100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 30, 1943 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-30

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

THE MIChIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, ULY $0,1$48

C7mnnw A T n Keeps Their Chins Up

Arm y SoftballI
Team To Play
F i r st A Game

T

i

hese men have had considerable ex-
erience in radio and stage work.
tangler Wrote Shows;
Stanzler wrote several shows while >
,t Ohio State University and did'
onsiderable theatre work in Provi-
ence, R. I. before his entrance into
he Army. Rush has acted at the4
lollywood Playhouse and was form-
rly a professional radio announcer.
ebut in "Nips"
Acerno, Cotler and Yudkoff have
lready made their Ann Arbor debut:
,ith Co. A hit show "Nips in the
3ud" on which they collaborated. .'~/$;'
Acerno, leading comedian of the ..%: ?;
kit tomorrow, has had considerable
jroadway experience, while red-
aired "Andy Hardy" Cotler did a "
Teat deal of literary work at Colum- r.>'
)a University.
(u kff Directed at Celumbiak
Yudkoff, director of "Nips," wasM
lirector of the Columbia University MAv Y EsLsOT
'layers when that organization won - movie actress was named
he 1939 and 1940 awards of ASCAP some American fliers in Sicily a
ith the best college musical produc- their squadron's "chin-up" gi
ions in the country. who "keeps up your morale."
In addition to these men, others
vith considerable background will into that of a dramatic actor willI
ppear on the program. Pvt. Allan Beach. Beach, who was
Dther Showmen On featured soloist .with the Co. A A
Cpl. Harold Folland has announced Soldier Chorus which sings as usu
ver national networks and will do on the program under the directi
he announcing on this program. The of Bill Sawyer.
ride of the Stanford Gaities, Pvt. Program Now Half-Hour
[ohn Boucher joins with the Cornell
Dramatic Club's Pvt. Grant Good- i Stretched from its ordinary
nan and Philip Foisie, a former Har- minutes t a half hour tomorrow, ti
ard stage satellite, to -help strength-I broadcast will offer the combinati
mn the "Army Goes to College" of songs and skits which Co. A h
hem "C specialized in since the presentati
Stepping out of his singing role of "Nips in the Bud" at the close
______ing____t____h_____mgmg___ the spring term.
The All-Soldier chorus will si
War Bonds Issued Here! "Salvation is Created" by Tschne
nikoff, "The Little Red Drum," a
Continuous Cool!1 "A Soldier's Goodnight," which ori
from l PM inally appeared in "Nips," duri
their broadcast tomorrow.
Now Playing
ZtR
' COb MICA
25c ad 500
6LASS JARS
NEW .. mae especially for
SENSITIVE SKINS
1. Contains a special _"ski.
M;. condtioner"
2. Is a cool, easy-tq-ase shv-
ing cream
3. Contains all ingredients for
a swell after-shave feel
f /
" BRUSH USEII AI , F R
-and you won't forget
the shocking picture
Damon Runyon calls4
"One of the finest
icturesever made" C 'Plete ine o
Hoir Preparaton
for sale at
DRUG STORE
340 South State

THE REXALL STORE
ON THE CAMPUS
' - tiiony Iluinn Wiiiia, Eythi
Dana Andrews . Mary Beth Hughes LIK HER'.,
Anthony Quinn Wi iam Eythe
Henry Morgan - Jane Darwell
A Irr

Medical, Dental Group
Challengedl To Play Co.
C-3 at Palmer Field
The new softball team formed by
Army medical and dental students
stationed in Victor Vaughan House
will play its first game at 4 p.m. to-
morrow at Palmer Field with Co.
C-3, 361st S.U.
Co. C Issues Challenge
Challenged by Co. C-3, which has
already won games played with the
other units of Co. C from Fletcher
Hall and the Pi Lambda Phi house,.
the Vaughan team will present theI
formidable battery of Bob Kolesar,
Wolverine grid star, as pitcher, and
Morrie Bikoff, the "Mighty Mite" of
basketball fame, as catcher.
Vaughan Team Listed
The Vaughan House team includes
the following men: James Nering,
short center field; Kolesar, pitcher;
Alex Weinberg, first base; Clayton
Konas, second base; Irving Levitt,
third base; Ziggy Zawacki, short-
stopJoe Picard, left field; Bikoff,
catcher; Ed Banta, center field; and
Bob Ideson, right field.
Utility men for the team are Joe
Rogers, Don Brown, Nelson Bach,
Richard Walker and Howard Eddy.
Co. C Gives Lineup
Co. C-3's lineup consists of Wesley
Farbach, first base; Jack Steppling,
second base; Bus Burdett, shortstop;
catcher; Moose Kolombatovich,
pitcher; John Swanson, right field;
Duke Rex, center field; Mickey Mick-
ilosky, left field; and Bud Marr,
short center field.
Substitutes are Jack Emlach and
Bob Potash.

y
rl
be
a
11-
aal
ion

I

15
he
on
as
on
of
ing
es-
nd
ig-
ing

Servicemen Ask
For More Coeds
At USO Dances
"More women, more coeds," the
majority of servicemen who turned
in written suggestions Friday and
Saturday nights as to how the
League USO functions could be im-
proved, state emphatically.
Although the plea for coeds was
predominant, there was a deluge of
other suggestions, all pointing to the
need for a USO with greater recrea-
tiUnal facilities, where men without
prtners at the moment or men who
do not dance would have a place to
go. "A ping-pong table would be
swell," and "Lots more records," were
two of the comments. Another sol-
dier asked, "What about a billiard
table?"
Several soldiers requested a post
exchange. "Could you persuade the
merchants around town to permit a
PX? We need one badly," read one
slip.
Many of the suggestions read
"More USO," and "USO is great but
there isn't enough of it." On ten
slips the servicemen's hearty ap-
proval of the whole USO idea and a
demand for greater facilities was re-
corded by the simple statement,
"More!"
Exhibit Held
At Rackham
Ten Latin American
Countries Represented
With the opening of the exhibition,
"Paintings from Ten Latin American
Countries," last Monday at the gal-
leries of the Rackham Building an
opportunity has been offered to
study representative' art of Argen-
tina, Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia, Cuba,
Chile, F~quador, Mexico, Peru and
Uruguay.
Consisting of 54 items, the exhibi-
tion is circulated by The Museum of
Modern Art, New York.
The major part of the exhibition
was obtained through gift or pur-
chase and belongs to the Museum
itself. Represented are oil paintings,
water colors,. ink drawings, temperas,
lithographs, monotypes and pencil
sketches.
Also included in the exhibition is
"The Subway" by the Mexican, Oroz-
co, which was the gift of Mrs. John
Dt. Rpckefeller, Jr. It was this par-
tiular oil painting that started the
collection of Latin American art by
the Museum in 1935.
The exhibit is open to the public
from 3 to 5 p.m. and from 7 to 10
p.m. daily except Sunday and will
extend through Saturday, August 14.
NOW SHOWING

Shoe Problem D:iffcat for PregulmanI CHEMICAL RESEARCH:
*'U' T o Prod
Synthetic rubber and various plas-
tics will be produced for research in
cannection with the course in Plas-
ties and High Polymers offered for
niors and graduates by the Depart-
nent of Chemical Engineering under
tae direction of Prof. Donald W.
McCready.
The course deals with the funda-
mental principles underlying poly-
rnerization, which is the building up
a.' k -" of substances to a high molecular
weight at which they become plastics
--r synthetic rubber, depending on
the.material, according to Professor
McCready.
The five kinds of synthetic rub-
ber and various plastics now known
.aout will be treated in relation to
industrial fields and products, and
heir physical and chemical engi-
neering properties.
Types Are 10 Years Old
These types of synthetic rubber
have all been known about for about
ten years, according to Professor Mc-
Cready, but the difficulties and ex-
pense of producing them have held
ap extensive research as long as
natural rubber was available.
lMervin Pregulman, Michigan grid center and member of the Navy Used in :Oil Proadugts
V-12 training program, has larger feet than the Navy had planned on However, as synthetic rubber is
outfitting. Pregulman's "gigs," Navy term for rowboat, demanded a highly resistant to oil, much more
size 14-D. so than natural rubber, it has been
used widely to line gas station hoses,
ii pipelines and in other products
lealing with oil and certain chemi-
Largest Feet N ! ew Forensic
1als.
Chloroprene, the synthetic rubber
Ct Prob mana Er C osen sed as an oil resistant was the first
For N(IVy V4T2 Don Hargis of Speech
It's not the lack of a number 18 Department Appointed
coupon that makes the shoe situation' Don Hargis of the speech depart-
:o difficult for Mervin Pregulman, ment has been appointed manager of
Michigan grid center and member of ,he Michigan High School Forensic
he V-I2 training program. Acsociation for the coming year,
Nowhere in the shipment of GI Piof. G. E. Densmore, chairman of
shces for some 1300 Navy and Ma- the speech department announced
i'ne men stationed here was a pair
large enough for Pregulman.eterday.
The big feet that propel the pigskin Mr. Hargis has served as a teach-
for the Varsity team require size ing fellow on the speech faculty forfV d
14-D, "something we didn't plan on," two years. During this time he has
Navy officials said yesterday. "In the been working on his doctor's degree
Navy we call them 'gigs,' our term in the field of radio.t\ o.b
for rowboat," the official added. Taught at Oregon . la0TOf'e Keh
Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity broth- Before coming to the University " boft11}"m
ers said yesterday that "Merv" al- Mr. Hargis taught at the UniversityM1
ways had to have his shoes made to of Oregon, having charge of all stu- lp' .' "n*.
order. dent radio programs and directing b i al to
However, Pregulman isn't the only the women's symposium.
man in the Navy whose feet are He received his A.B. degree from
larger than the usual size. "We've the University of California and his
found a number who need 12 and master's degree from the University
13's," officials said. of Minnesota.
Navy supply cffice indicated the Takes Over in September
sItuation would soon be undet con- Mr. Hargis will assume his new of-
trcl. "Pregulman's 14-D's are on their i fice September 1. He will replace Dr.
way." they :aid. Arthur Secord, who is leaving to
---Iteach at the University of Missouri.
j ( Tol (k$YJci - ire. Over 300 Michigan high schools
participate annually in the contents
t5 of the Michigan High School Foren-
.ic Association. The Association has
"England Today" will be the sub charge of contests in five distinct
ject of a lecture by R. H. Jones, pro- fields.
lessor at the University of Oxford, at
10 a.m. tomorrow in the Rackham
Amphitheatre. All members of the Graduate
Professor Jones. who is working Outing Club who are planning to
with the British Education Associa- attend the party to be held from
tion, is in the United States to in- 8 p.m. to 11:45 p.m. Friday, Aug. 6,
vestigate what American universities in the Rackham Building are re-
are doing in the field of workers' crested to leave their names at the
education. information desk in the Rackham
The lecture, which is free of charge, loby by noon tomorrow.
is open to the public.
RADIO AND RECORD SHOP CALKINS-FLETCIJ
'Jrc' cu/s 324 South State

Sele('/OIIs frow /he Ro/h S/ring Quarlet
While the University of Michigan Presents
MR. FERRI RO'1'H and MR. EDEL
'Is
L1,iest ro f essors of the School of Music
oy EOaQR)IiaG
Haydn ...........Quartet in C Major, Opus 33, No. 3
Haydn...........Quartet in D Major, Opus 76, No. 5
Mozart ...........Quartet in B. Flat Major (K458)
Beethoven ....... Quartet in F. Major, Opus 59-No. 1
Beethoven ..... Quartet in F. Minor, Opus No. 95 Escape From Undera
Tchikovsky ..... Quartet in D Major, Opus 11S EET
Harris . .... Quartet No. 3
BRUNSWICK COLLECTOR ' SERIES Hidden down deep in the n
fume is an ingredient which
but deodorizes too. ApplyJ
SWEET ESCAPE with yourf
1001 .... .ed Nichols escape from underarm unp
1002 Pine Time Smith Boogie ing -refreshing and entire
1003 Boswell Sisters_________________
1004... ....CabCAowyDRY, SENSITIVE SKIN?
1006 . .. Jinignie Noone
1007 ....Penny G:oodman

kA N
"┬░* s.
';%e 1ke a :c
.┬░Pebe rhdt

GORES
State
With
per
ion,
s of
w~eet
ool-
hes.
.in "
Pe-
i-
NEST

..e Plastics
ever to be made commercially suc-
cessfully in the United States.
Buna S Accepted
The rubber accepted as most com-
parable to natural rubber in its phy-
sical properties and conforming to
the present machinery set up in this
country for processing rubber, is
Buna S. Research and experimenta-
tion are still going on with this pro-
duct which is being used to some
extent by the Army.
Butyl Resists Weather
Butyl, best synthetic rubber for in-
ner tubes as it resists weathering
remarkably well, is being produced
in tremendous quantities now for
military purposes.
Thiokol, although not a good rub-
ber for tire uses, has provided excel-
lent recaps for tires.
Buna N, the last type of synthetic
iubber known about, is not ,easy to
handle, and has been used very little.
Equipment already owned by the
University is now being set up in
order to produce these plastics in
la)oratory work as a part of the
course.
Will Study All Types
All kinds of plastics are treated in
t~he course. Styrene, which is used
for electric insulation, radio and tel-
evision sets; phenolics plastics which
are bakelite substances; vinyl pro-
ducts which make transparent belts,
bill folds, watch straps and now fire-
proof insulation will all be built up
in laboratory work and studied ex-
tensively in' class.

*1

ER DRUG SI
818 South

rm Perspiration
ECAE
ng Perfume
mystery of this exquisite
not only checks perspirat
just a few heavenly drop
finger tips and you find sN
leasantness for the day. C
ely harmless to your clot

. ..':7:":

I contain

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan