THE MICHIGAN DAILY
English Royalty Pays First Visit To France In 25 Years
Another Helen Wills Moody .. or perhaps a potential Helen Jacobs .
or maybe a Dorothy Bundy . . . the up and coming young California
netter ... who knows? At any rate dozens unon dozens of women students
have been taking advantage of the tennis courts at Palmer Field this
past week ... and other dozens . .. both men and women . . . can be
found each day . . at almost any time . . . occupying the role of
spectators . . ah yes the modern trend in recreation . . . and the love
aid the great out-of-doors . . . one has only to trip over behind Mosher-
Jordan and he will see.
First .. . there are those playing in the tournament . . . and said tourney
is really getting under way . .. with people being eliminated each day ...
and a winner will soon come to the fore. Ruth Hatfield defeated Charlotte
Kinney in the second round of the tournament and in the finals Ruth
4ill. play Beatrice Massman . . . Bea defeated Dorothy Maul last year's
women's champion last week . . . three cheers for Bea . . and she will
play against Merida Hobart for the city women's championship at 4:30 p.m.
this afternoon at Palmer Field . . . by the way, Merida another former
tennis champ, has been spending a good share . . . in fact, the majority of
her waking hours . . . at Palmer Field . . . and Bea is over there a lot
too . . . for these two girls are really in earnest.
It will no doubt be a close match with lots for
us spectators . . . and here's wishing luck to
someone . . . or rather, luck to both . . . and
congratulations to the winner.
Now, as to the droves who haunt the tennis
courts . .. . or whose racquets do . . . we find
many who are regular session students ... and
many others who come from all over the coun-
try , and all think tennis a great sport.
Mary Call . . from Jackson . . . plays quite
often . . . and the Redden sisters, Mary and
Fran, play every day. Midge Paine wields a
niean racquet too. Jean Drake . .. a Cleveland miss . . . is getting better
vry dy . .. she plays even more this summer than she did last spring
lich is something. Ginny Zaiser . . a Physical Education major from
the regular session . . . is, a frequenter of the courts . . . as are Mary
Ann Bell and Janet Groft . . . who graduated from the University in
Chucky Whitman . . . a memb4r of the class of '37 . . . from the music
school ... Beulah Kanter . . . Kathryn Mason . . . Jean Baker . . are
others who believe that some excerise a day will make a girl healthy,
wealthy, and wise . . . or something to that effect. Ginny Burchfield and
Rosamond Lang . . . two more Michigan grads..
Margaret Veenboer . . . who was quite a tennis player
when she was an undergrad . . . and who is still in tip
top form. . . Maxine Pryer . . . Elsie Michalke . .. who
likes tournaments ... Gibby Botsford. .. who is equally
skilled in both tennis and badminton Margery
Eddy and Harriet Britton . . . Harriet learned how
to ride a bicycle this past week . . . all have been
playing during the last few days.
As usual, sgolf, swimming, canoeing, and badminton
are popular in spite of the fact that this seems to be
midsemester time for a great mhany students . . . who
said that? .. . Janet Fullenwider .. . who spends every
weekend basking in the sun at some lake or other ...
would say. Peggy Fishley and Helen Jean Buckley were
canoeing Sunday .. . as was Rosemary Neuhaus. Jane
Conlin .. . in between practicing shots on the green at Palmer Field .-
was trying to knit a sweater the other day . . . but she ran out of yarn.
Sybil Cobb and Clare Gray were busy teeing off . . . at the University
Golf Course. Qualifying scores on 18 holes .. . played on the University's
course . .. are to be turned in by Friday evening . . . and then we may
expect something rather noteworthy from that contest . . . some really
fine scores that will show the student body what the femine element can
do . .. no score cards will be so bad that their owners will burn them up
at any rate . . . and that is what one of the better
- .men golfers confessed to doing the other day.
The badminton tournaments are progressing fairly
rapidly . . . Jean Botsford defeated Louise Morse in
F t. 1 l\ / the third round of play in the regular tournament
while Mary Allhouse . . in defeating Allie Beuker
. . . is in a similar position in the beginners' contest
Joyce Cary and Mary Huston have yet to play each other in the first
round of the latter tourney as have Lon Carpenter and Ruth Krause.
And . . if the weather man continues to send rain only during the
night .. and may he continue this most praiseworthy policy. . . the sporting
lady will take more time out in the next few weeks . . . three to be exact
she hopes, she hopes, she hopes.
3 Boxing Divisions Are Affected
By N.Y. Commission's Action
NEW YORK. July 27.--A')-Im- fight never came off and since Lewis
t portant steps affecting three of the persisted in neglecting the Commis-
eight boxing divisions were taken to- sion's ultimatum that he meet Fox,
day by the New York State Athletic today's penalty was imposed.
Commission. I Chairman John J. Phelan said that
1. The light-heavyweight title Held if an elimination tournament is ar-
by John Henry Lewis was declared ranged between Fox, Gainer, Melio
vacant in this state. Bettina of Beacon, N.Y., and Gus
2. The commission declined to ac- Lesnevich of Edgewater, N.J., the
cept Al (Hostile) Hostak, last night's survivor will be recognized here as
conqueror of Freddie Steele, as the champion. It is understood Mike
new middleweight champion of the Jacobs, head of the New Y'rk Hip-
world, podrome, will attempt to make the
King George and Queen Elizabeth are
Enchantress for the first visit of Englis
to New York by radio, shows the Kinga
Georges Bennet. French troops form a:
Swiss Infantry Drilled
.-r. v -t
>; -- Pr
shown at Boulogne, France, as they disembarked from the yacht fil
h royalty to France in 15 years. The photo, transmitted from London i
at left, the Quemn in center, followed by French foreign minister of
n honor guard. Ha
I In Alpine Moves Apparatus Display
Glare-eliminating polaroid sheets
for auto headlights are included in
the display of new apparatus pre-
sented by the Chicago Apparatus Co.
yesterday 'and today in the physics
laboratory of the University High
School. Each year the results of new
researches and new laboratory equip-
ment is shown in this annual display.
The exhibit is under the directionof
Dr. Leslie I. Steinbach, head of the
technical service of the company and
formerly Dean of Sciencg at the Cen-
tral State Teacher College in Indiana.
A new type Tesla coil will be shown
for use in science laboratories. Micro-
projection with the latest type of
projection equipment in this field
will be demonstrated. This latter
will interest teachers of biology as
much as the Tesla coil will appeal
to those interested in physics. Chem-
istry instructors will find the latest
Sdevelopments in certain of their chos-
en fields such as dial type thermom-~
eters, fumeproof bottles, etc., all de-
veloped in this past year.
Instantaneous pictures of vowel
sounds will be demonstrated daily
with the use of the oscillograph, a
new device for showing visually
speech. forms. The application of
this instrument to the study of cur-
rents in electricity will also be shown.
Science students, teachers and ad-
ministrators are invited
To Hear Hammett
Prof. Ralph Hammett of the School
am passes through which these of Architecture will speak ; on the
way. Neutral Switzerland, wary developments of liturgical worship,
s infantry in troop movements architecture and art in the early
church before a meeting of Lutheran
students enrolled in the Summer Ses-
sion at 5:30 p.m. Sunday in Zion Lut-
ollywood To Use heran Parish Hall.
Prof. Hammet has made this field a
Transport Library special study, having visited many of
the interesting cathedrals of Contin-
ental Europe while a student at the
Then Paramount produces its lat- Academy at Rome and while touring
Cecil De Mille moving picture, Europe during the summer of 1936.
iin sfi- Michigan students-
3. A 15-round elimination bout be- """c
x'een Small Montana of San Fran- Le
sco and the Japanese-born Katsuna for
orioka of Canada was suggested as chan
e opening step in a campaign t," ed h
roduce an undisputed flyweight chan
The action against Lewis came as
o surprise. The Negro was "set
own" because of his consistent re-
asal to accept a challenge for a title
out filed February 10 by "Tiger
ack" Fox of Spokane, Wash.
At the time the Fox challenge was
led Lewis sent word to the Com-
ission he was booked for a defense
his title against Al Gainer, New Ree
aven contender in Pittsburgh. This
Tanks would halt at tortuous mounts
soldiers of Switzerland are making their
of the war threats in Europe, drills it,
through the Alps.
Guest Carillonneur Plays H
Second Conceit Tonight
Presenting a program of old favor-
ites, Frederick Marriott, carillonneur W
of the University of Chicago, wiV. play est
styles, draped and cut
out, open or closed toes, HIGH CUBAN
open or closed backs!
MARVELOUS VALUES! or F LAT HEELS
Judges for the costume awarding
of the campus Barn Dance scheduled
to take place from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday in the Union Ballroom have
been announced by Jean Holland,
president of the League.
Dean Byrl F. Bacher heads the list
of the five judges who will award the
prizes, and others will be Miss Ethel
McCormick, social director of the
Summer Session, Elizabeth Shannon,
Frank Oakes and Ivan Parker, in-
structor in the old-fashioned dancing
Costumes for the dance will be
optional. Guests who do not wear
costumes will dress informally. Prizes
will be awarded for the most original,
the most humorous, and the best-
Sister Of Pope Pius
H ALL ER'S
WATCH and OPTICAL
235 S. State Ph. 61"14
hris secondt guest concert on the bel nsl u -aullu, '-gu
of the Charles Baird Carillon at 7 can feel proud of the costuming.
p.m. today from the top of the Burton In connection with the costume de-
sign department, Natalie Visart and
Memorial Tower. 'a friend, Mrs. Gordon Arey, are visit-
The program for the recital will ing the Transportation Library in thel
offer, "Preludium for Carillon," by East Engineering Building, to get
Marriott; "Loch Lomond," an old some of the material stored there on
Scottish folksong; "Du, du liegst mir early railroad history and atmosphere.
Herzen," an old German melody; Miss Visart, whose last movie design-
"Old Folks at Home," by Foster; "Be- ing was for "Buccaneer," is also do-
lieve Me If All Those Endearing ing some work in the Newberry Li-
Young Charms;" a folksong; "Lead brary in Chicago before finishing her
Kindly Light," by Dykes; "In The research into the matter on the west
Gloaming," by Harrison; "Rubens- coast.
march," by Benoit; "Softly Now the
Light of Day," by von Weber; and
"The Last Rose of Summer," by
_________ _______NILAUGH 5s
NOW THRU FRIDAY '::
TheY're Wac~yT ' a
by gUm .:.h'Yar
The continent's melody and
HUMPHREY BOGART - FRANK McHUGH LOUISE comedy queen!
FAZENDA- NAT PENDLETON. PENNY SIN5LETON
___ _ TH,_EAERPENYSIGLTO VICTOR MCLWAN
ALLEN JENKNS THE WEAVER BROS. & ELVIRY
___~and FF6 f6
____ _ . _
Grand buys for week-ends and vacations!
PIay Togs and Swim Suits- Iw
Play suits, culottes, slacks, slack sets, shorts, haltr, odd pieces.. Off
Swin suits of satin lastex, dressmaker cotton, wool. Odd sizes to 42.
Sweaters, Blouses, Jackets and Skirts
Sweaters of string knit and wool, cotton and rayon blousesZ I
,Tru'Kool' and wool skirts, jackets of wool and flannel. Plairt
shades, plaids. Odd sizes to 42. tiff
Summer Suits-an Cotton Desses
Trim linen and TrA-Kool' fabric suits - white, pastels and dark
shades. Sizes 12 to 20 included. Cotton frocks in a wide choice
of fabrics. Sizes 11 to 46.
1.15,1.35 Belle Sharmeer Hose, Special $1,
(No Exchanges or Approvals)
Seldom-sfen sister of Pope
Pius, Camilla Ratti (above) wit-
nessed Vatican ceremony where-
in new Palatine Guards' recruits
took the oath.
..... at $2.00 each
A group of STRAWS. . .at $1.00 each
+ . " _ Si t - J I . -