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August 13, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-13

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AUGUST 13, 1941

THE- M4CH4hAN - DAILY E THREE

Culture Group
To Discuss Art
Adelaide Adams To Speak
On Painting, Sculpture
North American art will be con-
sidered this week in the series of lec-
tures on "Some Aspects of the Cul-
ture of the United States" sponsored
for the Latin-American Summer Ses-
sion by the International Center but
open to the public.
Miss Adelaide Adams of the fine
arts department will speak at 5 p.m.
today in the Rackham School Am-
phitheatre on "A Survey of Painting
and Sculpture is the United States."
Prof. Jean Paul Slusser of the ar-
chitectural school will speak at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham School on "Modern Move-
ments in Painting and Sculpture."
The lecture to be given by Prof.
Earl V. Moore of the School of Music
on Friday has been postponed until
5 p.m. Monday when he will talk on
"Music in the United States" in the
Rackham School Amphitheatre.
Much of India's tea is shipped in
chests made from American plywood.
Last Day
WALT DISNEY'S
RELUCTANT DRAGON"
-STA R TS TH U RSDAY -
IUWI HERBER T

Snavely'Greets Ali-Star

Football Squad

U.S. Interests
Involve World,

Weds Jackie Coo gun

Bidwell

Says

Carl Snavely, of Cornell, head coach of the College All-Stars, who will play the Chicago Bears, pro foot-
ball champions, in Chicago Aug. 28, greeted members of his squad in Evanston, Ill. Left to right: Nick Dra-
hos, Cornell tackle; Augie Lio, Georgetown guard; Tommy O'Boyle, Tulane guard; Ed Rucinski, Indiana
end; Ernest Pannell, Texas Aggies tackle; Snavely, Rudy Mucha, Washington center; Dave Rankin, Purdue
end; George Paskvan, Wisconsin fullback; Assistant Coach Orin Hollingberry, Washington State, and Assis-
tant Coach Lynn Waldorf of Northwestern.

In The Majors
AMERICAN LEAGUE

r

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a. p. blaustein' s

New York ..
Cleveland
Boston ..
Chicago ...
Detroit ....
Philadelphia

.....i
.:...5
.....5
.....5
... .5
....4

W L
75 37
59 49
57 52
>6 54
51 58
49 59
4 61
3 64

Pet.
.670
.546
.523
.509
.468
.454
.419
.40.2

GB
14
16%/
18
2212
24
271/2
291 /

POTPOURIIU

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Washington. .....4
St. Louis ........4

TOM HARMON is presently en- THE GREAT 'DIZZY' DEAN, base-
gaged in fulfilling one of his col- ball idol of thousands of American
lege ambitions-he's building a home youths only a few years ago is now
for his folks in Ann Arbor. Construc- definitely through. Diz, who is
tion is already underway and we're broadcasting out at St. Louis, said
told that the $15,000 house will be that he would try a comeback but it
completed sometime around October. doesn't look as though anything will
come of it. The former 30-game

Tuesday's Results
Detroit 2-1, Cleveland 0-4
New York 4, Boston 0
Washington 9, Philadelphia 3
St. Louis 6, Chicago 6 (Called
end of 14th, darkness)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L

Pct. GB

Also I
COMEDY RIOT!
"THREE COCKEYED
SAILORS"
Coming Sunday
A. J. CRONIN'S
"STARS LOOK DOWN"

St. Louis ........71
Brooklyn .......69
Pittsburgh ......58
Cincinnati ......56
New York .......51
Chicago........46
Boston.........44
Philadelphia ... .29

38
39
46
48
52
62
62
77

.651
.639
.558
.538
.495
.426
.415
.274

11/2
101/2
121/2
17
24/2
2512
40%/

Tom, by the way, is making sure
right,. now that all the money
needed by his contractor will be
available. The Hoosier Hammer
made a personal appearance at a
Chicago theatre for $1,500 last
week and Will receive a check for
the same amount for another ap-
pearance in New York following
the All-Star game.
:Y *
ACCO1DING TO the reports we've
received from Chicago where
both Tom and Evashevski are prac-
ticing for the All-Star contest, both
boys are having a lot of fun and
appreciate this kind of life much
more than the movies. Our apolo-
gies, incidentally, for saying that Evie
wasn't going to play in the game de-
spite the fact he was invited. And

Tuesday's Results
St. Louis 8, Chicago 7
New York 8-2, Brooklyn 5-0
Philadelphia 2, Boston 1 (14
Only Games Scheduled

in.)

im msn

U

f

we're glad to say that w
only ones surprised.
cttean tod rni 4':.
By the way, Harmo
bit of a reunion whi
for thi All-Star gaf
TI tALL one of the college chain
S 'coX 4 Amy O'Boyle of Tula
tended Holy Angels
Gary, Ind., graduati
" - lHammer in 1937.
. ED FRUTIG, who is
and the One Mant
cago, was in Summer
he was called to the M
don his football togs o
is going to take his fin
up in September.
Add football note:
caiptain of the Illin
team, is ineligible and'
w k with the 1941 squad
reason he was even al
ter summer school wa
eSwas an advanced RC
o eeVevica ° but he's still .25 away
eor 'o a "C" average and wi
T pto forget about the
a year anyway.
Every college girl, every city girl, every coun
girl; in fact, every woman will want
COLLINS sensational
"Double fctior
%/ _ ' " " .; a ztp-tn woo t~fl~fl t~Y,~
. - if CS~C O aCCfj in one!
95-95
to
ONE CLASSIC COAT ROlu must have! Why not m
/ ~ the classic "do" from September right throe
j' .IMay? And a pat on the back to our Double-Act
coats that fit the wardrobe to a T. Cavalry Tv
Camels Hair and Tweed in sizes from 10 to

we weren't the
n fell into a
ile practicing
me. Another
npions, Tom-
ne also at-
School in
rg with the
with Harmon
Gang in Chi-
School when
Windy City to
nce again. Ed
als and finish
Joe Turek,
nois football
will not play
d. The only
lowed to en-
ts because he
OTC student
from having
ill just have
gridiron-for

winner was touched for 10 hits and
four runs in four innings of an ex-
hibit ion game Monday against an'
amateur team of Wisconsin-Minne-
sota Baseball League All-Stars.
Biggest blow to the Cardinal
pennant hopes is not one of the 224
homers belted over the wall by the
Dodgers' DoIf Camilli thus far
this season--it's the loss of Enos
"Country" Slaughter, star Redbird
outfielder, who broke his left clavi-
cle when he bounced against a wall
last Sunday. Slaughter was hit-
ting .311 and next to Johnny Mize
was the team's most effective hit-
ter with a record of some 76 runs
batted in.
U.S., British Pilots
Killed In Air Crash
LONDON, Aug. 12.-(AP) - Seven
American officer pilots and 15 British
and Canadian officers were killed
Sunday in the crash of a large trans-
ocean airplane into a hillside just
after leaving a British airport, it
was announced today.
The big plane was believed to have
been heading back to Canada with
crews to ferry American-made bomb-
ers to Britain. Eight of the victims
were Canadians, six British and one
from Austrailia. On the death list
were 11 captains, 10 radio operators
and a flying engineer.
The RAF ferry command in Mon-
treal gave the following list of Amer-
ican dead:
Capt. George T. Harris, Capt. Watt
M. King, Capt. Hoyt R. Judy, Capt.
D. J. Duggan, Capt. James Wixen,
Capt. J. J. Roulstone, Flight engineer
G. Reeves.
Cabaret To Be Held
The West Quadrangle will hold its
annual cabaret and floor show at 6
p.m. today at the dorms, featuring
both native and South American mu-
sic. The affair is open only to resi-
dents of the Quadrangle.

Hemisphere Intervention
Means No Isolationism,
Council head Deelares
(Continued from Page 1)
framework of world policy," he said.
"Aid to Britain is an indispensable
part of all programs of hemisphere
defense, but this is only the first
step.{
"When England with our help has
defeated Germany we shall be faced
with the task of economic and politi-
cal reorganization of a chaotic world.
In this task," Dr. Bidwell continued,
"it is essential that the two great
democratic powers, which I am con-
fident will emerge victorious, should
work, together with the Latin Amer-
ican republics, in the closest coop-
eration and with the highest degree.
of mutual confidence."
"South America," Dr. Bidwell em-
phasized, "must trade with Europe.
If Hitler dominates Europe, his re-
lations with South America will en-
danger us. Hence, aiding Britain to
defeat Hitler is essential to the suc-
cess of hemisphere defense.''
"It is important in the highest de-
gree that the policies which we now
adopt as measures of economic war-
fare should not obstruct post-war
reconstruction," Dr. Bidwell advised.
"We should refrain from using our
present opportunities to monopolize
permanently the trade of Latin
America. We should be equally cau-
tious of building up in that area dur-I
ing the emergency new industries de-I
pendent upon our markets which we!
may not care to support in post-war
years. We must beware of the temp-
tation to convert hemisphere defense
into a new type of streamlined im-
perialism."
j (eddngs
Engagements
The engagement and approachng
marriage of their daughter, Virginia,
to Seymour J. Spelman, son of Mrs.
Jennie Spelman of Binghamton, N.
Y., has been announced by Mr. and
Mrs. John Golden of Detroit.
The bride-elect will graduate from
the University this summer. Mr.
Spelman will be a senior in the Law
School in September. He is a mem-
ber of the staff of the Law Review
and competed in the finals in Case
Club.
Date of the wedding will be Aug.
24.
Two graduates in the Class of 1941
were married Saturday when Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Douglas Spencer gave
the hand of their daughter, Louise
Butler, to Horatio Theodore Enter-
line in Hazelton, Pa.
Mr. Enterline is affiliated with
Sigma Chi. After Oct. 1 the couple
will be at home at 4006 Pine Street,
Philadelphia, Pa.
B And G 'Grudge Fight'
Will Be Baseball Game
The Electrical Shop and the Car-
penter Shop of the Building and
Grounds Department will engage in
a grudge fight in the form of a soft-
ball game at 6 p.m. Friday at the
Ann Arbor Skeet Club on Jackson
Road.
According to reports, the game will
be featured by the number of hurlers
used which is expected to range any-
where from five to fifteen. Tickets
may be purchased from Bill Britten
at the Building and Grounds store-
house. Refreshments will be served
at the game.

Flower Parry (above), 19, of
Hollywood, married Jackie Coo-
gan, one-time child movie star and
ex-husband of actress Betty Gra-
ble, in an elopement ceremony at
Gardnerville, Nev. Coogan now is
a selectee in the United States
Army.
Adams Will Present
Violin Recital Today
Eugene Adams, violinist, head of
the violin and orchestra departments
at Texas A&M, will present a recital
at 8:30 p.m. today in the Rackham
Assembly Hall playing selections by
Beethoven, Franck and Grieg.
A graduate of Oberlin College, Ad-
ams now holds the position of assist-
ant concert master of the Dallas
Symphony Orchestra in addition to
his teaching post. His program to-
day will consist of Beethoven's "Son-
ata. Op. 30, No. 3," Franck's "Sonata
in A major" and "Sonata in C minor,
Op. 45" by Grieg.

ti ,!

I

I

i1

RR E
;;f DRESSES
One lot formerly up to $4.98
Now Selling for
$28 2 for $5
SUMMER STOCKS DRASTICALLY REDUCED
/
345 Maynard Street
6/

try

n

!f

i/4
4 4_
'G
:/
/ /

g-
"Thumbs Up"
BLOUSE
of the Month
S\.50

ake
ugh
ion
will,
20.

You saw it advertised in the new Harper's Bazaar!
First of the new season's blouses, it starts a new
vogue for the fall. Made of fine rayon crepe, it has a

/

I

11

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