100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 17, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SUNDAY, JULY 17, 1938

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Golf Tourney
At Intramural
To Open Today
Brackets And Schedule
Announced For I. 1 I.
Championship Flight
Divot diggers in the Championship
Flight will swing into action tomor-
row at 3:15 a.m. on the University
golf course, when the first round of
the Intramural golf tournament will
be run off.
The rules and regulations of the
tournament are as follows:
I. P.G.A. rules shall govern play
with the following exceptions:
1. Stymies shall not be played.
2. Winter golf shall be played.
3. Competition shall be in match
play over 18 holes.
4. Ball coming to rest in any
shrubbery may be lifted with-
out penalty and dropped over
the shoulder.
II. Out-of-bounds is designated by
fences and white posts.
III. Losers of first matches will be
rescheduled for play in the first
flight tournament.
IV. Winners in each round : please
call your opponents immediately and
arrange for your next round matches.
V. All players: please turn in match
results at the University golf course
or a't the office of the Intramural
Sports Bldg.
The complete first round, with time
of play follows:
E. Allis, Jr., vs. R. Thrall, 3:15 p.m.;
A Ryan vs. C. Stone, 3:20 p.m.; F.
Hull vs. I. Gerson, 3:25 p.m.; E. Bra-
cey vs. R. Clapp, 3:30 p.m.; P. Pfoff
vs. P. Benson, 3:35 p.m.; R. Thorner
vs. E. Hay, 3:40 p.m.; W. Ahern vs.
T. Hird, 3:45 p.m.; I. Burr vs. S.
Chagnon, 3:50 p.m.; J. Secrist vs. G.
Huntington, 3:55 p.m.; J. Tracy vs. G.
Samper, 4 p.m.; C. Neifert vs. L.
McMurray, 4:05 p.m.; G. Norris vs. J.
Barclay, 4:10 p.m.; W. Worley vs. R.
Gift, 4-:15 p.m.; A. Warner vs. R.
Reeves, 4:20 p.m.; G. Robinson D.
Bruce, 4:25 p.m.; A. Sherman vs. J.
Henderson, 4:30 p.m.; C. Neuhaus vs.
E. Osler, 4:35 p.m.; S. Myers vs. S.
Klonoski, 4:40 p.m.
DA(Ci Fm AL
(Continued from Page 2) F

News Of The World As Illustrated In Associated Press Pictures

Imposing, bemedaled Hermann Goering, second only to, Hitler in
Germany, is shown in his role as father, with his wire and their daugh-
ter Edda, born June 2. This is the first picture to be made of the
parents and baby.

"Idiot's Delight'
Heads Week's
Entertainment
(Continued from Page 1)
Thursday "My Dear Miss Aldrich"
with Maureen O'Sullivan in the lead-
ing role, and John Boles in "She Mar-
red an Artist" as a second attraction
are going to be shown. Concluding
the week's double features are Robert
Paige in "Who Killed Gail Prescott,"
and Irene Dunn's hilarious picture
with Doug Fairbanks Jr. entitled "Joy
of Living". The serial enthusiasts will
be pleased to riote that Flash Gordon
will continue to appear through the
week.
The Wuerth also has a week of
double features starting with "e-
becca of Sunnybrook Farm" starring
Shirley Temple. This is to run Sun-
day through Tuesday when a double
feature with Glenda Farrell in
"Blonds at Work" and "Everybody
Sing" with Judy Garland in the lead
role is to be-seen. The week is to be
concluded with "Merrily We Live"
with Connie Bennett starring and
Ann Sheridoi as the beautiful nurse
in "Patient in Room 18".
A series of lectures on Japanese cul-
ture will be delivered by Dr. Shio Sa-
kanishi, of the Orientalia division of
the Library,of Congress ths week.
One will be given at 4:30 p.m. each
day, Monday through Thursday, in
the main auditorium of'the Rackham
graduate school. At 4:30 p.m. Fri-
day in the same auditorium, James
Brown Scott, from the Carnegie En-
doment for International Peace,
will give the final lecture of the week.
His subject will be, "Francisco de Vi-
toria and the Spanish Origin of In-
ternational Law."
The bridge lessons and dancing
classes will be held at the scheduled
times in the League. The secret has
leaked out that one of the week-end
social evenings in the near future will
be turned into a barn-dance. The les-
son in square and country dancing at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow would be a good
opportunity to polish up on rustic
dancing-and it's free to all students.
At 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, the faculty of
the school of music will give its week-
ly concert in Hill Auditorium. A
chance to see the stars through tele-
scopes will be offered by the Students'
Observatory in Angell Hall from 8 to
10 p.m. Friday, which will be visitors'
night up there.
Two excursions have been sched-
uled, the first group leaving Ann Ar-
bor at 1 p.m. Wednesday for Green-
field Village. Special busses will take
the party to Ford's Village and bring
them back at 5:45 p.m. Excursion
number eight in the summer series
will be to the General Motors proving
ground and laboratories at Milford.
The trip will begin at 9 a.m. Satur-
day, and will end at 3 p.m.
LEARN
TO DANCE U
Social Dancing taught
daily. Terrace Garden
Dancing Studio,wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
Second Floor-

