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July 11, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-11

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

X -1, 19411

THE.,MICHIGAN DAILY

_______._____________,

... .

Famous Contralto
To Present Recital
The Metropolitan Company's fam-
ous contralto, Enid Szantho, will give
her first Ann Arbor concert since the
May Festival at 8:30 p.m. Sunday in
the Rackham Assembly Hall.
George Poinar, chairman of the
violin and ensemble department at
Baldwin Wallace College, will take
part in the recital as violin soloist and
Prof. Ava Comm Case of the Schoool
of Music will serve as accompanist.
Moart's Sonata No. 7 will be
played by Mr. Poinar and Professor
Case.

CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY

From The.
Bleachers . . .
Dodgers Blitz Reds...
BROOKLYN, July 10.-(A)-Ducky
Medwick, Cookie Lavagetto and Billy
Herman drove in all of the Brooklyn
runs today as the league-leading
Dodgers, behind Kirby Higbe's five-
hit pitching, mowed down the Cin-
cinnati Reds 8 to 3.
Each of the big guns got two hits,
Medwick a home run, his 10th of the
year, and a single, and Lavagetto and
Herman two doubles apiece. But
while the Dodgers bagged 10 safeties
in all, young Pete Reiser went hit-
less for the first time in 19 games.
It was Higbe's 12th victory against
six defeats. Vander Meer's record
now is seven won and nine lost.
Chicago Takes Braves,...
BOSTON, July 10.-(/P)-The Chi-
cago Cubs opened a three-game series.
with the Boston Braves today by
registering a 3-1 triumph behind the
seven-hit pitching of lefty Vern Ol-
sen.
Olsen clinched the victory, his sixth
of the season, in the seventh inning
when he singled to center to drive in
Babe Dahlgren.
The Cubs nicked Alva Javery for
their initial tally in the first inning
when Stan Hack singled,, moved to
third on a passed ball and came in on
a slow bingle past short.
A pass to Dallessandro, Nicholson's
double and Augie Galan's fly gave
the Cubs a run to spare in the eighth.

Many
By
For

Sports Are Offered
Program To Start
Women July 30

TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. L. M. Hey-
wood, 414 Maynard St. Phone 5689.
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
in graduate school work. Mimeo-
graphing and notary public. 706
Oakland. 6327.
LOST and FOUND
LOST--Black brief case containing
material on elementary science.
Call E. R. Phelps, 3397.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Until Aug. 25-Liberty
near State-3-room apartment on
ground floor, private entrance.
Call 3468.
FOR RENT-two-room apartment,
nicely furnished, new refrigerator.
$250month. See O'Malley or Mrs.
Brown-1032 Vaughn.
HELP WANTED
STUDENT to work eight hours per
week to apply on board. Phone
2-2320.
YOUNG MAN or young woman stu-
dent with some soda fountain ex-
perience for part time work.
Witham Drug Co., 601 S. Forest,
corner S. University.
LAUNDERING;
LAUNDRY 2-1044. 'Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
Shirts......................14
Undershirts..04
Shorts.....................04
Pajama Suits...............10
Socks, pair................. .03
Eandkerchiefs .............. .02
Bath Towels................03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices donCoeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Silks and
wools are our specialty.

[Yif ere a

Four-Week Physical Education
Course Will Commence Monday

GOOD
BARBER
SHOP
riqlil han4 A l, yo

Registrations are now being taken
in Barbour Gymnasium for the four-
week courses in physical education
for women to begin Monday.
Included in this group are sections
20 through 29. The arrangement
was planned to give students a chance
to receive instruction in several
sports of. their choice during the
Summer Session. The other two
groups of courses commenced June
30, one to run for four weeks, and
the other to extend through six
weeks.
Classes will be given in badminton
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday;
body conditioning, 5 p.m. Monday
and Wednesday; and riding, 7 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday. Three golf
groups will meet, at 4 p.m. Monday
and Wednesday, at 3 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday and again at 5 p.m.
on the same days.
Swimmers To Receive Lessons
Beginning swimmers will receive in-
struction at 4 p.m. Monday and Wed-
nesday and at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday. Tap dancers will meet at
5 p.m. Monday and Wednesday, and
tennis is scheduled for 4 p.m. Tues-
day and Thursday.
Instructions for registration are as
follows:
1. Make out a card for the section
for which you are registering.
2. If you have not already done so,
go to the Health Service for a medi-
cal check. This is required before
participation will be allowed.
3. If you wish to rent equipment,
Band To Give
Concert Here
The Summer Session's 147-piece
High School Clinic Band, under the
direction of Prof. William D. Revelli
of the School of Music, will present
their first band concert at 4:15 p.m.
Sunday in Hill Auditorium.
Composed entirely of secondary
school students, the band is being
used to help instruct and train the
individuals who have come to Ann
Arbor to study at the clinic.
In the band at the present time
there are 38 clarinets, 30 cornets, 17
flutes, 16 French horns, 12 trombones,
10 oboes, eight saxophones, six bari-
tones, six drums and four basoons.
Serving as guest conductors with
Professor Revelli in Sunday's con-
cert will be Dale C. Harris of Pontiac
and Cleo Fox of Kalamazoo. Ken-
nethKostmann of Monroe willplay
a cornet solo and Virgil Wittenberg
and Richard Weir of Sturgis will join
in a drum duet.
Chemists, Tigers
And Indians Win
There were three coall games in the
Intramural's American League and
each of the seven inning contests
were won by large scores.
The Chemists overpowered the
Legal Eagles with a tremendous of-
fensive winning by a score of 20 to 3.
Smith was the winning pitcher while
Takeo Kimura hurled for the law-
yers.
Ivan Parker, Curriculum Workshop
flinger, was battered hard by the In-
dians as the latter came through to
win 20 to 6.
Belting out three homers in the
fifth behind George Moroz, the Tig-
ers defeated Foster Van Vliet and the
Blitzkriegers, 13 to 6.
On Tuesday the Blitzkriegers will
meet the Legal Eagles; the Indians
will face the Tigers and the Chem-
ists will battle it out with the Cur-
riculum Workshop squad.

purchase an equipment ticket in
Room 15, Barbour Gymnasium.
In connection with some of these
classes, there will be informal tour-
naments, to acquaint players with the
etiquette of competition and to pro-
vide for practice under more natural
conditions. These will be especially
emphasized in the golf classes, under
the direction of Miss Marie Hart-
wig of the department.
Golfers To Compete
Golfers will have a chance to com-
pete in putting at 5 p.m. next Wed-
nesday, when they meet at the Wo-
men's Athletic Building with Miss
Hartwig. It will not be necessary
to sign up for this tournament.
Women who have entered the
singles and mixed doubles competi-
tions in tennis will find their sched-
ule of play posted today in the Wo-
men's Athletic Building on North
University and Forest. Players are
urged to contact their opponents as
soon as possible and arrange to play
off the games on schedule.
Tryouts Sought
For Operetta
James Wolfe Will Direct
Chorus For Show
Tryouts for Gilbert's and Sullivan's
operetta, "The Gondoliers," which
will be presented by the Michigan
Repertory Players of the Department
of Speech from Aug. 13 to 16 and
Aug. 18 to 19, will be held from 4 to
6 p.m. Monday, July 14, in Room
506 of the Carillon Tower.
Tryouts are open to both students
and non-students. For those who
cannot come from 4 to 6 pm. there
will be special tryouts at 7:30 p.m.
Monday at the same place.
The chorus will be directed and
trained by James Wolfe. The whole
production will be under the direc-
tion of Prof. Valentine B. Windt of
the speech department and the
faculty of the School of Music. The
University Symphony Orchestra of
the School of Music will also partici-
pate in the operetta.
Dr. Ralph A. Wolfe
Is'Named Secretary
Dr. Ralph A. Wolfe, Research Phy-
sicist of the University's Engineering
Research Department, will act as
secretary at the annual spectroscopy
meeting to be held July 21 through
July 23 at the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology.
Accompanying Dr. Wolfe will be
Dr. H. B. Vincent, Research Physicist,
who has written a paper in collabora-
tion with Professor R. A. Sawyer,
physics professor now serving in the
navy, and Mr. H. H. Grossman, phy-
sics assistant.
The paper, "Discussion of Question
of Plate Calibration; Methods and
Error," will be presented at the meet-
ing by Dr. Vincent and Prof. Sawyer,
who is coming from his post at the
United States Naval Proving Grounds,
Dahldran, Va., to attend the con-
vention.

a. p. blanstein's
POTPOURRI
BETWEEN June 22 and July 1, the
Germans claim to have captured
some 5,774 tanks, 2,330 guns and 4,-
725 planes from the Russians-which
is about twice as much equipment as
Col. Charles A. Lindbergh says the
Soviets even had. Can it be that
someone's slide rule is stuck or have
the Nazis been drinking too much
ersatz beer again?
We don't like to doubt Russian
communiques that the German
troops are using wooden tanks but
we frankly find it hard to believe.
If recent reports on Nazi and Sovi-
et equipment are at all accurate,
the Reich will be using wooden
tanks about the same time the
U.S.S.R. starts to use bows and
arrows.
* * *
Maybe the wooden tanks were a
mirage. They have a lot of them on
the Mongolian desert, you know; or
aren't the Germans scheduled to ad-
vance as far as there until next
week?
A RECENT LETTER from friends
at Columbia tells us that the
son of Field Marshall Wilhelm von
Keitel is a student at Nick Butler's
little school. As far as our friends
are concerned Keitel is a very nice
boy and has a lot of friend. That
is all very swell and we hope he
stays a nice boy and doesn't be-
come an "International incident."
Is there any truth to the rumor
that Secretary Knox has hired a
couple of cartographers to redraw
the map of the world to put Iceland
somewhere in the Western Hemi-
sphere? Or does Roosevelt's "eastern
boundary of defense activities" ex-
tend all the way to Vladivostok?
* * *
And are the Icelanders really
putting up signs on their homes to
the effect that "George Washing-
ton Slept Here?"
* * *
FROM an Associated Press story:
"In the area of Polotsk, specific-
ally at Borkovichi (Borovichi) and
Ulla (Pulma), Red troops in a series
of counterattacks . . . etc." Which
all goes to prove that we need more
experienced football announcers to
read off these new war bulletins.
We saw Ted Williams for the first
time at the All-Star game and we
hereby nominate him as the slop-
piest looking baseball player in the
majors. In fact he was almost as
badly dressed as some of the Michi-
gan professors.
Fine old Chinese coats and
embroideries at unusally j
moderate prices. For a lim- j
ited period only.
Thieda Mary Muyskens
Corner State and Liberty
j (625 East Liberty, Apt. 8),
Mornings 7:30 to 12.
\\. .\/\\\\t \\;\\\\\\:\\

0 Skilled Barbers
* Sanitary Accessories
0 Comfortable Chairs

4

MANICURIST IN ATTENDANCE
ON FRIDAYS
CAFETERIA LEVEL
Michigan union

-.. '

NMWMNN

: 6
... ."s4
«:3) +

V.
a 4

I --

Just six with Zip-in Linings.
19.98
Just 17 coats tailored of
sturdy camels hair and wool
fabric, lined with Earl-glo
rayon. Perfect for travel, for
between-seasons, take advan-
tage of these values. Similar
coats will sell in the Fall for
22.95 and 29.95.

e tion in Modern Eoolin '

i Q
i
H
+ 4 A
Nis"

Four size 10's, one size 11, seven size 12's, one size 13,
two size 14's, two size 20's. Zip-in lining coats:
two size 13's, two size 14's, one size 16, one size 18.
GOODYE fR'S
STATE STREET

Summer Hat
* Reg. $3 Values!
Sisols! Toyos!
o Hinokis! Fabrics!
* All Headsizes !
*Cocoanut Straw Hats
Fresh, crisp, new and enchanting! Y

S

ale

2

(ou've seen the

Added

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nw- ________! T Added nil n rnnInn.-l n limVxvJiLL

EMMOM

I

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