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July 28, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-28

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SUNDAY. JULY 28. 1940

1 11 1.'~ 1 1 1 lf 11 1 lY 1"1 11 L 1'1 1 1J J,
.. ....

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Tigers Boost
Lead To Two
Full Games Up
Take Double Header From
Athletics As Cleveland
Loses To Washington
DETROIT, July 27. ---(l)- The
Philadelphia Athletics, tough cus-
tomers all season for the Tigers, suc-
cumbed twice under big bombard-
ments from the league pace-makers
today, 15 to 2 and 8 to 7, as Detroit
hiked its American League lead to
two full games.
Schoolboy Rowe personally sub-
merged the A's in the opener on six
hits, homering with a man on base
in the fourth for the tying and win-
ning runs. A pair of Tiger four-
baggers by Charley Gehringer and
Rudy York chased home four runs
in a seventh inning rally to win the
With second-place Cleveland losing
to Washington, the Tigers picked up
a game and a half in the pennant
chase and ran their current winning
streak to nine victories in 11 games.
Briggs Stadium, with a crowd of
23,470 whooping things up for the
Tigers,, assumed the atmosphere of
the championship seasons of 1934
and 1935 with the Schoolboy going to
town and Tiger sluggers in high gear.
Detroit collected 27 hits.
Once past the first inning of the
opener and some slight trouble in
the second frame, Rowe mastered
the A's to chalk up his eighth tri-
umph compared with two defeats
Rain held up play in the eighth
and by the time the fans went home
at 7:30 p.m. after the finish of the
second battle they had been stadium
tenants for five hours and ten min-

Holland Now Being Controlled
By Nazi Iron HandTechniques


AMSTERDAM, July 27. -(3)-
(Via Berlin)--German-occupied Hol-
land, which soon may be the jump-
ing-off place for a Nazi invasion of
England, is being ruled with an iron
Death now awaits the Dutchman
convicted of giving aid to the Bri-
Dutchmen are forbidden to listen
to foreign radio broadcasts;
Persons or societies agitating or
Still Think You
Maye Be Taken
By7 The Army?
CHICAGO, July 27. -(/P)- Even
if your number comes up in the drft
lottery contemplated in the pending
compulsory training bill, you still may
not ,have to don a uniform.
The Army has been rejecting one
out of three volunteers recently,
chiefly for physical disabilities, and
officials anticipate no lowering of
standards for recruits obtained by
The Army does not want you if you
are less than five feet, four inches
tall, weigh under 120 or have a
chest expansion of less than two
Onthe other extreme, you will not
be accepted if you stand more than
six feet six inches tall in your sox.
A recruit must have at least 12
teeth, properly located for biting and
chewing, and both thumbs. He is
tur ned away if he has pronounced
flat feet, extreme knock knees or
decided bow legs.
"To make a good soldier," say the
official regulations, "the applicant
must be "able to see well and have
good hearing; his heart must be com-
petent to stand the stress of physi-
cal exertion; he must be intelligent
enough to understand and execute
military maneuvers, obey commands,
and protect himself; and he must
be able to transport himself by
marching as the exigencies of inii-
tary life may 'demand."
If you can meet all these require-
ments, there is still one more chance
that you will be turned down. An
additional cause for rejection is--
"extreme ugliness of face."
Week's Heat Toll
Now 57 In State
(By the Associated Press)
Although the weather man indi-
cated no marked change in the
weather today, clouded skies and
moderate northeast winds gave Mich-
igan a small measure of relief and
promised a weekend in the 80's.
But the news of relief was mingled
with additional reports of drownings
and heat deaths, making the total
state toll 57 for the week.
Additional Detroit heat victims
were Joseph K. Sheehan, 76; Joseph
Keck, 69, Mrs. Emma Pomering, 45;
Joseph Michalak, 57; David Alyen,
70; Barney Dzik, 52, and Mrs. Cath-
erine Ellis ,79.
Richard Blaskey, 13, drowned in
the Manistee river near Parkdale
yesterday, and Ivan Moore, 25, victim
of another bathing mishap, broke
his neck when he dived into shallow
water in Lake St. Clair.

otherwise working against the Reich
are liable to have their property
The Social-Democratic party, the
Communist Party and the Revolu-
tionary Social Workers Party have
been put under the control of com-
German courts have been estab-
lished to try cases involving Germans
or Dutchmen who have offended
against the Reich;
And demonstrations of loyalty to
Queen Wilhelmina are forbidden.
Even the actions of Dutchmen
overseas may bring retaliation against
citizens here. Several hundred al-
ready have been arrested and shipped
to German concentration camps in
reprisal for alleged ill-treatment of
Germans in the Dutch East Indies.
Dutch industry and agriculture
must be geared to the German war
machine, at whatever cost.
This traditional country of milk,
butter, cheese and tulips finds itself
in the unusual situation of having
butter rationed, the price of eggs in-
creased, two-thirds of its poultry stock
or about 12,000,000 laying hens, or-
dered killed before Sept. 15 and many
of its cattle facing the same fate.
A lack of cattle fodder and chicken
feed, once imported from the United
States, is the cause. Feeds from
other available sources cannot be
Linguists End
Sessions Here
With Speeches
(Continued from Page 1)
first-trayeled rivers such as the Con-
necticut, the James, and the Rappa-
hannock. Newer terms are found
inland. Especially interesting are the
origin of "Dutch cheese" in western
Connecticut and its spread to Newv
York state, northern Ohio, and Mich-
igan, and also the borrowing of the
Pennsylvania German term "smear
Cowan Also Speaks
Also on the afternoon program
Prof. J. Milton Cowan of the Uni-
versity of Iowa spoke interestingly
of his study of the curious phonet-
ic alphabet invented 80 years ago by
a relatively uneducated Mormon and
used for a number of years in the
primers read in the Mormon schools
in Utah. Seeking to have a separate
symbol for each sound, the inventor
devised such a difficult set of char-
acters that after a few years the
"Deseret" alphabet was given up and
and the ordinary English alphabet
was restored to use. In the mean-
time, however, the system had been
pushed sufficiently, said Professor
Cowan, for prominent members of
the Mormon church to correspond in
the Deseret alphabet, and some of
their letters are extant.
Kahane Tells Of Project
A linguistic research project in
abeyance because of the war was
described by Dr. Henry R. Kahane
of the University of Southern Cali-
fornia, who is interested in the Medi-
terranean linguistic ;Alas. In order
to determine the early commercial
and cultural influences spreading
over the Mediterranean, it is planned
to make a linguistic survey showing
the distribution of common sea and
trade terms in the various ports in
Mediterranean countries. Already be-
gun, the work when renewed and
finished is expected to contribute
much to both linguistic and cultural
Remaining speakers on the crowd-
ed day's program offered a wide
variety of topics, as follows: Prof.
Eugene A. Nida of the Summer In-
stitute of Linguistics, "Some Feat-
ures of San Blas Morphology;" Prof.
Vernam Hull of the University of
Michigan, "A Note on Middle Irish
'sidein';" Prof. E. Adelaide Hahn of

Hunter College, "Quintilian on Greek
Letters Lacking in Latin and Latin
Letters lacking in Greek;" Dr. Charles
F. Hockett, "A Footnote on Latin
'qui';" Benjamin Schwartz of the
New York Public Library, "Root
Characterization in Primitive Indo-
Hittite;" Prof. Kenneth L. Pike of
the Summer Institute of. Linguistics,
"Vowel Patterns in Mixteco;" and
Prof. William F. Edgerton of the
University of Chicago, "The Relation
of Demotic to the Earlier and Later
Stages of Egyptian."

750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC- NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Sunday Afternoon
12:00 Mother's Ablum Gordonairs Children's Theatre Old Country Mail
12:15 Musical 11"1McFarland Orch.
12:30 March of Games Garden Hour " Wildlife 1
12:451 Silver, Strings Sunday Serenade Messenger of LightI
1:00 U. of M. Serenade Trails of Song Radio Canaries
1:15 " "1"1T. Tucker Orch.
1:30 News Round Table Salon Silhouettes Lutheran Hour
1:45 Summer Cruise"
2:00 Columbia Symp. Hollywood Vincente Gomez Herb Wood Orecn
2:15 " " Foreign Policy "
2:30 " Studio Feature Nat'l Music Camp Piano
2:45 ""Feature
3:00 Phil. at Detroit Sunday vespers Elder Morton
3:15 ".
3:30 Inv. to Learning Music News
3:45 "1".1 Melodies!
4:00 Fair vespers Bobby Byrnes Church of the Air
4:30 Sweet Rhythm " . Voice of Hawaii' J. Teagarden Orch.
4:45 " " British News
5:00 Fun in Print Catholic Hour Gray Gordon "
5:15 " " News Front Serenade
5:30 Gene Autry Salon Strings Cavalcade of Hits World Today
5:45 A Hap 'o Livin' " Canadian News
Sunday Evening
6:00 L. K. Smith , Europe's Situation News Serenade
6:15 ''
6:30 Ellery Queen Fitch Band Wagon Fair Band Guards' Band
6:45 ..
':00 Workshop B. & Gargoyle Message of Israel Dr. DeHaan
7:15 '~
7:30 Johnny Presents One Man's Family Summer S'mpnony
7:45 News " " Rendezvous
8:00 Ford Hour Merry-Go-Rount Walter Winche Revival
8:15 " " Parker Family
8:30 " American Album Irene Rich
8:45 " " Bill Stern"
9:00 Take or Leave It Hour of Charm Good Will Court Short Wave
9:15 11 "1 "1Carry On
9:30 Public Affairs Russell Barnes " Symphonic Hour
9:45 Four Cupmnx Misha Kottler "1
10:00 Pianist " News Ace Canadian News
10:15 Al Kavelin Orch. Dance Music Johnny Messner Britain Speaks
10:30 Jurgens' Orch. " Baron Elliott Al Donahue Orch.
10:45 " " " McFarland Twins
11:00 News ® News Music You Want Reporter
11:15 Henry Busse Sunday Serenade " Tommy Tucker
11:30 News Vera Richardson " Keller Orch.
11:45 Bob Millar " Cecil Golly Orch."
12:00 Jan Garber News and Music Sign, Off J. Teagarden Orch.
Monday Afternoon
12:00 The Goldbergs The Old Dean News; Interlude The Happy Gang
12:15 Life Beautiful Julia Blake Between Bookends "
12:30 Rgt. to Happin's Bradcast Frontiers of Life News; Melody
12:45 Road Of Life Man on the Street Fan on the Street Praeger Orch.
1:00 Dr. Malone Light of the World Bobby Byrne Orch. Livestock Report
1:15 Joyce Jordan Grimm's Daughter " Songs
1:30 Fletcher Wiley Valiant Lady U.S. Navy Band Garden Club
1:45 My Son And I Hymns " Cheer Up Gang
2:00 Society Girl Mary Marlin Orphans of D'vorce Marrigae License
2:15 News Ma Perkins Honeymoon Hill M'ch of Childhood
2:30 Linda's Ist Love Pepper Young John's Other Wife The Turf Club
2:45 Editor's D'ghter Vic and Sade Just Plain Bill Michigan W.C.TU.
3:00 W'man 'o C'rage Phil. at Detroit Backstage Wife News Ace
3:15 Mrs. Page " Stella Dallas Musicale
3:30 Swing Unlimited " Lorenzo Jones Jamboree
3:45 Alice Blair Widder Brown
4:00 Kathleen Norris " Girl Alone
4:15 Beyond Valleys Studio Features Malcolm Claire "
4:30 Meet Miss Julia " Irene Wicker Miss Trent
4:45 "Scatter" Baines Dance Music Tropical Moods Tea Dance Tunes
5:00 News-Musical " Show World News: Music
5:15 Hollywood To Be Announced The Turf Club
5:30 News-Review News Day In Review Baseball Scores
5:45 World Today Lowell Thomas Bud Shaver Blue Songs
Monday Evening
6:00 News Sport Review Dance Music Rolling Home
6:15 Inside of Sports C. C. Bradner The Factfinder "
6:30 Blondie Bill Elliott The Lone Ranger Dukedale Grocery
6:45 " Sports Parade " Training Pilots
7:00 Know Music? James Melton Record Review Play Broadcast
7:30 Smoking Time Voice of Firestone Merry Go Round News
7:45 " "1" State Dept.
8:00 Forecast Dr. I. Q. Green Hornet Troops Abroad
8:30 " Park Concert Paul Martin Goldman Band
8:45 "."
9:00 Guy Lombardo Contented Hour Harry Hellmann Happy Jim
9:15 " "rSilhouettes Who Knows?
9:30 News Burns and Allen Reading News: Rhythm
9:45 Melody Marvels " " Rhythm
10:00 Amos 'n Andy Fred Waring Ray Gram Swing Canadian News
10:15 Lanny Ross NBC Dance Music News Ace Britain Speaks
10:30 Peaceful Valley " Baron Elliott Music Room
10:45 " " "
11:00 News News Music You Want Reporter
11:15 Dance Orchestra Dance Music . HB.rChester Orch.
11:30 News Eastwood Orch. Herbie Kay Orch.
11:45 Henry King " Erskine Hawkins "
12:00 Rhodes Orch. .Westwood Orch. Jack McLean
One Way To Cool Off I Educators To Have Mixer

All notices for the Daily Official
Bulletin are to be sent to the Office
of the Summer Session before 3:30
P.M. of the day preceding its pub-
lication except on Saturday, when
the notices should be submitted be-
fore 11:30 A.M.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
today, July 28 at 2 p.m. in the
rear of the Rackham Building for
an outing in the vicinity of Ann Ar-
bor. Swimming, softball and hiking.
Supper outdoors. All those having
cars are asked to kindly bring them.
All graduate students, faculty and
alumni are invited.
Michigan Christian Fellowship. You
are invited to enjoy an hour of de-
votion and inspiration with this evan-
gelical Christian Student group at
4:30 Sunday afternoon in the Fire-
side room of Lane Hall, Eugene Nida,
president of the organization for the
fall term, who is on the campus to
speak at the Linguistic Institute, will
speak at the meeting.

cause of the annual summer picnic.
(Leaving Lane Hall at 9:30 a.m.)
Wesley Foundation. Student Class
at 9:30 a.m. in the Wesley Founda-
tion Assembly Room. Theme: The
Bible and Literature. Leader: Mild-
red Sweet. Wesleyan Guild Meeting
at 5:30 p.m. in the Wesley Founda-
tion Room. Refreshments and fel-
lowship followed by discussion groups
based on several current religious
First Methodist Church. Morning
Worship Service ai, 10:40 a.m. Dr. C.
W. Brashares will preach on "After
Death and Before." Organ recital
at 8 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church. 10:45
a.m. "Living Creatively" will be the
subject of the sermon by Dr. W. P.
5:30 p.m. Vesper Services-Holy
Communion and Reception of New
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St., Sunday service
at 10:30, Subject: "Truth." Sunday
School at 11:45.
Lutheran Students: Rev Yoder
conducts early services at 8:30 a.m.
every Sunday in Trinity Lutheran
Church, and Rev. Stellhorn conducts
regular services at 10:30 a.m. every
Sunday in Zion Lutheran Church.
There will be a meeting of the Lu-
theran Student Association for Lu-
theran Students and their friends
this Sunday evening for supper and
social hour. Supper will be served
at 6 p.m., and afterward Sherman
Haslett will discuss Christianity and
St. Andrews Episcopal Church-
Sunday: 8 a.m. Holy Communion;
(Continued on Page 4)

Ann Arbor Friends (Quakers).
meeting at 5 p.m. this Sunday,


In The Majors/

Detroit ...........56 35
Cleveland ..1!.....54 37
Boston........... 48 42
New York........46 42
Chicago ..........44 42
Washington .......39 54
St. Louis.........39 54
Philadelphia......35 55

.533 1



Saturday's Results:
Detroit 15-8, Philadelphia 2-7
Washington 7, Cleveland 1
Chicago 6, New York 5 (12 innings)
St. Louis 13, Boston 5
Sunday's Games:
Philadelphia at Detroit
New York at Chicago (2)
Boston at St. Louis (2)
Washington at Cleveland (2)

Today at 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
31, creen I l
... told in a way new to motion
pictures.. yet warm and glowing as
life itself! Screen entertainment even
greater than the stirring play that
inspired it!

Cincinnati . . . .. .
Brooklyn ........
New York ........
Chicago .........
St. Louis .........




I'm just radiating with joy.
At last I've found the place
to eat.
* Cool Comfort
* Fine Food
* Concert Music

Bottled and Draught

- Saturday's Results:
St. Louis 4-6, Brooklyn 2-3
New, York 1, Chicago 0
Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati 3
Pittsburgh 10, Boston 4
'Chicago at New York
Pittsburgh at Boston (2)
St. Louis at Brooklyn (2)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2)
11ollwood Classic
Won By Challedon
LOS ANGELES, Calif., July 27.-
(l)-Challedon won the $50,000 add-
ed Hollywood Gold Cup mile and a
quarter handicap today. Specify was
second, Can't Wait third.,
Time was 2:02, a track record.
Joy Boy finished fourth. The pari-
mutuel pay off on Challedon was 7.40
win, 4.40 place, 3.40 show; on Spe-
cify 10.80 place, 5.20 show; on Can't
Wait, 3.40 show.

122 W. Wash.-On the Corner
We close every Monday.


I Added
Woody World
Herman Cartoon ews



e c tion. nModern GCoolhtqg"



- -

27.-(AP)-Midsummer skating-with
midsummer temperatures prevailing
-got under way here today at Sault
Ste. Marie's $259,990 ice stadium.

Men's and Women's Education
Clubs will cooperate to hold their
annual mixer at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the Women's Athletic Building,



1209-A South University - Phone 9088

July 28, 1940
Service from 1:00 until 2:30 and 6:00 until 7:30

Rapsberry-Melon Coupe
Chicken Noodle Soup
Consomme Celestine

Fresh Shrimp Cocktail
Iced Grapefruit Juice
Jellied Consomme

Take advantage of Mich-
igan's low freight rates.
Buy your new Chevrolet
in Ann Arbor. All makp


t 11x11 'lU 1. 111 elu
of reconditioned Used
( Cars.

Suits 4
Plain Dresses
Cash and Carry
Stay cool and refreshed in clean
Linens, Slack Suits, Dresses

Branch Celery Mixed Olives Sweet Pickles
Broiled Live Chicken Lobster. Shoe String Potatoes .........1.25
Roast Choice Sirloin of Beef, Fresh Mushroom Sauce ..........1.25
Breast of Milk-Fed Chicken, Mushrooms, Virginia Under Bell . .1.25
Cold Sliced 'Breast of Turkey, Baked Ham ..................1.25
Braised Tancy Pork Tenderloin, Pineapple Fritters ..........1.00
Barbecued Leg of Spring Lamb, Mint Jelly ......... .......1.25
Union Special Steak Dinner ..............................1.50
Tenderloin or Porterhouse with French Fried Potatoes to order
Potatoes 2u Gratin Potatoes Parsley French Fried Potatoes
Corn on Cob New Carrots Glace Fresh Green Peas in Butter
Jellied Tomato-Cheese Ring Salad
Lettuce Hearts, Russian Dressing



Fresh Blueberry Pie Pineappl
Fresh Peach Parfait Red Raspberri
Chilled Watermelon Lemor
Treasure Cheese with Wafers
fHot Rolls, French, Graham, Rye, White Bread Ci
rea Coffee Milk

le Filled Cake
es and Cream
n Sherbet
nnamon Rolls

11 I


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