Mayor Ficrello H. LaGuardia gave Howard Hughes a hearty handshake as the famed flyer disembarked
in New York from his round-the-world-in-four-days hop. Hughes' plane, sporting the title, "New York Wprld's
Fair of 1939," was probably the best bit of advertising Gotham's"Fair will get, incidentally.

is the subject of Dr. Shio Sakanishi's
lecture on Monday afternoon at 4:30
in the Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Building.
"Apparently Supernormal Informa-
tion" will be the title of a lecture by
Dr. John F. Thomas and Mr. C. T.
Andersen of the Detroit Board of
Education, Monday, July 18, at 8 p.m.
in the Natural Science Auditorium.
This lecture is under the auspices of
the Parapsychology Club.
Dr. Erich Hylla of Berlin, Germany
will lecture at 4:05 p.m. Monday in
the University High School Auditor-
ium on "The Youth Movement."
Men's Education Club. Monday
night there will be no meeting of the
Men's Education Club at the Union
because the club will join with the
Women's Education Club in their car-
nival at the Women's Athletic Bldg.
Lectures in Protein Chemistry: Dr.
Vincent du Vigneaud, Professor of
Biochemistry in the Medical School
at George Washington University,
will lecture at 2 p.m., July 18-21 in-
clusive in Room 303 Chemistry Bldg.
The subjects of the four lectures are
as follows:
July 18, Homocystine and Its Re-
lation to the Intermediary Metabol-
ism of Methionine and Cystine in the
Body.
July 19, Excursions into the Field
of Stereo-Biochemistry.
July 20, Studies, on'the Sulfur of
Crystalline Insulin and on Certain
Aspects of the Chemistry of the
Blood-Pressure-raising and the Uter-
ine-contracting Hormones of the
Posterior Lobe of the Pituitary
Gland.
July 21, Carnosine and Anserine.
Mathematics Club will meet Tues-
day, July 19, at 3 p.m., in Room 3201
Angell Hall. Professor A. T. Craig
will speak "On Certain Linear and
Quadratic Forms in Statistics." Prof.
L. C. Karpinski will speak on "Mathe-
matical Collections in the University
of Michigtn Library."
Grand Rapids Picnic, Hamburg Fry
at Dexter Park, Tuesday, July 19, 6
p.m. Everyone from Grand Rapids
invited. Ask any Grand Rapids stu-
dent for particulars.
Education Students Interested in
the Ed.D. A short meeting of those
interested in the Ed.D. degree in edu-
cation will be held at 5:10 p.m., Tues-
day, July 19, in the East Conference
Room on the third floor of the Rack-
ham Building.

Police are shown hustling away a woman demonstrator in Jerusalem during disorders that broke out June
29, following the hanging of Ben Joseph, 19-year-old Jew accused of firing on an Arab bus. Joseph was
the first Jew hanged under the British administration of Palestine. Riots between Jews and Arabs have led
to more than 30Q casualties in the Holy Land.

