THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNE
Inventor Displays His Model Cargo-Carrying Sub
Second Beethoven Recital Tomorrow
less when it is considered as being
composed of all the things that peo-
ple think or feel or do. Inter-cul-
tural relations, he said, must be
concerned #with vital forces rather
than in superficial aspects of speech
or dress. He stated that when this
attitude is taken school standards
conform much more closely to out-
In Monday's lecture, Prof. Elmer
Mitchell of the physical education
department declared that the Uni-
versity's PEM program would cut
three months off the time which
the army will need to train men
who have not had such preparation.
He said that, besides the harden-
ing ..process, PEM has the value of
teaching skills which have military
value. A survey at the beginning
of the semester, he pointed out, dis-
closed the fact that one-fourth of
the men enrolled in PEM could not
swim, and that by the end of-the
term all will be able to swim.
"European countries," Prof. Mit-
chell said, "have regarded physical
fitness as a patriotic duty for years."
Prof. Edgar G. Johnston of the
education school will discuss "School
Library Service In Michigan-an
Analysis of the North Central Asso-
ciation's Survey" at 4:05 p.m. today
in the University High School audi-
torium. Tomorrow Dr, Willard C.
Olson of the University Elementary
School will talk on "Elementary Ed-
Due to the demand for use of the
Rackham Building this summer, the
School of Music has'found it neces-
sary to change the dates of the sec-
ond and third Beethoven recitals to
tomorrow and August 12. respectively.
The first program in the series,
which is being given by Gilbert Ross.
violinist, and Mabel Ross Rhead,
pianist. will also be repeated at 8:30-
p.m. Tuesday. in the Rackham Lec-
Those who were unable to gain ad-
mittance to the first concert should
note that subsequent programs will
be given in the Lecture Hall.
oHot Weather Needs
Continuing Uentil All Stock Is Sold!
Simon Lake, inventor of the submarine, urged Se nators that the United States should build cargo-
carrying submarines and displays a suggested model a t the Capitol in Washington. Sen. Edwin C. Johnson
(Dem.-Colo.) ) center) and Sen. Josh Lee (Dem.-Okla.) (right) are Lake's interested listeners.
Going, Going .. .
But not yet gone! Why not ee it out in crisp cottons
fresh rayon frocks of dark meshes and sheers.
. . in
Lone Survivor Describes Tug
Tragedy, Sevent-Mile Swim
By The Associated Press
STANDISH, AUG. 4-A 23-year-
old Bay City woman, her shoulders,
arms and legs rubbed raw by straps
of a life belt, recounted today how
she swam seven miles to shore when
a cruiser on which she and 12 others
were aboard foundered Sunday in
Apparently the lone survivor. Mrs.
Dorothy Repkie, gave the ficst de-
tailed acC(,'iut of the tr<('.y which
occurredl wnen the bcat., a converted
Must Hold In Egypt
If holding the Egyptian front
means a continuation of defensive
tactics by the British, these tactics
should be maintained because Gen-
eral Rommet's forces must be kept
from advancing on Alexandria and
Suez, Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann of
the history department said in his
regular "Weekly Review of the War"
"It would appear," he said, "that
the British are unwilling to take any
real chances with Rommel before El
Alemein and that they are not going
to risk their tanks against the power-
ful German mobile army."
"Hitler's recent parading of troops
in Paris was tol give the impression
to the governments of Great Britain
and the United States that Germany
is ready to meet anything that comes
along and to serve notice to subject
peoples that Germany is still plenty
strong and plenty tough. This leads
one to believe that the Nazis are
taking rather seriously the prospect
of a second front in the near future,"
Prof. Ehrmann said.
tug, struck s rocky reef and began to
list, finally capsizing.
From a red at the home of her
mother, Dirs. Jessie Trov'nger, in
Bay City, Mrs. Repkie told how
thoughts of her six-month-old son
kept her going as she struggled, ex-
hausted and numb, toward shore.
"God alone knows how I made it,"
Even as she told her story search'-
ers brought word that the body of
her husband, Louis, 29, who accom-
panied her on the fishing trip, had
been found, his life jacket still
Her husband's body ,was one of
eight recovered by Coast Guardsmen
and sheriff's officers who searched
the bay by boat and plane.
