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July 16, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-16

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Ass THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA R

U

Girls' Summer
'Dirndls Have
Men On Ropes,
By CARL PETERSEN
Not so long ago there 'appeared in.
the Daily an article which stated,,
from a feminine standpoint, the
grievances the fairer sex bears in re-
gard to the choice of summer wearing
apparel on the part of local men.
Now it so happens that the grie-
vances are by no means limited to the
fawirer sex..
With the advent of summer said
fa.irer sex has reversed its customary

'Reading,'Riting And 'Rganization Are Unionists Three "R's"

Yanks Win, Increase Lead
NEW YORK. July 15.-A)-The day behind the effective pitching of
Yankees stretched their winning Larry French, defeating the Phila-
streak to' five straight and boosted1 delphia Phillies. 4 to 13, before a Ladies

their American League lead to a game
and a half today by blanking the De-
troit Tigers, 3 to 0, in their second
abbreviated contest in as many days.
The Yanks tallied a run in the first
on Rolfe's single, Tommy Henrich's
double and Joe DiMaggio's fly. They
added their second in. the fourth on
singles by Lou Gehrig and Bill Dickey
and Joe Gordon's infield out, and
wound up the scoring in the fifth with
a run on a walk, Rolfe's single and
DiMaggio's grounder.
INDIANS LOSE
PAILADPKLPHIA. July 15.-(,?)i -
Buck Ross won his fourth game of
the season for the Athletics today,
gaining a 5 to 4 victory over Cleveland
when his teammates staged a three-
run rally in the eighth.
The Indians broke a 2-2 tie in their
half 'of the eighth when Hal Trosky
doubled to score Heath and Averill,
only to see the A's rally with two out
in the last half of the inning..

Day crowd of 21,968.

I

tenden
appea
bare
.', tende
of clot
ye a r
misses
on at
opposi
~many
thatt
summ
wome
no wa
blema
., accom
lustrat
Howev

ncy toward.
ring in a
(no pun in-
d) minimum
thes and this
' s crop of
s seems bent
ttaining the
ite extreme.
wasn't s o
years go
the accepted
er attire for
n presented
,rdrobe Pro-
at all, as the
apanying il-
tion shows.
ver it seems

AT LAST!'
ST. LOUIS. July 15.-A/P--The St.
Louis Cardinals broke an eight-game
losing streak today with a 10 to 6
victory over the Boston Bees.
Snead And Runyan
Reach P.G.A. Final
At Shawnee Links
SHAWNEE-ON-DELAWARE, Pa.,
July 15.-UP)-Little Paul Runyan
and slugging Sam Snead today
reached the title round of the Na-
tional P.G.A. championship, and to-
morrow will match accuracy and keen
putting against power and length
in the 36-hole final over the Shawnee
Country Club course.
They won by widely divergent
routes. Runyan, the 1934 champion,
beat Henry Picard of Hershey, Pa.,
4 and 3. and Snead turned back Jim-
niy Hines of Great Neck, N.Y., 1 up.
Runyan won the first hole of the
morning round and stayed out front
for the rest of the match. Snead,
taking a 6 on the par 5 17th in the

Voters Will Decide
On Loan For School
Electors of the Ann Arbor school
district will meet July 26 to vote upon
the question of raising an $82,500
bond issue to be used as part payment
in the construction of a new north-
side elementary school. A petition
for $67,500 in PWA funds to cover
:he balance of the cost of the pro-
posed $150.000 school is now in gov-
ernment hands, and it is considered
that the willingness of local tax-
payers to bear a share of the cost
burden will influence official decision
in making the grant.
The election, originally scheduled
only in case of success of the local
petition, was set for this month iol-
lowing a recent communication from
PWA officials. Also to be considered
at the July 26 meeting will be the
question of authorizing the increase
of the 15-mill tax limitation by .5
(mill over a five-year period, 1939-
43.
moi'ning to go to lunch one down,
came back in the afternoon to wipe
out Hines' lead on the 19th, go 2 up
at 27 holes, and win the match with
an eagle on that same hole that had
been so costly four hours earlier.
Both Sam and Paul were deadly
accurate on. the greens. Sam had 12
one putters in 36 holes and Runyan
nine in 33 holes.

that as the years mount up so does
the amount of wearing apparel with
which ladies seem bound to burden
themselves.
Progressing from the pleasant state
of near-nudity which the little lady
in the first illustration is enjoying, we
next see to what lengths the modern
lady will sacrifice comfort for what
she be?eve to be style.
Now this thing in the next illustra-
tion, according to the style books, is
called a dirndl, which is about as
appropriate a
name as any.
T h e principle
of the outfit is
an emulation of
what European
mountain wo-
men have been
trotting around
in since time
i m m e m o rial.
The skirt con-
tains about a
country mile of
cloth which is
e x p e ted to
swirl gracefully
a r o und the
knees but us-
ually achieves
only a dispiri-
ted droop.
If it isn't striped, it's flowered. If
it isn't flowered it presents what
seems to be a panorama view of an
electrical storm. But the worst part
of the whole outfit is usually the
color. Are these dresses carried out in
carefully blended colors that com-
bine harmoniously to please the eye?
On the contrary, the clash of hues
ranging from one end of the spectrum
to the other will induce in the hardest
soul P-1 ihe feelings of one afflicted
with locijaw and a terrific case of
mal cein(r.
These dirn dls if they are to be
worn for the best results should be
donned when going out into the rain.
The reason for this is that a raincoat
is usually worn when going out into
the rain and can as well protect the
rain from the dirndl as protect the
dirndl from the rain. The point to
remember, girls, is that dirndls worn
under a large and ample coat are
okay,

"Reading, 'Riting and 'Rganization" are the three R's for these steel workers at the Steel Workers' Organ-
izing Committee school at Camp Davis in Somerset County, Pennsylvania. Charts devoted to "Labor Unity,"
"Union Structure," and "How to Conduct a Local Campaign" adorn the walls, while the tables carry union
literature. The men spend a week in "school" with a swimming poul handy for recess time.

_ it

N I I

IN THIS CORNER
By MEL FINEBERG

I

In The Majors

l

I

-

A Saginaw Saga..
Bill Watson who hails from Sagi-
naw, found out what his townsfellows
think of him at an appreciation din-
ner given in his honor Tuesday night.
SBill, as any Saginaw youngster
will tell you, reported for high
school track as a sophomore weigh-
ing 130 pounds. Imagine Bill Wat-
son at 130 pounds. But by the end
of his senior year Bill had won state
championships in the shot, broad
jump and the high jump. His shot
put mark, which broke a 40 year
record, still stands.
According to Charley Hoyt who at-
tended the dinner Watson is the
"greatest all-around athlete in the
world today". Said Hoyt, "I know of
no athlete who can do so many things
so well as Bill. I do not believe he has
yet reached his peak. I expect Bill
will do even greater things for us next
year as captain." All of which points
for a very profitable year for Michi-
gan track hopes next year.
Besides being a track star, Wat-
son proved his versatility by croon-
ing a couple of ditties. Can't you
just see Big Bill warbling in the
night. On top of all this, admirers
of the Saginaw star presented him
with three checks as "tokens of
esteem."
Watson will stop in New York for
the Hibernian Games . at Randalls
Island where he will compete in his
favorite events, the shot put, the
broad jump and the discuss. Then
next Wednesday he will set sail for
England as a member of a picked
A.A.U. squad.
* * *
Corner Stones.. .
American League sentiment ex-..
pressed by Johnny Allen who con-