A laughing, jeering throng of approxmately 3,000 persons paraded
before the Federal Building in Steubenville, 0., flaunting banners
attacking the Natonal Labor Relations Board and protesting the- ex-
pulsion of a Weirton Steel Co. attorney from the board's hearing
against the company. Note straw-stuffed dummy of Labor Board
Board Examiner Edward G. Smith, hanged in effigy from hotel window
at top of picture.
Airman Hughes Has Varied Career

(Continued from Page 1)
hobby, if not profession, he has had
but a few crack-ups, all of a minor
character. Hughes lays his luck to
the utmost scientific preparation for
all his races. Every one of his flights,
except his first at the age of 14 have
been carefully planned in every phase
far in advance.
Hughes began his phenominal
career of record-breaking in 1935
but had spent the three years previ-
ous exclusively in preparation for his
record-smashing feats. In Septem-
ber, 1935, he broke the world's land
speed record over the National Avia-
tion Association official course at
Santa Ana, Cal. ,with a plane built
by his own company at the amazing
speed of 350 m.ph. in April 1936,
the millionaire speed demon broke
the transcontinental record flyng
from Los Angeles to New York in nine
and a half hours. In April of the
same year he eclipsed the New York
begiven by Professor C. S. Schoepfle
on Wednesday, July 20 at 4:15 p.m.
in the amphitheatre of the Horace
H. Rackham School of Graduate Stu-
dies. - Subject: Discovery and De-
velopment of Synthetic Dyes. All in-
terested are invited.
A luncheon of the Graduate Con-
ference on Renaissance Studies will
be held at the Michigan Union Thurs-
day, July 21, 12:15 p.m. Professor Al-
bert Hyma will speak on "Calvin and
the Rise of Capitalism." Make reser-
vations at the English Office, 3221
A - 1..f t T. -1 ,

to Miami mark with a flying tine of
four hours and a half and also the
Los Angeles to Chicago record. 1
As a result of his contributions to
super-speed air transportation young
Hughes was offered the Harmon tro-
phy, most coveted of air awards, by
President Roosevelt in behalf of the
Ligue Internationale des Aviateurs.
Earlier this year Grover C. Whalen,
president of the New York World's
Fair, appointed Hughes aeronautical
director of the Fair.
Hughes hardly looks the lot of the
sportsman that he is. Slightly deaf,
and extremely nervous, and thin, he
reaches the gangling height of six
foot three. He doesn't smoke but
drinks moderately. His consistently
indifferent dressing has made him
"the dispair of American tailors." Al-
though he likes to call himself as
an aviator-sportsman, he is outstand-
ing for wide knowledge of the tech-
nology of flying. He is generally
thought the most scientific minded of
aviators with the exception of Col.
Charles A. Lindberg.
MAJESTIC
Now Showing!
overwhelming Adventure!

Country Dance.
I s Tomorrow
"Bohemian Night' is the official
title of the social evening to feature
country dancing which will be spon-
sored by the Women's Education Club
at 8 p.m. tomorrow evening in the
Women's Athletic Building, it was
announced last night by Miss Ruth
Sherwood, publicity chairman. All;
men and women students of the Sum-
"PRINCESS CHIC"
Foundations
Styled by HICKORY
"with that artful uplift"
s
$350
BEAUTIFUL - YOUTHFUL
CONTOUR CONTROL
All-in-one restraintwith no sacri-

mer Session are invited to attend. The -
program will include such games as
bowling, golf, shuffle board, table ten-
nis, darts, quoits, and other indivi-
dual'activities. Upstairs there will be
handicraft activities such as silhou-
ettes, soap carving and modeling.

Week-end
PEFETWonders!.
PERFECT CLOTHES for gay week-ends. gayer vaca-
tions! We know .. . we've put all of them through
their paces! Crisp and practically wil-tIess, they play
up your best figure lines . . and they wash well, wear
well ... pack in no space at all!

3 .
J
( . i L[

VITAL POINT -
Priced for July Clearance

SPECTATOR FROCKS
Attention-attracters! Cool, femi-
nine frocks . . White, Pastel.
JULY CLEARANCE PRICES
as low as $5.00
CRISP COTTONS
Cottons so crisp and pretty, they
give you that freshly tubbed look
in the hottest- weather ! Swisses,
sheer lawns, seersuckers, novelties
Darling styles. White, Pastels,
Prints. Misses' and Women's sizes
1 1-46. 2
JULY CLEARANCE PRICES
asAYow as $2100 .UT,
PLAY' SUITS,

RUDY VALLEE y
ROSEMARY LANE - HUGH
HERBERT -ALLEN JENKINS/
, fx'k;-A.,

CULOTTES

and SLACKS

i

.j..I-.

01 d'

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan