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July 13, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-13

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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1941

THE MICHIGAAN ILY

PAGE FIVE

Weekly League

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Square Dances
Are Scheduled
Interestedi Students Urged'
To Come Early; Dance
Will Start At 7:30 P.M.
Students who wish to enter the
square dances, from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
tomorrow, must arrive at the League
Ballroom by 8 p.m., Mary Neafie,
chairman,' has announced.
Due to the large numbers that have
turned out for this weekly feature
of the Summer Session social calen-
dar, more than 350 being present last
week, i.t has been difficult for the in-
structors and hostesses to take care
of late arrivals. Commencing tomor-
row those coming after 8 p.m. will not
be allowed to enter the dancing.
Instructor of the course, vhich is
free to all students, through the court-
esy of Henry Ford, is Benjamin B.
Lovett of the social activities depart-
ment of Edison Institute, Dearborn.
With a crew of teachers to aid him,
Mr. Lovett has come to the campus
weekly during three Summer Ses-
sions, to give these complimentary
lessons in country dancing.
Recommended dress for these class-
es is informal, with low heels, especi-
ally, stressed.
Read The Daily Classifieds!

16 Additional
Danish Ships
STaken Over
WASHINGTON, Juy 12.-(i')-The
Maritime Commission took over 16
more idle Danish cargo ships today
and simultaneously disclosed it will
cost more than $3,000,000 to repair
sabotaged German and Italian ves-
sels which the Government proposes
to confiscate under the 1917 Espion-
age Act.
The Danish ships are being ac-
quired under the recently-enacted
Ship Requisition Act which requires
payment of joint compensation to the
owners. Fifteen Danish vessels and
the Italian freighter Carla previous-
ly had been acquired under this act.
Eight remaining Danish ships idle in
American ports presumably will be
taken over in the near future.
The Treasury yesterday ordered
proceedings instituted for confisca-
tion of 15 Italian and one German
vessel under a 1917 law permitting
confiscation when a ship is wilfully
sabotaged in an American port.
Most of the Axis vessels, the Coh-
mission announced, will be available
for use within the next 60 or 90 days,
but two or three of the more seriously
sabotaged can not be put into opera-
tion before November or December.
The Danish and Axis vessels, the
Commission said, will be put to use as
soon as possible in connection with
the national defense program.
Women To Enroll
In Sports Classes
Women students who wish to enter
the third section of classes in the
physical f education department are
advised to do so tomorrow in Bar-
bour Gymnasium.
Classes are being offered in thO
following sports: badminton, body
conditioning, golf, riding, beginning
swimming, tap dancing and tennis.
Instructions in registering for
these classes includes making out a
card for the section desired; com-
pleting a medical examination at
the Health Service and renting
equipment after purchasing an equip-
ment ticket in Room 15 of the gym-
nasium.

If You Don't Like Him, Step Hard

Bad Headache
Perils Career
Of Hal Trosky
CLEVELAND, July 12.-(P-Slug-
ging Hal Trosky surprised even his
manager with the disclosure today
that a "thumping headache" has
bothered him at least half the time
during the last three baseball seasons.
The Cleveland Indians' big first
baseman declared emphatically that
he has no intention of retiring at any
fixed date, and added:
"But gosh, a fellow can't go on
like this forever. If I can't find some
relief, I'll simply have to give up and
spend the rest of my days on my
farm in Iowa.
"It was so bad one day last sum-
mer," he recalled, "that I walked out
to Mel Harder who was pitching, and
asked him not to try to pick the run-
ner off first base. I knew if Mel
threw me a fast ball, I wouldn't even
see it."
Roger Peckinpaugh, Tribal mana-
ger, said he knew Trosky had been
bothered by headaches for several
seasons but that he was surprised
they were so serious and frequent.
"Hal only complained to me about
them twice this summer, and Thurs-
day night was the first game he
missed because of them."
Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Ambassador's Daughter Queen
At Traverse City Cherry Fete
TRAVERSE CITY, July 12.-(A')--denberg will introduce Ambassador

Plans in the making for months
reach fruition Wednesday with the
opening of the three-day national
cherry festival.
Always one of the top favorites in
the summer-long series of western
Michigan festivals, the cherry fete
this year will be marked by a host of
distinguished guests and a carefully-
arranged program timed to coincide
with the harvesting of the cherry
crop.
The theme around which the festi-
val is built, Pan-American friendship,!
is personified in the 1941 cherry
queen, dark-haired Cristina Michels
of Chile. She is the daughter of Ru-
dolfo Michels, Ambassador to the
United States from Chile, who will
accompany her father and her moth-
er and deliver an address on hemi-
spheric solidarity at the coronation
ceremony Thursday night.
Other festival guests will be Gov-
ernor Murray D. Van Wagoner and
Michigan's two United States Sena-
tors and heir wives, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur H. Vandenberg and Mr. and
Mrs. Prentiss M. Brown.
From the opening salute to the
queen to the final fireworks display
Friday evening, the festival program
is crammed with events in which a
great portion of the region's popu-
lation will take part.
Wednesday at 10 a.m. Senator Van-

Michels as the guest of honor at a
Pan-American breakfast. At 1:30
p.m. Queen Cristina and her court
will make their official entry onto
the scene aboard the Coast Guard
Cutter Escanaba. A public service of
thanksgiving at the Methodist Church
in the afternon and a reception in
the evening for the queen and her
court round out the day's program.
Stockwell Will Hold
Weekly Open House
Residents and directors of Stock-
well Hall are at home to their friends
from 3:30 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday
in the living room. Receiving guests
will be the directors, Mrs. Florence
Preston and Miss Betty Jane Wallace.
Besides these teas, short weekly
musical programs are arranged for by
Bess Hyde, with various residents
furnishing the selections.
Other activities for which the hall
is planning are a birthday dinner
Thursday, July 17, and a dinner
Thursday, Aug. 7, to honor residents
who are to receive degrees.
Newspaper circulation has a 120
percent coverage compared with the
number of homes in the United
States.

British shock troops train in the technique of crossing a barbed
wire fence by stepping on the back of an officer who has thrown him-
self across the entanglement to make a human bridge. Scene is some-
where in Northern Ireland.

11

1I

.-

~joa1A Wma is
MUNSINGWEAR
Foundettes
:y
Nylon .
and
La ton
oPantie
Girdle
MUNSiGWEA4
This wisp has a way with At!
Naturally, too. .. because it's
a MUNSINGWEAR Foundette.
Purposely made with a high-
comfort content to put
Young Moderns at ease, it
gives loads of "la-la" to
bumptious young lines . . .
subtly smoothihg them* out
yet wisely leaving them free!
8 Nickefs Arcade

I-

. .- s
a. P. blaustein P ~,p

'I

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Education Clubs "tan
Party For Wednesday
A game-party, including folk danc-
ing, will be held from 8:30 p.m. to
12 midnight Wednesday in the Wo-
men's Athletic Building.
Plans are also being made to pro-
vide other recreation such as bowl-
ing ping-pong, card playing, as well
as group singing.
Arrangements for the party are in
the hands of a joint planning com-
mittee composed of Dorothy Camhan
and Irene DeSarmo of the Women's
Education Group, and Ivan Parker
and Homer Roberts of the men's
club.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
obtained from the Bureau, 201 Mason
11all. Hours 9-12; 2-4-
Physics 105-1 shall be unable to
meet the class at 8:00 o'clock on
Tuesday morning.
E. F. Barker
Graduate Women .inPhysical Edu-
cation. There will be a supper for all
graduat" women in physical educa-
tion on Tuesday, July 15, immediate-
ly following the sports seminar.
Reservations must be made by Mon-
day at 4:30 in Room 15, Barbour
-Gymnasium.

TOMORROW is Bastille Day in
France-the day when all Paris
is supposed to be alive with fireworks
while the French sing the praises
of freedom, shout against oppression
and embrace each other with cries
of "Liberty, Equality and Fraternity."
Maybe they'll invite Hitler down to
help them celebrate.
* * *
After all .hasn't Adolf helped
maintain the old adage that "Fif-
ty million Frenchmen can't be
wrong" by saving them from the
terrors and horrors that would come
from communistic oppression?
* * *'
SPEAKING of national holidays,
the British had a big celebration
of their own on July 4 to commem-
orate American independence. Of
course most people said that they
did it to help maintain friendly rela-
tions with the U.S. but it's also pos-
sible that it has taken England 165
years to wake up to the fact that
George III was a tyrant.
M *
Everyone was pretty happy about
the whole affair except for a group
of "ultra-patriotic" Americans who
belong to a little club group called
"Union Now." This group of people
will just never learn anything from
history-or are they stupid enough
to think that the people of India
and Ireland are really happy?
4, * *
SUGGESTED READING for retreat-
ing Russian troops: Harold Las-
ki's "Where Do We Go From Here."
* * *
People are still angry at Lindbergh
because they think he pledged allegi-
ance to the American flag with a Nazi
salute. They are so-o- wrong. You're
supposed to hold your hand out-the
only thing that Lindbergh does wrong
is hold his palm down instead of up
and hold his hand a little high, a la
Shicklegruber.
* * *
MVIUCH to the objeetions of nearly
everyone, some motion picture
houses still insist on flashing the
"Star Spangled Banner" (with
sound) on the screen and most peo-
ple-not knowing that one is sup-
posed to keep seated unless the na-
tional anthem is played by a band
Boats Begin Race
As 28 'Seek Title
In 237-Mile Run
PORT HURON, July 12. -(P)-
With the seventy-two foot Royono
owned by J. B. Ford, Jr., of Detroit in
the lead, the 28 boat Port Huron-to-
Mackinac fleet headed up Lake Hur-
on this afternoon, beating against a
25-mile an hour north wind.
The start of the 237-mile race off
Gratiot Beach went off without mis-
hap with the Royono beating the
others across the line by coming up
from under the Coast Guard Cut-
ter Ossipee, judge's boat, a few sec-
onds before the six-pound gun was
fired. Hugging the line with the
Royono in the cruising-racing and
racing class were Apache, second

on an official occasion--still insist
upon standing up. Everyone event-
ually has to do the wrong thing
axid stand up in order to avoid the
accusation of being one of them
"fifth columnists."
They're also playing the "Star
Spangled Banner" more often at
baseball games-wonder if it will ever
take the place of the "seventh inning
stretch."
We come to admire the commun-
ists more and more every day. A
sword swallower friend of ours once
told us that it was comparatively
easy to swallow a straight blade but
extremely difficult to swallow one
that was crooked from tip to hilt. It
must be pretty tough to swallow
Stalin's line too.
WE LEARNED yesterday that
Jane Russell, a 20-year-old
bundle of film beauty in a sexy
sort of way, had been chosen as
mascot of the 4th graduating class
of the Army Air Corps at Stockton,
Calif. What a mascot!
* * *
We've also heard that Miss Russell
made a pretty good motion picture
for Howard Hughes a few months ago.
It must have been good-Will Hays
won't let Hughes release it.

W L
New York .......51 26
Cleveland.......47 32
Boston..........42 34
Chicago........40 37
Detroit .........40 42
Philadelphia .... 35 41
St. Louis ........27 48
Washington .....27 49

Pct.
.662
.595
.553
.519
.488
.461
.360
.355

Saturday's Results
Boston 7-10, Detroit 5-2
New York 7, St. Louis 5
Philadelphia 4, Cleveland 2
Washington 5, Chicago 3
Sunday's Games
Philadelphia at Detroit
New York at Chicago (2)
Washington at St. Louis (2)
Boston at Cleveland (2)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

l
7

GB
5
81/
11
131
151/
23
23%/
GB
31/2
10
12
13%
1712
20
31%

that

N

are

Sright"

Brooklyn
St. Louis .
New York
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Chicago

W L
52 25
49 29
40 33
40 37
35 35
35 43
30 43
20 56

Pet.
.675
.628
.548
.519
.500
.449
.411
.263

ti

wY

i4 i

for

Boston ........
Philadelphia

Saturday's Results
New York 6, St. Louis 4
Cincinnati 3, Brooklyn 2
Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 1
Chicago at Boston, rain
Sunday's Games
Chicago at Brooklyn (2
Cincinnati at Boston (2)
Pittsburgh at New York (2)
St. Louis at Philadelphia (2)
Fine old Chinese coats and
embroideries at unusually
moderate prices. For a limited
period only.
Thieda Mary Muyskens
Corner State and Liberty
(625 East Liberty, Apt. 8)
Mornings 7:30 to 12.

4

I

SUMMER DRESSES

FOR THE BEACH
uwe suggest n
MARTEX BEACH BLANKETS
featured in our JULY CLEARANCE
ALSO MARTEX TOWELS
"Always reasonably priced"w
SGAGE LINEN SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE
! _________a______________;;><0

1h

with ONE CREAM!
Helena Rubinstein's
Pasteurized Face Cream
Pasteurized Face Cream will give you the glamour of a
beautiful skin.... fine, fresh, smooth. Use it as a mas-
sage cream. Use it if your skin is dry. Use it if you have
any skin blemishes! Use it to cleanse your face immac-
ulately. Helena Rubinstein's rich Pasteurized Face
Cream is a beauty treatment in one jar! 1.00 to 4.50.
Before using Pasteurized Face Cream, for a par-
ticularly radiant clean-scrubbed look, wash with
Beauty Grains. 1.00. Special introductory pack-
age of both, in special sizes, the "First Steps to

t : t >"J>$;Jd'n.)
;,. .. p ::. ' i

s
1195
For festive evenings, white
eyelet pique with a brief,
close-fitted jacket, black vel-
vet bows and straps. A Vogue
Undcr-20 fashion that looks
twice its little price. Other
evening dresses up to 25.00.

JACKET SHEERS!

PRINTS!
PASTELS!

DOTS !

STR IPES!
WHITES!

DARKS!

85

$7

$10)

$12-9

Globe-trotter, week-ender or stay-at-homer . . . you'll
find dresses for every possible summer occasion during

our big July Clearance!

Sies 9-17, 12-44, 16112-26!1.

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