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 29, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1939

Rain Postpones
Play In City's
Tennis Games
Today And Monday Are
Dates For Final Matches;
Men's Doubles Today
Yesterday's showers postponed
much of the action in the closing
rounds of the local City tennis tour-
naments until today and Monday.
The mixed doubles final between
the teams of Dorothy Maul-Chris
Mack and Mary Christenson-Jack
Gray scheduled for yesterday was put
over until Monday at 5 p.m. at Pal-
mer Field.
Another hitch came in the Men's
Doubles division when a lagging quar-
terfinal match between Guy Gar-
lough-Merlyn Schultz and J. F.
Thomson-Joe Livers was held over
until 11 a.m. today at Ferry Field,
pending the arrival of Schultz from
the East.
The winner of this encounter will
tackle Jack Gray and Edward Mor-
ris at 3 p.m. today at Palmer Field.
The other semi-final round, sched-
uled for the same time and place,
will see two Varsity netters, John
Kidwell and Tom Slattery, take on
Marvin Bacon and Chris Mack.
Summary:
Quarterfinal round: Bacon-Mack
defeated Angell-Angell 6-1, 6-1; Kid-
well-Slattery defeated McClusky-
McClusky 6-4, 6-2; Gray-Morris de-
feated McNabb-Panzarella 6-2, 6-2.
Meanwhile finalists have been de-
termined in the Women's Novice
Singles diyision of the current City
championships.
Jean Johnson, after surviving a
three-set quarterfinal tussle with
Fritzie Waldron, quickly disposed of
her next opponent, Inga Mauerhof,
by a score of 6-2, 6-3 to enter the
last round.
Equally decisive was the victory of
the other finalist, Beatrice Massman,
Grad., who took Dorothy Gardiner,
Grad., into camp in straight sets to
the tune of 6-2, 6-3. In a previous
round Miss Massman eliminated Fran
Redden at 6-3, 6-3. The final match
is scheduled for 4 p.m. Sunday at
Palmer Field.
Summary
Quarterfinal round: Dorothy Gar-
diner defeated Nan Bonisteel 6-4, 10-
8; Beatrice Massman defeated Fran
Redden 6-3, 6-3; Inga Mauerhof de-
,feated Katherine Lemon 6-0, 6-0;
Jean Johnson defeated Fritizie Wal-
dron 4-6, 6-3, 6-0.
Semifinal round: Beatrice Mass-
man defeated Dorothy Gardiner 6-2,
6-3; Jean Johnson defeated Inga
Mauerhof 6-2, 6-3.
Women Golfers
Start Tournament
A picked team of women students]
will play 18 holes of golf against a
team which includes members of the
Women's Physical Education Staff]
and out-of-town golfers at 9:15 a.m.]
tomorrow on the Ann Arbor Golf
Course.
Miss Hilda V. Burr is captain of
the Staff team which she selected,
and Dorothy Gardiner is captain of
the opposing team. Other members
of the Gardiner team in order of
line-up are Elsie Michalke, Mary
Johnson, Catherine Sanders, Eva Mc-
Cheskey and Corrinne Killinger.°
'Dewey Day' In Owosso
OWOSSO, Mich., July 28.-'_)-
The Shiawassee County Fair at Co-
runna will observe "Dewey Day" Aug.
17- in honor of Owosso's native son,
Thomas E. Dewey.

Local Ballads
Are Published
By University
"Ballads and Songs of Southern
Michigan," a volume revealing much
of the social background and culture
of the southern peninsula of the
state, has just been published by the
University of Michigan Press.
Compiled and edited by Emelyn E.
Gardner and Geraldine J. Chicker-
ing, of Detroit, the book contains 201
songs and ballads that have been
popular in the rural communities of
the state. The songs included are
limited to "native traditional Michi-
gan folk songs in the English tongue"
and were assembled for the most part
from resident singers in Kent, Ionia,
Kalkaska, Macomb, Arenac, Huron,
and Ogemaw counties.
Included in the collection are 28
of the Child ballads that migrated
from across the ocean to Michigan
and several score of other songs of
English, Scottish, and Irish origin.
Among the Child ballads are such old
favorites as "Lady Isabell and the
Elf Knight," "Lord Lovel," "Barbara
Allen," and the "Lowlands Low." One
of the most recent folk songs to be
found in the book describes the fate
of Floyd Collins in the 1925 Ken-
tucky cave tra edy. All the songs in
the 501-page Volume are arranged in
groups on unhappy love, happy love,
war, disaster, crimes, and humorous
episodes.
The book is illustrated with pen and
ink drawings of Michigan country
scenes by Wilfred B. Shaw, director
of the University's Bureau of Alumni
Relations and a well known Michigan
artist.
it