siders himself a dangerous hitter: "I
think I'll pitch a few more years in
the American League and then round
out my career as a hitter in the Na-
tional."
In the 5th inning of the Yankee
game on July 14th Flash Gordon
made his first error since June 26
In that time, Joe handled a 100
chances perfectly. Any New Yorker
will gladly volunteer the informa-
tion that Gordon is a better second
baseman than is Charley Gehrin-
ger.
Burt Smith, defenseman on the
hockey team and varsity hurler, is
back in Summer Session trying to
graduate, Smith last June was signed
by the Boston Red Sox but Burt
passed it over for the present because
he wants his degree. He is pitching
for the Altes Lager team in Detroit.
Herm Fishman, another varsity
pitcher, who was signed by the Sy-
racuse Chiefs in the International
League, has been farmed out to
Albany in the Eastern League.
Johnny Gee, pitcher here two years
ago, is still going strong for these
same Syracuse Chiefs. He is pitch-
ing about 630 ball which isn't so
bad for a freshman in a double A
league.
Best crack of the week, of many
weeks in fact, was in the SEP. In his
defense of the National League, J.
Roy Stockton calls the junior circuit
"Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs"
which isn't so far off.
Lefty Grove's arm went dead and
the Boston Red Sox will be in a bad
way if it doesn't recover soon. If we
are to believe the AP story in the New
York Herald Tribune, Grove is all
through as a pitcher. We quote: "The
once mighty fireball arm of Bob
(Lefty) Grove lay lilmpl ltolnilght
and the career . . ." Wow, that is
serious.
Education Students Take
Advisory Inventory Tests
Advisory Inventory Tests will be
given all students in the School of
Education who have completed less
than eight hours of graduate work on
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock and
Saturday morning at 9 o'clock in the
University High School auditorium.
This is the second summer the edu-
cation school faculty has sponsored
such tests, which are designed to de-
termine special needs and interests of
individual students. Results of the
test will have no academic signifi-
cance but will be retainedefor the in-
formation of the Committee on Grad-
uate Study in education. Approxi-
mately 500 students are expectec. to
take the test.
FOREST FIRE RAGES
SEATTLE, July 15-(M)-A wind-
whipped 15,000-acre forest fire today
raged uncomfortably close to Ryder-
wood, "world's largest logging camp,"
and a few persons left the town of
1,200 population.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L
New York...........47 27
Cleveland .............45 28
Boston ..............44 30
Washington ............41 39
Detroit ...............38 41
Chicago .................32 37
Athletics.............29 44
St. Louis ..............22 52
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L
Pittsburgh............45 27
New York............48 29
Cincinnati............42 32
Chicago..............41 35
Boston...............34 35
Brooklyn.............33 43
St. Louis ..............30 43
Philadelphia ...........21 50

Pet.
.635
.616
.595
.513
.481
.464
.397
.297
Pct.
.625
.623
.568
.539
.493
.434
.411
.296

DODGER'S WIN
PITTSBURGH, July 15.-W)-Luke
(Hot Potato) Hamlin cooled off the
Pirates today and pitched the Brook-
lyn Dodgers to a 9 to 4 victory over
the National League leaders.
GIANTS SNAP STREAK
CINCINNATI, July 15.-RP)-John-
ny Vander 1MIeer's jinx over the New
York Giants ended today. After
three straight setbacks at the hands
of the double-no-hit sensation, the
National League champions beat him
and the Reds, 3 to 2, to climb within
twod percentage points of the loo~p
CUBS STILL HOT
CHICAGO, July 15.--(P)-Chicago s
Cubs continued their revived play to-
CROP CAUSES ALARM
LONDON, July 15-(P-Represen-
tatives. of 16 of the world's leading
wheat producing nations, meeting
today ata session of the Internation-
al Wheat Advisory Committee,, were
understood to have expressed alarm
concerning an expected huge world
wheat crop.

I

DARK STRAWS
A Group of WHITE FELTS at $2.95

SPECIAL SALE of All

.,_.s...e,

DANA RICHARDSON
309 South State Street -- At the Dillon .Shop

I

i

Ouster Rumor
Looms Abovte
Grimm's Hecad
CHICAGO, July 15.--AP)--Rumors
-This being the season for "firing"
managers of fading ball clubs-
boomed today over the graying head
of Charlie Grimm.
Bewildering confusion surrounds
the future of the Chicago Cubs' pilot,
whose team has skidded from near
the top of the National League stand-
ings down to fourth place. "Manager
for a day" apparently was his latest
title, despite the two victories scored
yesterday over Philadelphia which
snapped a six game losing streak.
"Charlie will manage the team at
least until tomorrow," said owner P.
K. Wrigley with a smile as he emerged
from his latest conference with
Grimm.
Later he said he "wouldn't fire
Charlie unless I found a better man-
agir, and I haven't found a better one
yet." He emphasized, however, that
he was not going to "back Charlie up"
by offering to renew his contract at
this time.
The tip which touched off the blast
of Grimm ouster reports cracked
through the town yesterday. It had
Catcher Gabby Hartnett taking Char-
lie's job. While Wrigley has said heI
would go outside his team if he ever
did select a newpilot, he admitted to-
day he might change his thoughts
along that line. The leading Cub
"candidates." apparently, were Hart-
nett, Tony Lazzeri and second base-
man Bill Herman.
OBSERVATORY TO BE OPEN
Saturday, July 16, from 8 to 10 p.m.
will be Visitors' Night at the Stu-
dent's Observatory on the roof of An-
gell Hall, it was announced last night'
by M. G. Slattery of the Summer
Session office. All Summer Session
students may attend, but it is not
open to the general public.