The boat, submerged eight and
one-half miles southeast of Point Au
Gres, was located by airplane and
towed this afternoon to the East
Tawas coast guard station. It was
Mrs. Repkie said that an hour af-
ter the boat had capsized she, her
iusbanq and a Mrs. Raymond Bad-
our set out for shore.
"I led the three of us for awhile
and I finally noticed that Louis was
becoming discouraged," she related.
"So I swam back to him and asked
him to grab hold of the shoulder
strap on my life belt. But he told me
to go on, that it would only hinder
She said that shortly after,,ards
she was unable to see her husband
or Mr11s. Badour because of the high
"I started to swim back toward
where I thought they were," she con-
tinued. "But I couldn't see either of
them or the boat and I didn't know
what to do. I remembered then that
Louis and I had said before that we
had to get home to our baby so I
struck out for shore again.
It was cold and my legs started to
knot up. My hands were numb. but
I just kept on going-I- don't know
why or how. Finglly my feet touched
"I didn't know whether I was on a
reef or near shore. It was pitch dark
and I couldn't see a thing."
Mrs. Repkie said she followed tire
marks in the grass to a fur ranch
near Greenwood, three miles from
the cabin, where William Woldring,
a guard at the Michigan State Re-
formatory at Ionia, and his wife
were vacationing. The Woldrings
gave her food, she said, and then
took her to the sheriff's office at
Grand Haven Opens New
Building In Ceremony;
Citizens Build Project
By The Associated Press
GRAND HAVEN, AUG. 4-This
Lake Michigan community paid trib-
ute to the armed forces tonight in
services dedicating a men's service
center built by its own citizens and
enthusiastic recruits based at the
Coast Guard's training station here.
The center, converted from an
abandoned store and garage, was
planned and construceied as a com-
munity project by a committee'work-
ing in conjunction with the local Vol-
unteer Civilian Defense Office. In-
tended for members of all the armed
forces, the club will serve primarily
as entertainment headquarters for
Coast Guard recruits.
Klaus Kirschner, a Chicago re-
cruit, accepted the club on behalf of
the armed services from M a y o *
James Van Wessem. Presentation
came on the 152nd anniversary of
the founding of the Coast Guard.
Representing the Coast, Guard's
Lyndon Spencer of Washington ex-
pressed the thanks of Vice Admiral
R. A. Waesche, Commandant of the
Coast Guard, who vas unable to at-
tend. Lieut. Commander Elmer Com-
stock, of Chago division headquar-
ters, was another speaiwr at the ded-
Supported financially by l o c a l
manufacturers and individuals, the
center will be operated as USO cen-
ters area, but it is not affiliated with
the national service organization.
Why indulge in false economy by talking about the "rend of the
season? Come, see our collection of summer frocks at New Low
Sale Prices! They'll brighten your wardrobe without lightening
your purse. Buy a few . .;. be prepared for the hot days ahead
. . . Indian Summer which always seems hotter than the "real
thing" ... see summer out in all the style and chic with which you
saw it ins. .. at ..
DRESSES - Cool Cottons . . prints . . . meshes . . . dark
sheers. Original prices: $7.95 to 29.95. Now $3.98 to
$14.98. Evening and dinner dresses included.
One group dresses . . . Cottons and rayons in pastels and
white. Also praysuits, pinafores, slack and slack tops
at $2.00 and $2.98.
SUITS of Gabardine, linen, shantung. Sizes 9-20.
prices: $10.95 to $22.95. Now 5.48 to 11.48.
SPRING COATS - Beautiful Wools in black, navy and light
colors. Boxy and fitted styles. Original prices: $19.95
to $45.00. Sizes 9-17, 1044, 15-26.
SHORTIE COATS-of Corduroy at $5.48, were $10.95,
of Gabardine at $7.95.
For the convenience of Defense
Workers we open on Monday at
12 noon and close at 8:30 pm
$ round The corner on Stlte
TODAY AT FOLLETT'S
Reference and Textbooks at Bargain Prices
ON EVERY SUBJECT
& FZZ "
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