Two Lectures
Are Highlights
For Linguists
Summer Visitors Hear Of
Algonkian Study And
See Films Of Larynx
(Continued rrom Page 1)
tute of Human Relations. The only
difference remaining is confined to
the final elements of certain verb
forms, the indicative suffix "-s", for
instance, being used only by male
speakers.
The curious conflict between tone
and melody in a song of a tonal
language was both described and il-
lustrated with phonograph recording
by Kenneth L. Pike, a research work-
er with the Mixteco language of
southern Mexico and a member of the
faculty of the Summer Institute of
Linguistics in Arkansas.
Dr. Charles Hockett, a recent schol-
ar in the Amerindian field, pre-
cipitated a discussion with his rais-
ing a question as to the satisfactory
classification of the stop phonemes
in the Ojibway dialect spoken on
Walpole Island in Michigan.
Utilizing the time reserved for
Prof. L. L. Rockwell of Colgate Uni-
versity, who was prevented by illness
from coming to the meeting, Prof.
Hans Kurth of Brown University,
director of the Linguistic Atlas of
the United States and Canada, sum-
marized the Atlas findings with re-
spect to the distribution of the dis-
tinction between such homologous
pairs as "mourning"-"morning,"
"hoarse"--"horse," and "four"-"for."
In the South Atlantic states as far
north as the Potomac, and in the
New England area, such pairs are
differentiated, said Dr. Kurath, by
most speakers. In the Middle At-
lantic area, however, and extending
northward to an undetermined dis-
tance, this differentiation is not made.
There most speakers pronounce
"morning" and "mourning" exactly
alike. Surveys undertaken two years
ago in England by Dr. Guy Lowman,
Linguistic Atlas field , worker, sug-
gest that the differentiatioi has its
basis in the folk speech of southern
and central England outside of Lon-
don. Investigation still must be made,
Dr. Kurath observed, to determine
the origin of the lack of differentia-
tion, a phenomenon which appears
to be on the increase.
Between the afternoon and evening
sessions members of the Society en-
joyed an informal dinner at the
Michigan Union.

p

ICTU&

RE

N

A twenty-five acre arboretum rivalling in beauty any in Michigan is
the result of a project started at Hillsdale College four years ago with
labor provided by needy students on the National Youth Administration
Student Aid program. The above picture is a view of the observatory
which overlooks the rock garden.

Football season isn't so far away when Iasi year's stars get lined up
for pro games. Here's Sid Luckman, Columbia passing ace, putting his
name on a contract for George Halas, Chicago Bears owner.

In The, Majors

!I

s

t

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W. L.
New York...... . ..65 25
Boston ..............55 33
Chicago.. ...........51 41
Cleveland ............47 41
Detroit ............ .45 46
Washington.... ....38 56
Philadelphia .......... 34 54
St. Louis............25 64
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 3, Detroit 0
Washington 2, Cleveland 0
New York 2, Chicago 1
St. Louis 11, Boston 6
Saturday's Games
Detroit at Philadelphia
Chicago at New York.
Cleveland at Washington
St. Louis at Boston

Pet.
.722
.625
.554
.534
.495
.404
.386
.281

I~

Dr. Allan Dafoe has been sued by
Oliva Dionne, asking that the doc-
tor reimburse - quints' estate for
revenue gained by contracts in-
volving quints' names.

NATIONAL LEAGUE1
W. L. Pet.
Cincinnati............56 30 .651
Chicago. ........49 43 .533
St. Louis.............46 41 .529
Pittsburgh............45 41 .5231
Brooklyn.............43 43 .5001
New York ............. 42 46 .477
Boston ................41 47 .466c
Philadelphia ...........26 57 .313
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 7, Pittsburgh 1z
Chicago 5, New York 41
Brooklyn 5, St. Louis 4
Philadelphia at Cincinnati, rain.
Today's Games ,
New York at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (2).
Boston at Pittsburgh
Brooklyn at St. Louis
BAPTISTS HEAR BRITISHER
ATLANTA, July 28.-OP)-A Bri-:
tish churchman's appeal for Chris-
tians to make safe the religious foun-
dations of a true democracy" brought
prompt dissent today from Italian and
German-speaking messengers to the
Sixth Baptist World Congress.

