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 04, 1934 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-07-04

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

THE MTCHTIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JULY 4,

u .. ..

Begin Play In
'Mural Games
Monday, July 9
July 8 Is Last Day For
Registration; Te nn is,
Golf MostPopular
Tennis and golf, annual favorites
in the Intramural summer sports pro-
gram, are again leading in registra-
tion for competition in the Intramural
sports program, according to R. W.
Webster, director of Intramural ath-
letics.
Registration for all competition will
close July 8, and play in all events
will begin July 9, he said.
Tournaments in baseball, tennis,
horseshoes, handball, golf, swimming,
and badminton, as held last year, will
again be held this year. The events
and the 1933 title winners are: ten-
nis singles, Nick Polites; tennis dou-
bles, Front and Eknovitch; horse-
shoes, Harold Wiggers; handball dou-
bles, Ketz and Jackson; golf, Donald
Kipp; swimming, Charles Thomas;
and badminton, Robert Hardy.
Instruction is offered for those who
desire it in handball, squash, swim-
ming, badminton, and archery. All
facilities of the University athletic
plant have been made available.
The winning program as formulat-
ed in the past two summers will be
continued, and will comprise indi-
vidual events each Tuesday and
Thursday night throughout the sum-
mer, with the individual earning the
greatest cumulative score winning the
all-around title.
Entriesin all events as well as reg-
istration for instruction and in non-
dompetitive events are being taken in
the Intramural offices and in the lob-
by of the Intramural building.
Approximately one-half of the men
students in the 1933 Summer Session
took part in either organized or un-
organized Intramural activity last
year, according to Mr. Webster, and
Intramural officials predict asgreat
a participation this year.
Now Plenty Of
Parking Spacee
In Ann Arbor
Parking space in downtown Ann
Arbor is no longer at a premium as a
result of the recently adopted policy
of strict enforcement of time limits
for parking, it was revealed in a letter
to Alderman Walter C. Sadler, chair-
man of a special traffic commission
of the city, council, by Prof. Roger L.
Morrison of the civil engineering de-
partment.
Professor Morrison, who directed a
recent traffic and parking survey,
said, "It is very evident that the
strict enforcement of the time limits
even for the short time of three days
has greatly increased the available
parking space.
"The legal parking capacity of Main
St. from Huron St. to Williams St.
is 132 cars and when the original
count was made in March the actual
parking load from 3 to 4 o'clock was
138 cars or about five per cent about
capacity. On June 29, the parking
load was 118 cars or less than 90 per
cent of capacity. In other words,
there were 14 vacant parking spaces
at the busiest part of the busiest street
in Ann Arbor.
"The legal capacity of the four
central blocks, bounded by Huron
St., Fourth Ave., Liberty St., and
Ashley St. is 235 cars and on March
3 and 14, the average parking load
from 3 to 4 o'clock was 245 cars or
4.25 per cent above capacity. On June
29, at the same hour, the parking

load was 219 cars, or 6.8 per cent be-
low capacity. There was an average
of one vacant parking spade in each
of the 16 lipeal blocks in the four
square blocks."
RFC Figures Show
N.Y. Borrows Most
WASHINGTON, July 3. - (P) -
New York leads all the states in the
amount borrowed by banks and other
eligible firms from the Reconstruction
Finance corporation, with Ohio sec-
ond and California a close third.
Chairman Jones of the corporation
has made public figures showing au-
thorizations to New York borrowers
totaling $652,824,230, Ohio $430,217,-
331, and California $422,277,566.
The report showed that $354,641,356
was authorized in Michigan with
$40,554,763 withdrawn or cancelled
and $280,785,991 disbursed. The fig-
ures were for the period from Feb.
1932 to June 23, 1934, inclusive.

Principal Figures InfRecent German Developments

American And National League
All-Star Baseball Teams Pickedl

NEW YORK, July 3. - (AP)'- Afterf
blue-pencilling the recommendations1
of Gus H. Fan on how the rival major
league all-star teams should take the
field for the battle at the Polo
Grounds, one week from today, Man-
agers Bill Terry of the National
League and Joe Cronin of the Amer-
ican league made public today their
selections for each 20-man squad. 1
The two young pilots, who take over'
the jobs handled last year by Connie
Mack and John J. McGraw, weret
vested with final authority, in the ef-
fort to put the strongest possible
teams together. The final results oft
the newspaper balloting were made
public yesterday and Cronin and'
Terry lost no time demonstrating
where they differ sharply with the
fans who had the final say-so a
year ago.
Simmons To Start
Cronin, besides naming Frank
(Pinky) Higgins of the Athletics to'
play third base instead of the veteran
Jimmy Dykes, White Sox manager,
who had a 10-to-1 margin in the
poll, and selecting Al Simmons of
the White Sox to start the game in the
outfield in place of Earl Averill of the{
Indians, radically shifted the pitching
list.
Cronin agrees with the fans that
Vernon (Goofy) Gomez bf the Yan-
kees is the No. 1 flinger in the league
but instead of picking Earl Whitehill
of the Senators, Lefty Grove of the
Red Sox and Willis Hudlin of the
Indians, the next three choices in
order in the popular' poll, he has se-
lected Red Ruffing of the Yankees,
Mel Harder of the Indians and Tom-
my Bridges of the Tigers, with Jack
Russell of his own Senators for mop-
ping up duty.
In explanation of his choices, which
were announced through the local
chapter of the baseball writers' asso-
ciation, Cronin pointed out there
were facts which the fans did not
have in their possession when most
of the votes were cast. For instance,
Ruffing, who now has pitched three
shutouts in a row, scarcely was men-
tioned in the poll. On the other hand,
the fans' apparent expectations that
Grove would recover his former skill
have not been fulfilled and the cele-
brated left-hander is not in shape
to pitch regularly for the Red Sox,
much less against an all-star Na-
tional League array.
Gehringer Gets Position
There are no surprises, otherwise,
in the American League lineup. Lou
Gehrig, Charley Gehringer and Cron-
in himself will round out the in-
field with Higgins while Babe Muth
and Heinie Manush will share the
outfield duty at the outset with Sim-
mons. Cronin departed from the vot-
ing list in picking Sam West of the
Browns for reserve out-field work, in-
stead of Carl Reynolds of the Red
Sox, besides selecting Rick Ferrell
of the Red Sox in preference to Rollie
Hemsley t of the Browns for back-
stopping aid #o Bill Dickey and
Mickey Cochrane. Ferrell caught the

entire all-star game for the American
League at Chicago last year.
Bill Terry hasn't decided yet
whether his team-mate, Travis Jack-
son, the popular choice, or Arky
Vaughan of the Pirates, will start at
shortstop but otherwise he has com-
paratively few differences with the
verdict of fandom. The only note-
worthy shift is that Mel Ott of the
Giants will be a starting outfielder
along with Joe Medwick of the Car-
dinals and Chuck Klien of the Cubs,
leaving Wally Berger of the Braves,
third choice in the poll, for re-
serve duty. Pie Traynor, Frank Frisch
and Terry complete the infield.
Joe Moore For Cuyler
Terry named only two catchers, Al
Lopez of the Dodgers and Gabby
Hartnett of the Cubs, in order to have
an extra infielder. He substituted his
own Joe Moore in the list of outfielder
reserves for Kiki Cuyler of the Cubs,
who outvoted Moore, and chose Fred
Frankhouse of the Braves, leading
NationalLeague pitcher, in preference
to Paul Dean of the Cardinals or
Guy Bush of the Cubs. Frankhouse
fared poorly, for some unexplained
reason, in the poll, but Terry agrees
with the fans otherwise ,in naming
Carl Hubbell, Dizzy Dean, Lon War-
neke and Van Mungo for pitching
duty.
The National leaguers enjoy an
edge, on the basis of pitching per-
formances, but the Americans pre-
sent an array of sluggers who may
offset that advantage. Outside of the
battery men, the Americans average
approximately .348 in hitting while
the Nationals, with Vaughan at short,
average .344. Jackson's presence in
the starting lineup would lower the
National League to .334 per man on
paper but this would not worry Terry.
Dinner Dance To Climax
Golf Club Celebration

Policeman Howard
Not Dead, He Says;
Is Feeling 'Swell'
Ann Arbor policeman Marlend G.
"Red" Howard may never have read
the letters of Mark Twain, but at
least Mr. Howard had the opportunity
to emulate the greatest of American
humorists yesterday.
If the famous Clemens said, "The
report of my death has been greatly
exaggerated," so too did policeman
Howard, for anxious citizens were
busy during the day attempting to
substantiate reports that he had suf-
fered heat prostration or perhaps had
suddenly died.
Officer Howard, who has borne his
better than 250 pounds exceedingly
well while watching several genera.
tions of college students on Ann Ar-
bor streets, explained that he spent
most of his day yesterday denying the
erroneous reports.
"I am feeling as good as I ever
felt," he expostulated during the
eight hour walk of his regular beat,
Why Mr. Howard was singled out to
fall from the heat yet remains an
enigma.

-Associated Press Photo
As Berlin lived in fear of further outbreaks following the attempted mutiny in the ranks of German
storm troopers (below), it was reported that the Prussian premier, Hermann Wilhelm Goering (left) would
succeed Franz von Papen (center) as vice chancellor of Germany and chief aide to Chancellor Adolf
Hitler (right). President von Hindenburg made the reichswehr responsible for the safety of von Papen, who
was reported under arrest.

Concert Presented
i By Music Faculty
Summer concert-goers had their
first opportunity last night to hear a
concert presented by the faculty of
the School of Music during the pres-
ent short term.
Palmer Christian, organist, Wassily
Besekirsky; violinist, Joaeph Brink-
man, pianist, Arthur Hackett, tenor,
and Hanns Pick, violoncellist, all of
the School of Music faculty, were
heard in a varied program by a large
audience.
Professor Christian opened the con-
cert with a presentation of the Vi-
valdi arrangement of Bach's "Con-
certo in D." Professors Besekirsky
and Brinkman were then heard in a
Beethoven Sonata, following which
Professor Hackett offered a group of
songs by Franz Schubert and Rob-
ert Schumann.
In the concluding number, the aud-
ience had the opportunity of hearing
a trio, composed of Professors Bese-
kirsky, Pitck, and Brinkman, in "Five
Impressions of a Holiday," by Goos-
sens.
At one time iron ingots were recog-
nized media of exchange among pio-
neer settlers of Tennessee.

Camp News
BIOLOGICAL STATION
Students at. the Biological Station
celebrated not only the conclusion of
their first week at the camp on Doug-
las Lake but also the initiation of
members new to the Station at a party
given Saturday night, June 30.
Paper hats were in order, and those
at the party all participated in the
chief event, a potato carving contest,
at the conclusion of which prizes were
awarded and the new students were,
as a part of the initiation, obliged to
perform an Indian burial dance
around the garbage cans, where the
remains of the potatoes were laid to
rest. Dancing followed for the re-
mainder of the evening, until the
party broke up at 11.
A survey of the present enrollment
of the Station, made by Dr. Alfred
H. Stockard, assistant director of the
Station, showed a total enrollment
of 90 students. Of these 50 are men
and 40 are women, with 72 gradu-
ate students and 18 undergraduate
and special students. Fifty-four are
new to the Station, and 37 are new to
the University.
Miss Aileen McQuinn, who was here
at the Station in 1920 when her moth-
er was enrolled as a student, and
who is now a student in the School
of Medicine at Ann Arbor, returned
as a visitor this week with a friend,
Miss Christine Breed, also of Ann
Arbor.
Wednesday, June 27, the Station
had as visitors Joel Hadley and Mrs.
Helen Hadley, formerly Helen Dil-
gart, both of Indianapolis, who were
formerly students here.
The weather as Douglas Lake has
been generally cool, with rains and
some warm weather. The maximum
temperature for July 1 was 73, and
the minimum was 59.
Florence D. Muyskens, '37
Deadline For
Local Tennis
Meet Changed
The deadline for entries in the an-
nual city tennis tournament has been
extended to Saturday, July 7, and
play will begin the first of next
week, according to George J. Moe,
tournament manager.
Four courts on Palmer Field have
been reserved for entrants in the
tournament, and may be used by those
showing privilege tickets given at they
time of registration.
More than 54 have already entered
the men's singles events, which will
feature the tournament, including S.
C. Lewis, .of the Education School,
winner for the past two years. Others

Troops Demonstrate Their Loyalty To Hitler

A dinner dance tonight at the Bar-
ton Hills Country Club is to be the
climax of a day of festivities in cele-
bration of the Fourth of July. '
Reservations for this event have
been made by Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Aigler for 33, Miss Virginia Ladd for
14, Mr. and .Mrs. Herbert Sadler for
5, Dr. and Mrs. Willis Pack for 8, and
Dr. and Mrs. John Sundwall for 4.

