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July 04, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-04

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

AY, JULY 4, 1941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

U

Injury Forces
Tiger Recruit
From Lineup
DETROIT, . July 3. -(IP)- What
had been their greatest fear became
a reality today when the Detroit Ti-
gers learned that Pat Mullin, hard-
hitting recruit outfielder, would be
missing from the lineup perhaps for
the rest of the season.
Mullin, who was injured last night
in a collision at first base in Chicago,
went under the knife today at the
University of Chicago clinic as phy-
sicians wired a collarbone separation
to hold it in place. The injury was
to the shoulder of Mullin's throwing
arm, but there was no suggestion on
.whether he would be permanently
impaired.
One thing was certain,, however.
Barney McCosky, who is returning
from the injured list, will be in cen-
terfield tomorrow as the Tigers meet
the White Sox in a holiday double-
header at Briggs Stadium.
Mullin, who was the Tigers' fore-
most batterat the .345 mark, had
taken away McCosky's favorite out-
field berth.

Dance Group From Mexico
Will Present Program Here

By VIRGINIA GRAHAM
A group of Mexican dancers from
the Teatro de las Artes of Mexico
will present a program of native
dances at 8 p.m. Sunday in Hill
Auditorium as part of the opening
day's program of the eighth inter-
national conference of the New Ed-
ucation Fellowship.
The Teatro de las Artes was found-'
ed in 1939 in what constituted a
miniature revolution in the Mexican
theatre. The new theatre purported
to be a theatre "of the people and
for the people," and to reflect the
emotions and happenings of the
country itself.
In 1940 the Ballet of Fine Arts gave
Education Group Meets
The Women's Education Group met
in the Gardens of the Women's
League Wednesday night with more
than 125 in attendance. Community
singing was led by Helen Ellis. There
was a short song contest presided
over by Jessie Church. Refreshments
were served.

All-Campus Women's Tournaments
Sponsored by the Women's Physical Education Department
Check in the square below those tournaments you wish to enter:
QlArchery -- Columbia Round
Badminton - Women's Singles
Golf - Women's Open Singles
Tennis - Women's Singles
[] Tennis - Mixed Doubles*
(*Partner's Name:)
Mail or bring entries to Barbour Gymnasium not later than Monday,
July 7.
Tournaments will be posted in the Women's Athletic Building (Bad-
minton in Barbour Gymnasiudm), by Tuesday, July 8.
Name
Telephone Number
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

its first program in this theatre, un-
der the sponsorship of the Mexican
The program Sunday will be
to the general public, whether reg-
istered for the Fellowship confer-
ence or not. Admission will be 25
cents.
government. The program and the
ballet itself met with immediate suc-
cess.
of folk festivals to be given here.
The daughter of the Mexican con-
sul in Detroit, Senorita Rosalina Do-
minguez, will also dance with the
group, presenting the native dance,
"Tehuantepec."
The complete program of the fes-
tival is given here: Six classical
dances, by Johann Sebastian Bach;
"Dance of the New Forces," by Blas
Galindo; and "La Coronela."
"Dance of the New Forces" por-
trays the vital, new Mexico. "La
Coronela" is a full-length ballet of
the Mexican revolutionary period,
based upon the engravings of the
artist, Jose Guadalupe Posada. Mu-
sic for the ballet was composed by
Silvestre Waldeen.
The Mexican program will be the
first of a series of folk festivals in
connection with the conference. Oth-
er festivals will be given throughout
next week byUkrainian, Yugoslavian
and South American folk groups.
Ypsi To Celebrate
Independence Day
In Annual Festival
(Special to The Daily)
YPSILANTI, July 3.-This quiet
little college town prepared today
for the climax tomorrow of its Fourth
of July celebration, the most elab-
orate ever attempted here.
A gigantic fireworks display, a pa-
geant, "We Are Americans," a pa-
rade of beautifully decorated floats,
will be highlights of the annual cele-
brations sponsored by the Ypsilanti
post of the American Legion.
The parade, starting at 11 a.m. to-
morrow, is divided into sections show-
ing "Domestic Tranquility," reli-
gious freedom, freedom of enterprise
and freedom of speech and press.
The evening pageant. "America On
Parade," will be followed by a gi-
gantic fireworks display, traditional
climax of the festival.
Various entertainments and rides
will be featured throughout the day
tomorrow at the park.
Seventeen musical organizations
will attend the celebration tomorrow,
including several American Legion
bands and drum and bugle corps.
"We Are Americans," to be staged
at 2 p.m. tomorrow, will be given by
a group of foreign-born citizens from
Detroit. The pageant will be free to
the public.
Facilities Available
In Health Service
Health Service facilities of the
University will be available to stu-
dents of the Summer Session, with
the same complete service that is
offered during the fall and spring
terms, Dr. Warren G. Forsythe, di-
rector, announced yesterday.
All registered students are eligible
to receive routine medical treatment
from Health Service physicians with-
out charge, while special services,
such as X-rays, are administered at
cost.
Students are entitled to 30 days
free hospitalization in the infirmary
and Dr. Forsythe added that those
who make appointments early will be
able to receive dental care and the
allergy tests and treatment.
Grove Takes 299th Win
As Bosox Beat Athletics

PHILADELPHIA, July 3. --(P)-
Robert Moses Grove won his 299th
game today as he pitched the Bos-
ton Red Sox to a 5 to 2 victory over
the Athletics. One more triumph for
Old Mose and he'll be the 12th pitch-
er in Major League history to hit the
coveted 300 mark.
Jim Tabor's three-run double in
the first inning gave Grove a hefty
lead and Ted Williams' two-run
homer in the eighth sewed up the
ball game.

Yf
Gen. Sir Archibald P. Wavell (left), British Middle Eastern Com-
mander-in-Chief, was ordered to exchange posts with Gen. Sir Claude
Auchinleck (right), now stationed in India. Gen. Auchinleck directed
the British attack on Narvik, Norway. Britons speculated on the possi-
bility that the government foresaw a quick German victory over Soviet
Russia and a subsequent Nazi drive on India.
VJ ?/VCdcLnqli an6qaemn
(I ) o a n - e)ner

British Swap Eastern Generals
.f
3ai

Katharine Swift, Grad., of Kala- French house, at this first meeting.
mazoo, was elected president of the Professor Koella compared Courte-
Summer Session .French Club at its line to Moliere as a depicter of the
firt metig Wdnedayat e Fyerfrailtiesmoit of human beings. The hu-
morist, he explained, satirizes the
Francais, 1414 Washtenaw. stupidity inherent in the social life
Others selected to lead the organ- of people; when people live together
ization were Lois Gunden, Grad., of they develop stupid tendencies, Cour-
Goshen, Ind., vice-president; Dick teline believes.
Picard, Spec., Ann Arbor, secretary, His plays deal mainly with the
and Betty Bryant, Grad., of Shelby- French Army, administration, justice
ville, Ind., pianist, and police, and with the follies of
Plays of Georges Courteline, con- married life.
sidered the greatest satirist of human Students desiring membership in
conventions in the modern theatre, the French club are asked to con-
were discussed by Prof. Charles E. tact Professor Koella in Room 200
Koella, adviser to the club and the of the Romance Languages Building.
u-
We Wish to Announce
Our d
., JULY SALES
featuring a 10% REDUCTION in the price of
..I MARTEX BATH TOWELS and HAND
BLOCKED COTTON TABLE CLOTHES.
"Always reasonably priced"
GA GE LINEN SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE
)=.?<=;={)<=0< 0Z::> {)o 4 o <o o< o =

At the home of her mother, Mrs.
Frederick Wilans Bacorn, in Ann
Arbor, Gertrude Bacorn was married
Tuesday to Dr. Peter Ford Eastman,
of the University Hospital.
Mrs. Eastman attended the Uni-
versity, and since receiving her
bachelor of arts and master's degrees
has been assistant in post-graduate
medicine and a bacteriologist in the
University clinical laboratories.
* * *
June 14 was chosen by Genevieve
Harriet Thom, daughter of William
Bouton Thom of New York City and
the late Genevieve Riggs'Thom, for
her marriage in the First Presby-
terian Church here to Harvey W.
Clarke of Spokane, Wash.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarke will live in
Ann Arbor next year, while the for-
mer takes his senior year's courses
in the Law School. A graduate of the
University in 1940, Mrs. Clarke has
been teaching at Clio.
* * *
Engagement of their daughter,
Helen, to Stanley C. Duffendack, son
of Prof. and Mrs. O. Stanley Duffen-
dack of Ann Arbor, has been an-
nounced by Mr. and Mrs. G. Hunter
Culley of Pittsburgh, Pa. Both were
graduated from the University this
.year.
Yankees Seen
As ChampIs
In American

Garden City, N.
home after August
Wilford E. Morris
penter), who were
riage here June 14.

Y., will be the
of Mr. and Mrs.
(Lulu Mae Car-
joined in mar-

F

ip

A graduate of Michigan State Col-
lege, Mrs. Morris received her mas-
ter's degree from the University and
is a member of Pi Lambda Theta
honor society. Mr. Morris will be a
candidate for the doctor's degree in
physics in August at the University.
He belongs to Gamma Alpha, na-
tional physics fraternity, and to Sig-
ma Xi, national research society.
*~ * *
The nuptials of Marian Hillman of
Jackson and George Hoyt Servis of
Ann Arbor took place June 15 in the
Calvary Methodist Church at Jack-
son. Graduate of Kalamazoo Col-
lege, Mr. S'ervis received his degree
from the University and is an as-
sistant in physiology.
* * *
Mary Mitchell Perkins, daughter of
Mrs. John M. Perkins, and Max
Arthur Finton of Jackson, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Walter Finton, were united
in marriage June 14 at the Michigan
League. Mr. Finton was graduated
this year from the medical school.

(Continued from Page 2)

7, through Friday, July 11, from 4
o'clock until 6, in conjunction with
the New Education Fellowship Con-
ference. Anyone interested is in-
vited to come.
"Much Ado About Nothing," by
William Shakespeare will be present-
ed at 8:30 p.m. tonight through Satur-
day night at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre by the Michigan Repertory
Players of the Department of Speech.
Single admissions are 75c, 50c, and
35c. The box office is open from
10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. (Phone 6300).
Le Foyer Francais. Men and women
who wish to practice daily the French
language may do so by taking their
meals at Le Foyer Francais, 1414
Washtenaw. As the number of places
at the tables is limited those interest-
ed should apply at once to Mlle
Jeanne Rosselet, Directrice, 1414
Washtenaw, tel. 2-2547.
Le Foyer Francais is under the
auspices of the Romance Language
Department of the University.
The Museum of Art and Achaeol-
ogy. A special exhibit of the Neville
Collection of ceramics and bronzes
from Siam, June 30-July 12.
The Intramural Sports Building
will be closed Friday, July 4th.
Biological Chemistry Lectures: The
first of the series of lectures on the
fat-soluble vitamins will be given by
Professor H. A. Mattill of the Univer-
sity of Iowa at 2:00 p.m. on July 3
in the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building. The three lectures will be
concerned with vitamin E as follows:
(1) Chemistry, (2) Relation to Re-
production, (3) Other Physiological
Relations. All interested are invited
to attend.
Graduate Students. The prelimin-
ary examination for the doctorate
during the Summer Session, in French
and German will be given Monday,
July 7, at 4 o'clock in the Natural
Science Auditorium. This early date
will enable students to know pre-
cisely what preparation must be
made for the individual examinations
that follow. Use of dictionary is op-
tional.
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 case:
United States Civil Service

Senior Marine Engineer, $4,600,
June 30, 1942.
Marine Engineer, $3,800, June 30,
1942.
Associate Marine Engineer, $3,200,
June 30, 1942.
Assistant Marine Engineer, $2,600,
June 30, 1942.
Principal Naval Architect, $5,600,
June 30, 1942.
Senior Naval . Architect, $4,600,
June 30, 1942.
Naval Architect, .$3,800, June 30,
1942.
Associate Naval Architect; $3,200,
June 30, 1942.
Assistant Naval Architect, $2,600,
June 30, 1942.
Executive Officer, $8,000, July 21,
1941.
Chief Administrative Officer, $6,500
July 21, 1941.
Principal Administrative Officer,
$5,600, July 21, 1941.
Senior Administrative Officer, $4,-
700, July 21, 1941.
Administrative Officer, $3,800, July
21, 1941.
Complete announcements on file at
the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
Baseball's
BiogSix....
(By The Associated Press)
BATTING
(Three leaders in each League)
Player and Club AB R H Pet.
Williams, Red Sox . .226 69 91 .403
Heath, Indians .....268 49 103 .384
Mize, Cardinals ... .191 29 70 .366
Travis, Senators ....269 48 98 .364
Reiser, Dodgers .....228 58 81 .355
Slaughter, Cards . . . .280 46 93 .332

11

I IT j _ _ _= _

1w'
;y.id

-e"

_-o

By JUDSON BAILEY
(Associated Press Staff Writer)
NEW YORK, July 3.-July fourth
is a traditional date for unveiling
the Major League pennant winners-
the adage being that the teams in
first place on the holiday will go on
to the championships of their cir-
cuits.
This theory has been taking a kick-
ing around from some of the tight
struggles in recent years and may
not hold up again this season, but
the New York Yankees are ready to
give the story some reinforcement.
They are three full games in front
of the Cleveland Indians and no
matter what happens in tomorrow's
double-headers cannot be overtaken
on the holiday.
Joe DiMaggio's record achieve-
ment of hitting in 45 consecutive
games, bettering Willie Keeler's mark
that stood 44 years, has obscured to
some degree the sensational surge
of the club as a whole.
The Yanks have won 20 of their
last 24 games, including their last
six in a row, and look like an outfit
that is going places.
Maybe DiMaggio's hitting inspired
his teammates. Maybe it was some-
thing else. But they suddenly found
themselves June 7 while dragging
along in third place and have been
traveling above the speed limit ever
since.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets,
Dr. Leonard A. Parr, Minister,
Willis B. Hunting, Director of Student
Activities,
Mrs. Mary McCall Stubbins, Director of
Music and Organist.
10:45 A.M. - Services of public worship. Dr. Parr
will preach on the subject, "The Ultimate
Decency of Things."
THE LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches.
10:30 A.M. - Church Worship Service.
Sermon: "The Christian Family"
j by Rev. E. C. Stellhorn
Trinity Lutheran Church-
E. William St., at S. Fifth Ave.
8:30 A.M. - Early Church Worship Service.
10:30 A.M. - Church Worship Service.
Sermon: "Faith's Supreme Claim" by Rev.
Henry O. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association will meet in Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington St.,
at 5:30. Supper served for 25c. All Summer
School students welcome. Mr. George Hanson,
speaker.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron.
Rev. C. H: Loucks, Minister.
Jack Ossewaarde, Organist and Director of
Music.
10:00 A. M. - The Church at Study.
Student class will continue its discussion of
Fosdick's "A Guide to the Understanding of
-the Bible." "
11:00 A.M., - The Church at Worship.
Observance of the Lord's Supper.
Sermon :"Christianity, a Resource in Time of

HOME RUNS
American League
J. DiMaggio, Yankees .........
Keller, Yankees ................
Johnson, Athletics ..............
National League
Ott, Giants ...................
Camilli, Dodgers ...............
Nicholson, Cubs ................
RUNS BATTED IN
American League
Keller, Yankees ... ... ...
J. DiMaggio, Yankees ..........
York, Tigers ...................

18
17
17
18
15
14
69
65
61

T1 -A- --- t f AT TTI A!T

TODAY and SATURDAY
Shows Continuous Today 1-3-5-7-9
er ectnModern - Adults'40c incl. tax - All Day
SNGAPORE
FIELDk W OME AN,.RS HBR
"""

BRENDA MARSHALL-DAVID BRUCE
"BIG BILL TILDEN" I INFORMATION
Sport Reel I PLEASE

A WARNEfK BROS.-First N.tip.;i FRt
I. BREVITY

National League

Nicholson, Cubs ......
Ott, Giants .. ....
Camilli, Dodgers ..,...
Slaughter, Cards .....

...........57
...........51
...........50
........... 50
...... ... 5

TODAY and
SATURDAY

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