Bill Renner To Marry
Youngstown Girl, Aug.

12

The romance of Michigan-"Land of Hiawatha"-is aptly proved by the tremendous volume of tourist
business done each year. Filled with lakes, falls, riv ers, forests, parks, historic remnants of pioneer days
and steeped in Indian lore, Michigan each year attracts visitors from all parts of North America and this
business is second only to the automotive industry in state income. The job of maintaining all this includes
the construction and servicing of numerous roadside parks, picnic tables, rest rooms, tourist information
booths, rustic markers, historic monuments and Indian artcraft. The National Youth Administration is busy
doing this work for the convenience and satisfaction of millions of summer visitors. The pictures show some
of the products of this NYA work: a tourist booth at Manistee; construction of roadside tables in an Upper
Peninsula workshop; and examples of rustic markers and historic monuments.

Friends of William W. (Bill) Ren-
ner disclosed here today that the
former University football cap-
tain and quarterback would be mar-
ried Aug. 12 to Miss Leah McKelvey,
of Youngstown, O.
The marriage will be held in
Youngstown, the home of Renner
also. Renner, now assistant foot-
ball coach at Yale University, was
a member of the national champion-
ship teams of 1932 and 1933 and cap-
tained the 1935 team.
1939
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Oct. 7-Michigan State, here
Oct. 14-Iowa, here
Oct, 21-Chicago, there
Oct. 28-Yale, here
Nov. 4-Illinois, there
Nov. 11-Minnesota, here
Nov. 18-Pennsylvania, there
Nov. 25-Ohio State, here

I

CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Furnished first floor
apartment. Also large first-floor
double room. Call at 422 E. Wash-
ington. -56
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 32
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
EXPERIENCED typing, stenographic
service. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
2
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 24
EXPERT TYPING - Reliable and
reasonable. Spelling corrected. 719
Tappan. Call 3025. 54
LAUNDRIES
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 1
LAUNDRY - Student's Laundry.
Shirts 12c. We call for and deliver.
Phone 4863 for other prices. Mrs.
Richards. 21'

RADIQ_ SPOTLIGHT
WJR WWJ IWXYZ CKLW
750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC - NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Saturday Afternoon
12:00 Enoch Light Soloist Noonday News News Commentator
12:15 " Stamps Organ Turf Reporter
12:30 What Price Bradcast Variety Show Shep Fields
12:45 " Words and Music Fan on Streett
1:00 Bull Session Dance Music Morton Franklin Concert Orchestra
1:15 " "
1:30 Follies Vera Richardson Indiana Indigo Anthony Candelori
1:45 " Tiger - Talk Music Please
2:00 Merrymakers Detroit-Phila. Paul Martin From London
2:15 " 4"
2:30 Organist F " Melodies
2:45 i
3:90 Yonkers Handicap " Club Matinee Songs
3:15 " "
3:30 Dancepators Hitmakers
3:45 to . ..
4:00 Syncopation Music Camp Geo. Duffy Jamboree
4:15 "
4:30 Nat Brandwynne Summer Swing Erskin Hawkins "
4.45 Dance Music"
5:00 Melody, Rhythm Kindergarten El Chico Jack Teagarden
5:15 Turf Reporter
5:30 Week in Wash. Art of Living Day in Review Gene Irwin
5:45 Vocal Embers Quartet Baseball Final __
Saturday Evening

One of America's richest young-
sters, William Astor strides about
Newport, R.I., estate of his father,
John Jacob Astor. Young Bill is
four years old-and sturdy.

Haven Hall, former location of the University Law School, now houses the history, sociology and journal-
ism departments, the Extension Divsion. The Bureau of Government and the Bureau's lbrary are also
located here.

6:00
6:15
6:30
6:45
7:00
7:15
7:30
7:45
8:00
8:15
8:30
8:45

News
Grace Berman
County Seat
Music Maestro
"o
To be announced
Hit Parade
Sat. Serenade

Tyson Review
Dance Music
Dick Tracy
Avalon Time
Vox Pop
Playhouse

Luigi Romanelli
Secret Agent
Town Talk
The Sandlotters
Brent House
Barn Dance

Little Revue
Baseball Scores
Friendly Music
Serenade
Mac Turner
Hawaii Calk"
Jamboree
Gilbert Martin
Hollywood Whispers

_ ::::ac: _ _ s x' "
,; ::'
_ t: : x. :.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan