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August 03, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-03

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t fety Classes,
Lo Be Offered
For Teachers
o One -Week Courses
o Follow Immediately
fter Summer Session.
(Continued from Page 1)
s in a dual control driver train-
ar. Standard skill tests will be
nstrated. A number of devices
esting the fitness of drivers will
sed in connection with the class.
ecial ,practice area has been laid
inear theathletic field for the
me of the subjects covered in the
e are: methods of improving
ic conditions, the high school's
in the safety program, need for
school classes in safety educa-
techniques and equipment for
instruction, skill tests, liability,
records and public relations for

Admiral Stark Takes Over New Duties As Naval Chief

in the two courses will
supervision of Dr. F. R.
rmerly of Indiana Uni-
1 of Education and now
Consultant for the
tomobile Association.
ses offered in connec-
National Institute are
stigation by Police, Ad-
riods of Adult Driver
ministration of "Drivers'
ninations, Traffic En-
affic Accident Reports
VehicleFleet Safety,
nity Safety Organiza-

' Admiral Harold R. Stark (third from left) is shown as he was sworn in as Chief of Navel Operations, with
Judge Advocate General W. B. Woodson (right) administering the oath. At left'is Admiral William D. Leahy,
retiring chief who will be Governor General of Puerto Rico, with Acting Secretary of the Navy Charles Edison.

Aggressive Reporters Bewilder
Wife Of Chi-Sox' Marvin Owen


higan Dames Hold
Weekly Bridge Party,
e Michigan Dames held their
y bridge party at 2 p.m. yester-
n the Grand Rapids Room of

Violet Walsh Owen, who last
December married the Chicago White
Sox' Marvin Owen, confessed yester-
day that reporters bewilder her.
Mrs. Owen, who is small, dark, and
chic, explained that when she and
her husband were married last year
the harpies of the press heckled her
with questions and were feverishly
anxious that she pose, for :human in-
terest, in the kitchen of her apart-
ment in the Windemere, Chicago.
Mrs. Owen didn't think much of this
idea, never having cooked a meal in
her life. In desperation she seized
a broiler and the photographers took

'razier was in charge tf
ment, and was assisted
Evans. High score at
won by Mrs. Lewis Kul-
Mrs. . Bernice Andrew

blication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
py received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m. 11:00 a.m. Saturday

her picture. "It is interesting," re-,
marked Mrs. Owen, "how versatile a
broiler can be. I even make Marvin's
favorite lemon pie with it."
Graduated from Wayne University'
with an MA degree, Mrs. Owen has
done work at Michigan and taught
English in the Hutchins Junior High
School in Detroit. She has also done
radio script work there, and last
September she spoke on radio work at
the Michigan State Teacher's Con-
Asked to what extent she likes
sports, Mrs. Owen said she is an
"interestedrspectator," goes to all her
husband's games when she is travel-
ling with him, and"plays tennis, golf
and badminton occasionally. Auto-
mobiles and wives are taboo in base-
ball training camps, she said, so when
her husband is in training, she lives
in Detroit. The Owens plans to spend
their winters in California.
Mrs. Owen was most effusive in
telling of her trip around the world
which she made with fifteen teachers
from various colleges in the United
States in 1929.
She thought the Orient far more
interesting than Europe and would
prefer to travel there in preference
to any other part of the world. She
spent the night in the'Taj Mahal, and
noted that the late Richard Halibur-
ton must have been stretching several
points when he published his famous
escapade-he couldn't have been
obliged to sneak in through the gates,
Mrs. Owen said, since the Taj is
public property and never locked, nor
could he have swum in the pool which
reflects the great shrine because it is
scarcely- six inches deep.
Mrs. Owen said she would like to
live in Hawaii, but can't since her
husband is busy so much of the year.
She is becoming used to the lime-
light, she said, but wishes that re-
porters would concentrate elsewhere.

In The Majors
W L Pct.
New York............66 28 .702
Boston... .........58 35 .624
Chicago.. . . 54 43 .557
Cleveland ............ 49 44 .527
Detroit.............50 46 .521
Washington.... . ..41 57 .418
Philadelphia ........... 35 59 .372
St. Louis...... .. 26 67 .280
Wednesday's Results
Detroit 7, New York 2.
Cleveland 8-4, Boston 2-5.
Philadelphia 13-1, Chicago 4-2.
Washington 2, St. Louis 1.
Thursday's Games
Detroit at New York.
Cleveland at Boston.
St. Louis at Washington.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
W L Pct.
Cincinnati.60 32 652
St. Louis...........49 42 .538
Chicago...............50 45 .526
Pittsburgh............47 43 .522
New York,..........46 46 .500
Brooklyn ............. 45 46 .495
Boston......... ...42 49 .462
Philadelphia .......26 62 .295

Men's Education
Group Is Shown
Sound Movies
Two film strips synchronized with
sound were shown by Prof. Wesley H.
Maurer for the weekly meeting of the
Men's Education Club at 7:15 p.m.
yesterday at the Union.
The betrayal of Benedict Arnold.
the first film shown, was taken from
original manuscripts on file in the
Clements Library. Dr. Randolph G.
Adams, Director of the Clements
Library, lectured on the film and a
recording of his voice was synchro-
nized with it.
Pictures for the second film, a
natural color sequence entitled "Pre-
Columbian Art," were taken by Harry
L. Wallace, an excavator with the
Mexican government 'and a private
collector of pre-Columbian; art. A
lecture by Prof. Maurer was recorded'
to synchronize with this film.
The purpose of presenting these
film sequences was to suggest a pos-'
sibility in the field of visual educa-
tion by bringing material collected at
universities and colleges before the
high schools and adult education
groups throughout the state.
Art Valpey To Coach
For Manchester High
Art Valpey, '38, Michigan's right
end for three seasons, has signed a
contract to coach all sports at Man-
chester High School, it was learned
Valpey, who coached during the
past year at Ida, Mich., will also
teach history. He will have a modern,
athletic plant to work with, including
a new athletic field.
SCHEDULE 1939-40
9-Michigan State, here
16-Notre Dame, here
18-Conn. State, White Plains,
21-Tulane U., White Plains, N.Y.
22-Rochester, Rochester, N.Y.
30-Cornell, Columbus, O.
1-Pittsburgh, Columbus, O.
6-Ohio State, here
8-Wisconsin, Madison
13-Iowa, here
15-Illinois, here
20-Michigan State, East Lansing
February -
10-Northwestern, Evanston
12-Indiana, Bloomington
17-Chicago, here
19-Purdue, here
24-Illinois, Champaign
26-Northwestern, here
2-Ohio State, Columbus
4-Minnesota, Minneapolis

"Named Wrong, Sues

Artist Hilaire Hiler '(above) was
so put out when his name appeared
in a San Francisco guide book as
Hilaire Hitler that he, sued, the
book's publisher and a writer for
$100,000. Praising Hiler's work,
the guidebook said "You must !x-
amine the superb color of Hilaire
Hitler's 'Atlantis."' Said Hiler, "I
don't like that name."
Six Leaders
Batting (first three in each league)
Player, Club ARBR H Pct,
Di Maggio, Yankees 230 50 91 .396
Foxx, Red Sox .... 322 92 117 .363
Arnovich, Phillies .. 335 50 118 .352
Bonura, Giants .... . 337 64 117 .347
McQuinn, Browns . 378 67 128 .339
Hassett, Bees......349 45 118 ..338
American League National League
Foxx, Red Sox . 26 Ott, Giants .. 19
°reenberg, Tig. 20 Mize, Cards .. 18
Selkirk, Yanks 18 McCormick, R 17
American League National League
Williams, R S6x 86 McCormick, R 81;
Foxx, Red Sox 81 Bonura, Giants 68
Greenberg, Tig. 79 Camilli, Dodg. 65
Walker, W Sox 79
Try A DAILY Classified

Trofs' Extend
Winning Streak
Enter Playoffs Here Today
In Confident Mind Due
To Win Over Opponents
Richard Bandow and his Prof
team put themselves in a confident
frame of mind for their playoff game
this afternoon by defeating the
strong Faculty team, their nearest
rivals, 11-8, to remain undefeated for
the season.
The Profs used Virgil Owens in the
box, saving,Phil Krause, the best pit-
cher in the American League, for the
series game with the Tigers tomor-
row. Owens' battery mate, Larson
Neifert, was again the offensive
spark plug of the Profs getting a
triple and two doubles in his four
trys. Maurice Fall pitched and Stibbs
caught for the Faculty.
The Michigan Daily offers ab-
ject apologiesto the Super Duper
team for an error in the recording
of their final score in the Eskimo
game Tuesday. The Super Dupers
fought valiantly and were nosed
out 7-6; they did not suffer a de-
cisive 7-1 defeat as was reported.
It took the Physics team six weeks
to get under way, but they finally be-
gan hitting and battled the third
place Chemistry team for ten innings
when rain halted the game in a nine
run deadlock. The Physics team
came from behind in the seventh in-
ning to score three runs and send
the game into extra frames. Morris
and Bottom were the Physics battery,
Edgerton and Ulevitch pitching and
catching for the Chemistry team.
In the other American League
game, the Snipes gained a one run
lead over the Mugs just before the
rains came and halted proceedings in
the fifth inni~pg with the score 6-5.
Sarrassinnio and Talley formed the
battery which was thankful for the
rain while McHugh and Goldman did
mound and plate duty for the Mugs.
A postponed National League game
was played off yesterday between the
Ten Old Men and the Super Dupers
with the old boys winning 9-2. Walks
and errors helped the winners and
accounted for five of their runs.

. _: ..

': Y
.. 4:.'.
a £:
Y.. .ff....
1 '
: _. /".
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................ .
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(Continued from Page 2)
lowship for a woman for graduate
study at the University of Michigan
for 1939-1940. Application blanks
are to be obtained at the Graduate
School offices and are to be r'eturned
there, complete iith two letters of
recommendation from professors with
whom the student has taken work,
by Friday, Aug. 4.
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate to be recommended by the
Faculty of the School of Education
at the close of the Summer Session:
The Comprehensive Examination in
Education will be given on Saturday,
Aug. 5, at 9 o'clock in 1430 U.E.S.
Printed information regarding the
examination may be secured at the
School of Education office.
New York State Teachers' Exam-
ination. The examination for the New
York State Teachers' license will bea
held on Aug. 5 at 9:15 a.m. in Room
108 in Romance Languages Building.
"Psychology Master's Comprehen-
sive Examination" will be given Sat-
urday, Aug. 12, at 2 p.m. in Room
3126 Natural Science Building.
The RIa.ckham Record Concert for
Saturday at 3 p.m. in the Men's
Lounge will feature piano solos by
Lilli Krause, outstanding German pi-
artist, whose records are hailed in
this country as representing one of
the most gifted pianists of our day.
The entire program will be as fol-
lows: Overture to The Flying Dutch-
man, Wagner; three piano selections,
Ten Variations on a Theme by Gluck,
Mozart; Rondo in D Major, Mozart;
and Andante con Variazione, Haydn;
Swan Lake Ballet, Tschaikowsky;

Lieutenant Kije Suite, Prokofieff;
Love for Three Oranges Suite, Pro-
kofieff. The records are being pro-
vided by W. H. Sullivan and J. W.
Art Exhibit: WPA and loan exhibi-
tion by WPA artists now on at the
galleries in the Rackham Building.
Paintings, lithographs, etchings, and
sculpture by Michigan artists. Hours
10-12 a.m., 1-5 and 7-9 p.m. Exhibit
lasts through Aug. 12.
Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
Any students in the School of Educa-
tion, College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, College of Architecture,
and Graduate School who wish to be
candidates for the teacher's certifi-
cate at the close of the Summer
Session and whose names do not ap-
pear on the list posted in 1431 U.E.S.
should report to the Recorder of the
School of Education, 1437 U.E.S., at
Public Health Nursing Certificate:
Students who wish to be candidates
for the Public Health Nursing Cer-
tificate at the close of the Summer
Session and whose names do not ap-
pear on the list posted in 1431 U.E.S.
should reporte to the Recorder of
the School of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
at once.
Badminton: The badminton courts
in Barbour Gymnasium will be closed
in the evenings for the remainder of
the Summer Session.
Colleges of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Each student who has changed his
address since June registration
should file a change of address in
Room 4 U.H., so that the report of
his summer work will not be mis-
Colleges of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and Architecture; Schools
of Education, .Forestry and Music:
Summer Session students wishing a
transcript of this summer's work only
should file a request in Room 4, U.H.,
several days before leaving Ann Ar-
bor. Failure to file this request will
result in a needless delay of 'several
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service examinations. Last date
for filing application is noted in each
Florist, salary: "prevailing rate"
Aug. 8.
Airport Radio Operator, salary:
$1,800, Aug. 9.






TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood,
Mayniard St. Phone 5689.



VIOLA STEIN-Experienced
and notary public, excellent
706 Oakland, phone 6327.


EXPERIENCED typing, stenographic
service. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
TYPING-Accurate and reasonable.'
Spelling corrected. 719 Tappan.
Ph. 3025. 61
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,'






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