace
trick but wasn't in trouble until he ewc'frshiadultl
failed bt keept bal toutl o nfGeh lied Billy Herman with the first Na- Hood and Mrs. Leonard Pratt.
failed to keep the ball out of Gehrig's don Ln Mrs. Braun is a graduate of Mich-
reach.Two wee out n ttisnaameLeague run, in the fourth..
reach. Two were out in this frame Hartnett's single, Mel Ottspinc gan State Normal college and Mr.
double and Paul Waner's long fly Braun was graduated from Michigan
drouble andePauloWaer'sng flyth State College and received his master
TRYbBLArKugfh..T heh anotrsr inteofartsdegree from the University.
the sixth, due to hits by Medwick
and Demaree and Mize's long fly,
rts Department during the attack that Di Maggio's
defensive work cut short.
for competition in the following Gross gate receipts of the game
the sports in which you wish to amounted to $28,475.18. more than Men are chumps
half of which will go to the National and women can
Is Required Benevolent Fund for Ball Players. rove it
ent will make drawings and sched- -_proveit
team sports, and provide officials SOCIAL
Notification of opponent and time DANCIN
cpn.DANCING 4j
cipant. I
Toe, tap, acrobatics.
Archery ( ) aught daily. Terrace
rcry( Garden Studio. Wuerthp
Horseshoe Singles ( ) Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
Horseshoe Doubles ( ) 2nd Floor. Open eves. Acomed
( Wal
Squash ( )-Street.
rable Tennis ( )
Badminton ( )>
Codeball ( )
Sigma Delta Psi ( ) \, ,
in space below doubles entries.
s.....................Phone....... . . .

Chemists vs. Yankees
Giants vs. Reds
Tuesday, July 13
Cards vs. Yankees
Chemists vs. Giants
Reds vs. Faculty
Thursday, July 15
Cards vs. Cubs
Yankees vs. Faculty
Chemists vs. Reds
Tuesday, July 20
Cards vs. Faculty
Giants vs. Cubs
Yankees vs. Reds
Thursday, July 22
Cards vs. Reds
Chemists vs. Cubs
Giants vs. Faculty
Tuesday, July 27
Cards vs. Giants .
Chemists vs. Faculty
Yankees vs. Cubs
Murphy Siogns
Bill Providing
Taxing Change
LANSING, July 7.-(P)-A state tax
reform program became law today as
Governor Murphy signed bills chang-
ing the present taxation set-up.
The measures provide for the crea-
tion of a state land office board to
supervisedresumption of tax sales in
1938 and for so-called scavenger
sales in 1940. The latter would be an
auction of all tax delinquent lands
which have reverted to the state.
Those above the Osceola county line
not redeemed will be turned over to
the State Conservation' Department
for recreational or reforestation pur-
poses. Lands in the southern part of
the state will be administered by the
land office board. The board will
have the authority to appraise them
and sell tooriginal owners or other
The new act provides that property
owners whose lands are sold in 1938
or subsequent tax sales will have 18
months in which to redeem the prop-
erty. Property upon which taxes for
1936 and subsequent years are not
paid become subject to tax sale. De-
linquencies for 1935 and prior years
may be retired under the 10-year
amortization plan.
" ?". :iii { a, + ;.;;.,,'. a. ., ^.
w J" +


southern state is represented, and it
is here that Michigan's many south-
ern students find an opportunity to
enjoy entertainment typical of their
own homes.
The Southern Club is an informal
group of students meeting for their
own entertainment in the way that
they most enjoy. Their most import-
ant occasion, and most justly famous,
is their picnic, to be held this year on
July 28. Here their sponsor, Dr.
Purdom, Director of the Bureau of
Occupational Information, cooks a
real southern dinner. At the picnic
this year, they plan also to have sev-
eral entertainers. Another inovation
will be that one member from each
state will be elected to take charge
of the guests from his own state. The
picnic is usually held at Dr. Purdom's
home or at the League, but the plans
ire not yet completed for this year.
The group also meets for an evening
of dancing and games at the League,
and for a watermelon cut.
Dr. Purdom is anxious for all new
students from the South to take part
in the organization, and extended his
invitation for the preliminary meet-
ing tonight, and his assurance of an
interesting summer program.
17th All-City
T ennis Meet
Ann Arbor's 17th annual all-city
tennis tournament, long dominated
by University students, will be held
this year from July 12 to 24, it was
announced yesterday by George Moe,
director of the competition.
Entries, which will be received at
either of the Moe Sports shops, at 711
N. University and 902 S. State, may
6 Q entered through Saturday. Draw-
ings will be made Sunday and firstE
round matches are scheduled for
Palmer Field tennis courts will be
made available except such times as
classes are being held. All semi-finals
and finals will be played at the field.
"Ihp" Sorenson, summer session
student from Elkhart, Ind., is the de-
fending champion in the singles event
and will be back to defend his title
against such proven tournament
players as Leroy Weir, 1935 champion
who is also Ohio and Great Lakes
champion and a member of the na-
tional championship squash doubles
Others expected to enter the com-
petition in both singles and doubles
are Prof. Arthur E. Boak, Prof. Ro-
bert Angell, Dr. John Dorsey and
Chris Mack. In addition to the reg-
ular tournament a novice tournament
in singles and doubles for both men
and women players will be held, with
the winners going to Detroit to com-
pete in the state novice meet July 24
to Aug. 11.

Medical Bureau Can Help."
Reports reaching the local com-
mittee indicate that the campaign to
raise funds to relieve the suffering in
war-torn Spain is meeting with suc-
cess in various parts of the United
States. People of Spanish descent
living in Detroit recently sent $6,000
for medical assistance.
According to a cable just received
by the head of the American Medical
Bureau in New York, the need is un-
limited and immediate. Thousands
of wounded soldiers and civilians
evacuated from Bilbao and Santan-
der are dying for want of such medi-
cal materials as antitoxin, anaesthet-
ics and antiseptics.
Professor Shepard of the Psychol-
ogy Department will be chairman of
the Ann Arbor meeting. Members
of theUniversity community and
townspeople are cordially invited.
The Michigan Dames will hold a
tea at 3:30 p.m. Friday, July 16 in
the League Garden which will be
followed by bridge. There will also
be bridge for the group every Wed-
nesday before the weekly tea dances.
The first bridge party of the season
was held yesterday. Mrs. Roy E.
Joyce is in charge. Wives of stu-
dents and internes are invited to the
BERKLEY, July 7.-(P)-Clyde
Mangus, 31, died Wednesday of in-
juries suffered in an auto accident
near here July 3.

!/ .


Intramural Spo
All men students are eligible
sports. Check on the list belowt
No Entry Fee
The Intramural Sports Departm
ules, furnish equipment needed for
for the contests whei e necessary. T
of play will be mailed to each parti(

Golf .
Tennis Singles
Tennis Doubles
Handball Singles
Handball Doubles

( )
( )
( )

SWhite Broadcloth and
Oxford Cloth - also
. available in Blue, plain
$1.25 each collars - button down
Sizes 132 to 17
or9 Sleeve lengths are limited so
formerly sold at $2.25 it is to your advantage to
each; three for $6.00. ,attend this sale early!
ALL SALES CASH " These shirts are especially






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