CLAS SIFIED DIRECTORY

I

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.

Where To Go
Afternoon
2:00 -Michigan Theatre, "The
Thin Man," with William Powell.
2:00 - Majestic Theatre, "She
Made Her Bed" with Sally Eilers.
2:00 -Wuerth, "Hi Nellie," with

CLASSIFIED
ADV EIITISINC
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Classified Advertising Department.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box Numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
cash in Advance-ac per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
Minimum three lines per insertion.
days from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month.................8e
4 lines E..1., 2 months..8e
2 lines daily, college year ...7c
4 lines E.O.D., college year . .7'c
100 lines used as desired ....9c
300 lines usedas desired ...
1,000 lines used as desired ... 7c
2,000 lines used as desired . .. 6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch
of 7% point Ionic type, upper and lower
case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10c per line to above rates
for bold face capital letters.
Telephone hate-15c per reading line
for one or two insertions.
10%/ ,discount if paid within ten
more insertions.
LAUNDRY
STUDENT and family laundry. Good
rain water. Will call for and de-
liver. Telephone 4863. 3

NOTICE
OPPORUNITY for pleasant vacation
for adults or families at girls' camp
on Lake Charlevoix either during
the camp (now in session) or after-
wards. (Post-season, Aug. 25 to
Sept. 16). Rates for adults $2.00 per
day or $10.00 per week. Family rates
on request. References required. In-
quire, Mrs. G., R. Swain, director,
Kamp Kairphree, Charlevoix, Mich.
23
TYPING
Eight Cents A Page
PHONE 2-1214 and
Leave Your Number, or
Come to Student Publications . Bldg.
WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 2x
CHILDREN to take care of day or
evening by experienced kindergar-
ten teacher in pleasant home with
grounds. Telephone 4397. 24

1x

-Associated Press Photo
This Associated Press picture, telephoned from Berlin to London
and sent by radio to New York, shows a reichswehr detachment goose-
stepping past the Berlin residence of Adolf Hitler, demonstrating their
loyalty to him after an abortive mutiny in the Nazi ranks had been
ruthlessly suppressed.

Paul Muni.
4:00 -Same features at
theatres.
Evening
7:00 -Same features at
theatres.
8:15 - "Grumpy" with
Compton in the title role,
Repertory Players, Lydia
ssohn Theatre.

the three
the three
Francis
Michigan
Mendel-

Michigan Alumnus
Gets Position Here
The appointment of George Gould
Ross, a graduate of the University,
to an assistant professorship in the
department of landscape design was
announced yesterday by the Presi-
dent's office. Professor Ross is now
an assistant professor of landscape
design at Iowa State University.
Although the Board of Regents had
previously announced that Fred Cuth-
bert had been appointed to the posi-
tion, Mr. Cuthbert has reported to
the board that it would be impossible
for him to accept the appointment.
Professor Ross was graduated in
1930 with an A. B. degree, and two
who will be seeded in the final draw-
ing include Prof. Robert Angell of the
sociology department, Chris Mack, lo-
cal court star, and Doug Gregory.
In the men's doubles event 15 teams
have been entered, including the last
year's winning team of Lewis and
Mack.

years later received his master's in
landscape design. As an engineer he
gained considerable practical experi-
ence as an assistant city plan de-
signer for Detroit.

Canoeing on the Hufon every after-
noon and evening.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake.

THE
SUMMER
DIRECTORY
OBTAINABLE TODAY
FROM CAMPUS SALES9

_ _ _

MAEN/

SUMMER SCHOOL
(CTBOOKS

4

V P rr')r &A D"t1 t"13 Al

- t

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan