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July 12, 1938 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-12

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THE MICHIGAN DAILYarams

ETHREE

President Praises Thomas In Swing Through Oklahoma

Summer school being summer school, with plenty of leisure time involved,
Ann Arborites here in vacation are seen in great droves about the city and
its environs, making merry in various ways.
Summer Session dances at the League are always well attended, and
Saturday night was no exception.
Patty Hughes, Betty Nixon. Loren Parlia-
ment, Ruth Roberts and Jack Welty
were all there listening to good friend
Charlie beat it out. Walt Scholes and
Magdelen Collins were there, too. Bud
Cornell and Ida Mae Stitt were among
the dancers on Friday.
People head for Westwood like des-
ert travelers to an oasis these hot sum-
mer nights, and Friday night there was
" a big birthday party in full swing out
there. It was Barry Ratliffe's natal day
and Mary Ellen Wheeler, Libby Hegge,
a Carolyn Coller, Al Lee, Jim Norris, Stan
Moore and Dave Ladd were in the bunch.
Also taking in Mr. Lyman's band that
night were Jean Holland and Ted and
Sue Bragg.
Partyw! arty !
Enjoying a party at a local tap room in these parts one night over the
weekend were Frank Carstens, Pierce Barker, Martha Peters, Rollie Clem-
ehts and Ruth Steinke.
Sports too, have their attractions, it seems. Swimming at Whitmore last
week were Ruth Heald, Steve Filipiak and Lloyd Bertman. Wilfred Reiner,
Tom Nunn, Dick Snell and Art Woods were disporting themselves in a little
light and airy swimming and sailing at Portage Lake recently, and Eleanor'
Bryant, Bunty Bain and John McClean chose to t
get their exercise at Loch Alpine. Paul Pinkerton -
and Mary Bennett vent canoeing Sunday morn-
ihg, and Ken Biederman and Ginny Fulford
thrashed up and down the river all Saturday af-
ternoon.Y
Links Lure Players!
The city golf courses were busy places Saturday. Fee Menefee, Kayl
Steiner and George McCain were all engrossed in conquering the Municipal
Course in the afternoon. Down at one of Detroit's amusement parks a crowd
of people from Ann Arbor was spotted on the roller coaster. By actual countc
they went on the ride three times, and later confessed to have entertained
themselves at the Walled Lake roller coaster shortly before. Tough kids,
those. Bert Katzenmeyer was one of them, and Marvin Taylor was also
spotted wandering morosely among the crowd.
The play Saturday was a sell-out so they say, andE
Bill Gram, Jean Holland, Jane Wlison and Carl Kessler1
I were lucky to get seats for the now classic "Brother
y ~Rat." t

IN THIS CORNER
By MEL FINEBERG
Hold That Cup ... his offspring on a tennis ball ver
shortly.
With more than a slight possibility The up and coming lands are
that Don Budge will wend his tennis Jugoslavia and China. For obvious
way in the general direction of dollars reasons, one of which is lack of
and cents next year, there are many space, we will not attempt to list
who consider our chances of defend- the names of their players. But the
ing the Davis Cup to be more than two countries are at the risk of re-
ingth e Davis p rou be ortha dundency up and coming. If they
just a wee bit precarious, last long enough as countries, these
This may be so. But, in our best two will be definite threats. But
Holmsian manner, we find there they are no immediate threats.
to be more here than meets the
eye. The country to fear is Australia. I
ey. And to go even farther into the spite of the aging Jack Crawforc
classics, we might add that there they've been coming up with kid;
are wheels within wheels. It is these And tennis is a game in which yout
inner wheels we must root out if as well as balls, will be served. Brom
we are to arrive at a universal which. Quist and McGrath (prc
truth.yAgreed? Then we proceed. nounced Jawn J.) are boys that ca
(Poetry purely unintentional but do it.
fits dashed well, don't you think?
Or do you?) But to continue. But still and all it may be that
they can't. There are a couple of
There seems to be a severe drought American kids who are good now
f roug n cro wortennis pl and getting better. Fellows like
Frank Kovacs, whom Budge has
seems to have grown an outstanding taken in hand. If Kovacs cai
racketeer in the last year or two. strengthen his * forehan4d enjough
England, poor thing, has no one. The to bring it near the level of his
stylish Mr. Austin, it is feared, has serve, backhand, and volleying
gone to the well approximately 3 strength, this 18 year old kid can
times too often. And as far as young- reach the top.
sters are concerned, well!
Germany has been afflicted in a Then of course there's Bobby Rigg
Gemiianyj fason n aith iteioneRiggs is ranked second nationally an
similiar, fashion. With their one cleans up yearly while Budei v
really good player, Baron Von cenup yeary wil udge is ove
rallygodpentrtinBaron Von seas. Riggs is good and will get bette
n on n Other lads like Joe Hunt, junic
tration instead of on tennis balls, champion, Joe Fishbach, Julius Hield
the teetolitarian, that is to say, man, are likely lookers and fro
totalitarian state, must depend on these and others of their type ca
Herr Henkel. Herr Henkel is a man come players who will allay the fear
with an excellently severe serve that the Davis Cup may leave thes
but whose backhand, unfortunately, fair shores just as soon as Budge quit
is, as they utter on Delancey Street, amateur tennis. V
"not from the finest."
* * *
Ain't Nuthin' Here . . . cass DNING
l Crea.. Cass& individual in-
struction in aii types
Tennis is one activity where France of dancing. Teachers'
course. open daily dur-.
need not feat Germany and vice ngrsummer Session,
versa. With the passing of LaCoste 10 a.r. to 10 p.m.
Wit th pasin ofLa~stePhone 9695 2nd Floor
and Cochet, 50,000,000 Frenchmen Terrace Garden Studio
have been wrong and will continue to Wuerth Theatre Bldg.
be unless one of the 50,000,000 weans

President Roosevelt, swinging westward across the country to give aid to Congressional supporters in
primary contests, stopped off at Oklahoma City and spoke a good word for Senator Elmer Thomas (right)
who is up for reelection. In center is the President's son Elliott.

4

,' ,,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Uibveratty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

(. :'K.. }

More than 400 guests are said to take in the week-
ly tea dances. Bob May was a host at the last one,
and Bob Mitchell, Mark Cheever, Roberta Chissus,
Jack Overton and Bill Wood were all present and ac-
counted for.

500 Students In
Square Dance

Old-Time
Hit

Swing Provei
At League I

Under the direction of Ivan Parker
more than 500 students "swung
'round and 'round" at the Summer
Session square dance which was held
from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. last night in
the League Ballroom.
Mr. Parker, who is a teacher at a
Ford School in Macon, is very in-
terested in this old fashioned type of
dancing as are the other members of
his family. His father, Ivan Parker,
and his sister, Miss Leona Parker,
furnished the music for the dancing.
Mr. Parker played the fiddle at coun-
try dances many years ago.
Robert May, '39E, general chair-
mar. of the affair, and Jean Holland,
'39, president of the League, seemed

Course Is Offered
In Traffic Safety
(Continued from Page 1)
traffic problems, only a few univer-
sities including Yale, the University
of Wisconsin, the Missouri College of
Mines, and, the University of Michi-
gan-now teach courses devoted sole-
ly to this important study.
Dealing with many of the same
problems encountered in this course,
the National Institute for Traffic
Safety Training will meet at the
University Aug. 8 to Aug. 20 for the
first time for an annual convention
which will feature conferences, dis-
cussions and lectures by prominent
traffic authorities.
to be doing the first square, known
all over the country as the "Figure I
call," with remarkable agility for be-
ginners. Seen dancing the Alemande
Left were Wilma Hilch, Grad., Mary
Bel, '39, and Julian Frederick, Grad.

(Continued from Page 2)
next meeting of the club will take
place Thursday, July 14, at 8 p.m., at
"Le Foyer Francais," 1414 Washte-
naw, on the occasion of the French
National Holiday.)
Mr. Charles E. Koella of the French,
department will speak. The subject of
his talk will be "La France dans le
Monde." Special French music,
games, songs, refreshments.
Membership in the Club is still
open. 'Those interested please see1
Mr. Koella, Room 200, Romance Lan-
guage Building.
Physical Education Luncheon: Dr.'
Jesse Steiner, author of "Americans
at Play," "Research Memorandum on
Recreation in the Depression," et al,
will address the luncheon meeting of
the physical education group Thurs-
day, July 12, at 12:10 p.m. in the
Michigan Union. Make reservations
by calling 2-1939 between 8 a.m. and
5:30 p.m. Price 75 cents.
An opportunity will be offered at
the luncheon to purchase tickets for
the dinner honoring Dr. C. H. McCloy,
past president of the American Asso-
ciation for Health, Physical Educa-
tion and Recreation, to be held Mon-
day, July 18 at 6:30 p.m. in the Michi-
gan Union. Dr. McCloy will discuss
the topic "Progress in Physical Edu-
cation." Tickets may also be pur-
chased for 85 cents of Miss Bell in
Room 4016, University High,.at the
Department of Physical Education
for Women in Barbour Gymnasium,
or the Intramural Sports Department,
Ferry Field.
Russian Language Circle: The sec-
V(eddings
e.. and
Engagements
Conger-Cunningham
Miss Marion Cunningham of New
York City was married July 8 to Sey-
mour Beach Conger, III., formerly of
Ann Arbor and now of New York. The
ceremony, an Episcopal service, took
place in the Church of the Transfigu-
ration in that city and was witnessed
only by immediate relatives of the
couple. Miss Cunningham is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Al-
bert Cunningham of Evansville, Ind.,
while Mr. Conger is the son of Mrs.
Seymour Beach Conger of Ann Arbor
and the late Mr. Conger.
The bridegroom, editorial director
of The Daily in 1931-32, graduated
from the University in the class of
'32 and is at present employed by the
New York Herald Tribune. The bride
received her degree from Vassar in
1936.
Stipe-Smith
The former Frances A. Smith of
Wilmot St. was married to Louis R.
Stipe of Detroit and formerly of Ann
Arbor in a ceremony performed July
9 in the First Methodist church. The
bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin H. Smith of this city and Mr.
Stipe's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam E. Stipe of Detroit.
The bride is a graduate of Michi-
gan State Normal College while the
bridegroom received his degree from
the University where he was a mem-
ber of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He is
employed in resident construction
work in Detroit.
Kloetzel-Gorder
Elizabeth Ann Gorder and Dr. Mil-

ond tea of the Circle will be given on
Friday, July 15, in the Russian room,
21 A.H.
The objective of the Russian Lan-
guage Circle, which was organized
this summer by Lila Pargment and
Professor C. L. Meader of the Rus-
sian Department is to give the stu-
dents of Russian practice in the lan-
guage in addition to the regular stu-
dies, and to thus facilitate their task
of acquiring the richest possible vo-
cabulary within the limited time of
the Summer Session period.
The' last reunion of the Circle took
place on July 8, in the Russian room,
which was decorated in the Russian
style. Around the samovar, the stu-
dents of the Russian language were
practicing their Russian, while the
students of literature heard Profes-
sor C. L. Meader read excerpts from
Gogol's works.
There will be a tea every Friday
during the Summer Session, from 4
to 6:30 p.m. All students interested
in practicing conversational Russian
are cordially invited.
Dames To Be
Hostesses At

Allred Named
.Federal Judge
ByRoosevelt
ABOARD PRESIDENT ROOSE-
VELT'S TRAIN EN ROUTE TO SAN
FRANCISCO, July 11.-(P)--Presi-
dent Roosevelt announced to a cheer-
ing Wichita Falls station crowd to-
day that he had appointed Gov.
James V. Allred of Texas as a Federal
district judge.
The unusual ceremony of present-
ing a new judge with his commission
on a train platform was performed in
Allred's hometown. In appointing
Allred, Mr. Roosevelt said he was
seeking wherever possible to nomin-
ate younger men to positions on the
federal bench.
"As I said two weeks ago, the ef-
forts of the people of this country to
improve our federal judicial system
have succeeded," Mr. Roosevelt said.
"Our principal objectives for the im-
provement of justice are on the way
to be fully attained."
"In line with these purposes," he
continued, "I am seeking, wherever
it is possible, to nominate younger
men to positions on the federal ju-
diciary."
Mr. Kane Won't Cut
Mr. Dekker's Play

Pi Lambda Theta Tea
Is At 4:30 Toi orrow
A tea honoring guests in the Sum-
mer Session education school, will be
given at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
University Elementary School Library
by Pi Lambda Theta, national honor-
ary society for women in education.
Co-chairmen of the affair will be
Betty Balch and Margaret R. Deinzer.
Hostesses for the afternoon will in-
clude Dr. Marguerite E. Hall, Ethel
Hedrick, Doris Clive, Betty Smith,
Margaret Kirkpatrick, Connie Jones,
Olga Wright, Helen Coblentz, Mrs.
Ann Correvont and Charlotte Brigh-
ton.

r

I

11

MARSHALL'S L Y **
CUT - RATE ORUG STORE D O U B L E
231 South State Street 8 Doors North of Kresge's

Electric Fan
$1.75 Value
$19
Guaranteed 1 Year

Lifebuoy Shaving Cream
SCHICK INJECTOR RAZOR
and BLADES
$1.25 Value

All for . .

59c

Y8 V
. >.
; Y

ENDS TONIGHT
Grove"
YEAR'S BEST MUSICAL
FRED MacMURRAY
YACHT CLUB BOYS
TOMORROW

NOW!
Erich Maria
Remarque's
Sequel to "ALL QUIET
ON THE WESTERN FRONT"
4"REE
COM RADES"I

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1

Robert
TAYLOR

Margaret
SULLAVAN

Franchot
TONE

III

i I -A -. 1A , 1&% ,a",ILIM

11

Robert Jill

I

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