1950

Classified Directory

SILVER LAUNDRY-We call for and
deliver. Bundles individually done,
no markings. All work guaranteed.

liver. Phone 4863 for other prices
1x

when you buy,. a new stove today!

TYPING - Neatly

and accurately

Phone 5594, 607 E. Hoover.

3x

TYPING - Neatly and accurately
done. Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St.
Dial 5244. 2x
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 5x
FOR RENT-Furnished apartment
with private bath and shower. Also
large double and one single room
with adjoining lavatory. 422 E.
Washington Phone 8544 39x
DRESS MAKING and Alterations.
Mrs. Walling. 118 E. Catherine.
Phone 4726. 34x
STUDENTS or family laundry.
Shirts 12 cents. Call for and de-

done. Reasonable rates. Barbara
Grill 719 Tappan. Dial 3025 37x
EXPERT TYPING-done neatly and
accurately. Rates reasonable. Miss
DeWitt 114 N. Ingalls Ph. 3130
42x
EXPERT TYPING-Correct form.
Thesis work. Reasonable rates. Mr.
Walters 435 Thompson St. Ph.
8632 35x
TYPING - Barthell's Book Store
1216 S. University Call 3712 or
4436 36x.
TYPING - Experienced. Reasonable
rates. Phone 8344. L. M. Heywood
43r
FOR SALE-Underwood noiseless
typewriter, cost $135. Like new. $40.
Phone 3917. 44x

Electric cooking is the up-to-the-minute
cooking method in use .oday. The
modem electric range represents the
last word in fine cooking equipment.
But what about -tomorrow?
Twelve years is the average length
of time a family keeps a stove. This
means that the stove you buy today
will be cooking for you in 1950. If you
buy an ELECTRIC range, you can be
sure that it will be as modern then as
it is now. The trend is to electric cook-
ing: Sixty thousand of your neighbors
now cook electrically. Last year alone,
10,000 families in and around Detroit
switched to electric cooking.
What 'are the reasons for this rapidly
growing popularity? An electric range
offers 6 proven advcintages that you get
in no other stove:
(1) CLEANLINESS-An electric range
cooks with pure heat from a glowing
wire-heat as clean as sunlight. - Your
kitchen walls and curtains stay fresh
for a much longer period of time, with
less frequent redecorating. Cooking
utensils remain bright and shiny after
long use.

(2) COMFORTABLE COOKING - An
electric range will not raise the kitchen
temperature even one degree, no matter
how warm the weather. It is a boon
during the hot summer months.
(3) BETTER FLAVOR-Electric cooking
has a deliciously different flavor - a
natural flavor in foods. Meats and
vegetables cook to melting tenderness
in their own juices. _4
(4) WATERLESS COOKING - The
waterless cooking method seals-in
precious minerals and important food
values. On an electric range, vege-
tables are steam-cooked: l1f-a-cup yof
water is ample.
(5) MORE LEISURE-rAnelectric range
is time-saving ,. it gives you extra
hours of freedom away from the kitchen.
(6) MODERN COOKING-This modern
cooking method is fast, simple, safe-
and convenient. Snap the switch and
start to cook. Thanks to the accurate
oven heat control, you can get the same
perfect baking results time after time,
without guesswork.
Let your dealer tell you about these fea-
tures of the 1938-model electric ranges.

'A

/

-

-

ONLY AN fEECTRIC RANGE GIVES YOU. ALL THESE IMPORTANT FEATURES
~1 ~.-..,
tII :xeII

.. K i

I i 1

It

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