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July 23, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-23

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FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1937



Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
Chuck Kocsis
Sets Course Record
GULL LAKE, July 22.-()-
Chuck Kocsis, former University of
Michigan ace now representing the
Red Run Golf Club, Detroit, made a
one-man show out of the qualifying
play in the 31st Annual Michigan
state Amateur Golf Tournament
here Thursday.
Kocsis, last-minute entry, blazed
around the course in 33-33-66 for a
new course record. He was six under
par and five below the qualifying
mark of the nearest player, defend-
ing Champion Dave Ward, Saginaw,
who also won in 1926. Kocsis step-
ped into the spot light as a surprise
entry after Melvin (Chick) Harbert,
Battle Creek boy who was 20 under
par in winning the Michigan Open
last week, had passed up the tourna-
ment to compete in the $10,000 Chi-
cago Open Tournament.
Kocsis dropped a 12-footer for a
birdie on the 18th green for his record
breaking 66. The old course record
was 67, held jointly by Walter Ken-
nett, club pro, and Bob McDougal,
Chicago, summer resident here and
former Princeton golf team star.
Mystery Plane
Sighted Over Atlantic
NEW YORK, July 22.-(P)-A sec-
ond radio message which appeared to
confirm a report of a mystery air-
plane droning over the Atlantic to-
wards Europe was receive here to-
day by Radiomarine Corporation.
The American freighter Scanmail,
Which relayed the first message last
night, reported that the British
steamship Coryton, bound from
Pensacola, Fla., to Glasgow, Scotland,
had sighted the plane's lights.
A third message was received by
the Coast Guard station at Salem,
Mass., from the Furness liner Queen
of Bermuda at noon (EST). The lin-
er radioed "Plane passing overhead,"
but the ship was approximately 175
miles from Bermuda, several hundred
miles south of the spot where the
plane first was reported.
All Ship Types
Can Be Tested
In Tank Here
Marine Engineering Basin
Is Used For Research By
(Continued from Page I)
A traveling truck driven by a motor
spans the tank. The model is floated
under the truck or car as it is termed
in the laboratory and towed through a
pendulum arm, connected to the dy-
namometer located on the deck of the
car. The dynamometer measures the
resistance or 'drag' of the model and
the truck is run over a range of speeds
to obtain a complete performance
curve, Professor Baier explained.
With the information obtained
from a curve of the number of pounds
resistance against the speed of the
model, the operator eventually can
predict the horsepower of the ship
at corresponding speeds in knots.
The models used for testing vary
n length from 8 to 12 feet and are1
made of paraffin-wax or wood. The

paraffin models are made by the,
following procedure, according to Pro-
fessor Baier. A clay mold is first ex-
vacated in the casting bed, made ap-
proximately to the shape desired and
then a core is inserted in it. Paraffin
is poured into this mold and after
cooling, is taken to the model cutting
machine where it is placed under a
pair of rotating cutters. The cutting
machine actually consists of two mov-
ing tables, upon one of which is placed
the drawing which the model is to
reproduce and upon the other, the
rough paraffin model and by means
of machinery and a pantograph,
which makes the cutters follow the
lines of the drawing, the model is
made exactly to a definite scale of the
ship it represents. After this opera-
tion, it is brought to its final shape
by hand and carefully weighed. It is
then placed in the water and suffi-
cient ballast placed in it to bring
it to any desired draft and displace-
During the interview, Professor
Baier was testing a model made ex-
actly to the scale of 1-45 the size of
the ship and he pointed out as he add-
ed the different ballast weights that
the underwater form of the ship was
the most important part as the extra
wind resistance of the topsides can
be estimated later, thus saving a greatl
deal of expense in the construction of
The department gives courses in
three different fields, namely naval
architecture, which includes work on

Haber Resigns,
As State Relief
Guardian Of Michigan's
'Little Social Securities
Act' Quits Post
(Continued from Page 1)
late William Dwight Whitney, for in-
stance, though he was probably the
outstanding linguist this country has
produced, was guilty of violating it
over in the near future in order that
he may start the work under the new
legislation, still to be signed by
The Governor praised Professor
Haber's past work in a statement
made in accepting the resignation
which said:
"In acceeding to your request that
you be freed of your duties as state
emergency relief administrator, I
want you to know that I am deeply
appreciative of the outstanding
service you have rendered the people
of Michigan while handling the duties
of this most difficult and exacting
"Your work has been such as to
bolster public confidence in the in-
tegrity of government, which should
be the chief concern of all those who
occupy public positions of responsi-
"I thankyou in behalf of the people
of this state for your unflagging ef-
forts. Your competent direction of
this great program will serve as an
example and inspiration to your suc-
Meanwhile Professor Haber, his
resignation attempts successful after
eight months, was on Mackinac Isl-
and, planning to return to Detroit
Newberry Tea
Will Be Given
This Afternoon
Another of the weekly informal
house teas entertaining about 25 out-
side guests will be held from 4 to 6
p.m. today at Helen Newberry dor-
A spray of summer flowers will dec-
orate the tea table. Mrs. J. G. Hayes
and Mrs. Martha Ray will pour. The
girls in the dormitory are to be host-
esses and more than 100 are expected
to be present.
One of the series of informal teas
for outside guests was given yesterday
afternoon at Mosher-Jordan Hall.
Jean Keller, who arranged the affair,
was assisted by an appointed com-
mittee. Those pouring were: Miss
Dorothy Carr, Miss Virginia Moore,
Mrs. Frederick Ray, and Miss Kath-
erine Hamm.
A formal dinner honoring mem-
bers of the faculty and administra-
tion was giventlast night by Betsy
Barbour dormitory. Miss Janet Col-
lings headed the committee, and re-
ceived the guests with Miss Anne
Vardon, Miss Irene Freeman and
Miss Howard.

American Nazis Pass In Review In New Jersey Camp

Committee On
Judiciary Gets
Court Measure

This was part of a parade of 1,000 uniformed men wearing swastika arm bands as they marched past a
reviewing stand at the 100-acre German-American btund camp in the Sussex hills of New Jersey. A group of

Italian-American "blackshirts" were guests. Speakers criticized efforts
man's camp"; John L. Lewis and the CIO.
Texas, Ending Horse Raeing,
Offers $1,000 Steeds At
AUSTIN, Texas, July 22.-(AP)- September and the stud animals must
Texas is about to open her barn door be leased to private breeders for $30
and let 258 jacks and stallions, worth a' year. And the lessees can retain
$107,000, gallop away. stud fees.
She will keep a tether of sorts on But although the state will lose
them all, but what is a $30 lease on some direct income as a result of the
a blooded animal compared with the new law, the benefits to stockmen'
$42,000 in stud fees the stable will continue. The breeding plan is
brought the state last year? said to have been highly beneficial
How It Happened from the start. Ranchers bought
It's this way: good brood mares when the state
When race betting was legalized in started its stud farm and the im-
1933 the state devoted part of its provenient in horse and jack values
take from the tracks to buying pedi- that resulted is said to have encour-
greed stock. It got giant Belgians aged farmers to improve other stock.
and Percherons from Kansas, Iowa Some say the plan even aided cot-
and other midwestern states; jacks ton acreage reduction. Farmers who
from Missouri, and bought some fine acquired more livestock naturally
saddle stallions at home. The prices needed more pasturage which might
averaged $400, but some animals cost otherwise have been given over to
more than $1,000 each. cotton cultivation.
Maintenance was heavy -about
$100,000 a year-but the department Cook Is Important
of agriculture says colts sired by its Cook l
stables were worth $275,000 to ranch-.Anti-Riot. '
ers and stockmen last year. -fT eapon
Some of its notable studs are Go- Claims J ar den
play, grandson of Fairplay, a Ken-
tucky Derby winner; Colonel, a Bel-
gian weighing more than a ton; Dr. RAWLINS, Wyo., July 22.-(,P)-
Barnhill, Hiro and Gammy's Lord The cook is the most important anti-
Amherst, saddle and dray stallions riot weapon in a prison, says Alex
with mile-long genealogies. McPherson, warden of the Wyoming
In the jack division ishGeneral penitentiary.
Linden, three times grand champion "Keep a convict's stomach com-
from Tennessee, sometimes called fortably filled and treat him square
one of the ive best jacks in the na- and you will have no trouble," asserts
tion. +,- ,A - - F+- - -v nn

to block plans for "America's white


Inventor Gets
RichAnd Turns
To ThePulpit
MEMPHIS, Tenn., July 22.-(I)-
Peter J. Lunati, stocky American son
of Italian parents, was a devout
youth with a flair for mechanics.
When he got into the American
army in the World War the records
showed he was a master engineer.
But he became a volunteer spiritual
adviser to hundreds of fellow sol-
diers in the St. Mihiel and Argonne
After the war, Lunati returned to
his home in Memphis and his job
as a filling station operator. In his
,pare time he perfected a rotary au-
tomobile lift.
That made him rich and gave him
his opportunity to devote himself to
being a minister.
"I had a $7,000 mortgage on my
home when a company was formed
to market the rotary lift," Lunati ex-
plains. "But I had promised Him
what I would do if I were successful
and I built my church."
Now he is known as the Rev. Lu-
nati, pastor of the Assembly Christian
Interdenominational Church, which
he built and financed himself. He
never has taken a penny for his min-
"I just preach salvation," the pas-
tor says. "If anybody wants to come
and worship with us he can. We
have no members."
Press Agents Start
Hokum About Farr
NEW YORK, July 22.-(P)-Pro-
moter Mike Jacobs, press agents,
whose superlatives have been on
crutches since Max Schmeling busted
the myth of Joe Louis' ring invin-
cibility, returned to their dusty type-
writers with great gust today-all be-
cause of Tommy Farr.
Uncle Michael's P.A.'s, handed the
big task of building up the Welsh-
man for his heavyweight champion-
ship scrap here next month, felt like
ending it all until they got a squint of
Farr and heard him talk.

Provision For Increase Of._. (Continued from Page )
Court's Size Will Be piled several feet thick with the
excrement of birds and bats. Mingled
Stricken Out with the pottery were human bones,
as well as weapons and other be-
(Continued from Page I) longings buried with the dead, Dr.
tutionality of a Federal statute is Guthe said.
challenged in the lower courts, and The most interesting among the
additional lower court judges on "A ceramics, which are not native to the
basis of need, not of age." Philippines, but had been received
At the first opportunity, Logan put from Chinese traders, are those of the
the motion. The Senate was packed celadon type, the lecturer remarked.
t These derive their name from a
for what the opposition called "the French actor who wore a cloak similar
funeral" of the Supreme Court plan. in color to this pottery, which was
House members crowded curiously introduced to Europe directly from
about the rear of the chamber. China. Among the smaller bits found,
Senator Johnson (Rep., Calif.), some of the most interesting are the
anxious to make the now well-known clay pipes, which are designed like
agreement a matter of record, asked the clay pipes of Ireland, and the
Logan for particulars. He quietly gold ornaments with which the na-
supplied them. tives decorate their teeth.
"Then the Supreme Court is out of
the way?" Johnson asked.
"The Supreme Court is out of the DAITV I
way," Logan quietly replied.
"Glory be to God," said Johnson BULLETN
and a burst of cheering and applause
swept the galleries.
The roll call started immediately. (Continued from Page 2)
Senator Barkley (D e m., K y.)
through his position near the head Lambda Theta: The joint meeting of
of the Senate's alphabetical list, early these two organizations will be held
made clear the attitude of the lead- Monday at 7:15 p.m. This meeting
ership. He voted to recommit. will be at the Michigan League and
The 20 who voted against were: not the University Elementary School
Bilbo (Miss.), Black, (Ala.), Bone Library, as previously announced.
(Wash.), Bulkley (.) , Caraway
(Ark.), Chavez (N.M.), Ellender Piano Recital: Ellen Nelson, Cole-
(La.), Green (R.I.), Guffey (Pa.), ridge, Neb., pupil of Prof. Joseph
Hatch (N.M.), Hitchcock (S.D.), Brinkman, will give a piano gradua-
Hughes (Del.), McKellar (Tenn.), tion recital in partial fulfillment of
Neely (W. Va.), Schwartz (Wyo.), the requirements for a master of mu-.
Schwellenbach (Wash.), Smathers sic degree, Monday evening, July 26,
(N.J.), and Truman (Mo.), all Demo- at 8:30 p.m., in the School of Music
crats. and La Follette (Prog.-Wis.), auditorium.
and Lundeen (Fl.-Minn.).
LaFollette announced that Senator Deutscher Verein: There will be a
Norris of Nebraska, absent because picnic Monday at 5 p.m. Everybody
of illness would have voted "No," and interested is requested to register at
Senator Ashurst (Dem., Ariz.) an- the German Table or in the office of
nounced that his colleague Senator the German Department, 204 U.H.,
Hayden (Dem., Ariz.), also ill, would before Monday noon. Transportation
have voted "Aye." will be provided.
Although not members of the ju-
diciary committee, Vice-President The Men's Education Club will
Garner and Senator Barkley, the ma- meet at the Michigan Union Monday,
jority leader, attended the committee July 26 at 7:30 p.m. Dr. Hobbs will
session at which the decision to bury speak on "Difficulties Encountered
the Roosevelt bill was reached. They in Making Polar Flights." Dr. Hobbs
had an alternative proposal but it is an authority on this subject. You
was immediately denied them, in fact, should not miss this meeting. Al]
it was almost shouted down. men interested in Education are co-
Both spoke at length, Senators who dially invited.
attended said Garner, "With tears in
his eyes" pleaded that the committee
work out some formula that would
"Save the party" and the country
from the furious dissension aroused
by the original bill.
Sit-Downers For Relief
Face Long Occupation
WASHINGTON, July 22.-(P)-
Sen. Prentiss M. Brown, Michigan
Democrat, in a statement issued to-
night to "clarify" his stand on reor-
ganization of the Supreme Court, ad- You'll put your. STAMP
vocated court changes be accom- OF APPROVAL on the
plshed byConstitutional amend- food served at the
ment. Brown said he was not
"among those in opposition who be-
lieve nothing should be done." He S RESTAURANT
said he favored a 75-year age limit
for Justices and invalidation of leg- 605 Church Street
islation only by a two-thirds vote.
Student Supplies

Major $tandings


Benefits To Go On
But the legislature has decreed that
betting on the horses must end in
Theatre: Michigan: "Hotel Hay-
wire," with Leo Carrillo and "Too
Many Wives," with Ann Shirley; Ma-
jestic; -"The Great O'Malley," with
Pat O'Brien and "Dangerous Num-
ber," with Robert Young and Ann
Sothern; "Wuerth: "Isle of Fury,"
with Humphrey Bogart and Margaret
Lindsay and "Top of the Town,"
with Hugh Herbert; Orpheum;
"Thunder in the City," with Edward
G. Robinson and "Black Legion,"
with Humphrey Bogart.
Play: Repertory Players produc-
tion "Yellow Jack."
Dancing: Summer Session Dance
at the League, The Blue Lantern at
Island Lake and Bartlett's at Pleas-
ant Lake.

the head of one of the most peaceful
prisons in the nation. About half
of the 308 prisoners are trusties and
many of them work outside the walls,
"It doesn't mean we are lax," said
McPherson. "It means the convicts
arc satisfied with the honor system
and our policy of fair treatment."
Many of the men work at the Riv-
erton, Wyo., prison farm, where there
are only three guards. A few are at
a CCCcamp at Saratoga whereonly
one guard is located and about 50
work on gardens outside the walls
"Every man, except two blind men,
has a steady job which occupies his
time," said McPherson. "And we
make an effort to serve the best food

W. L. Pct.
New York .............55 24 .676
Chicago ...............50 33 .602
Detroit...............48 32 .600
Boston ................43 35 .551
Cleveland .............40 38 .513
Washington ...........31 45 .408
St. Louis ..............26 53 .329
Philadelphia ..........23 56 .291
Detroit 17, Boston 4.
Cleveland 5, Philadelphia 1.
Only games scheduled.I
Philadelphia atGDetroit (2).,
New York at Chicago.
Washington at St. Louis.
Boston at Cleveland
W. L. Pct.
Chicago..............52 30 .634
New York............52 32 .619
Pittsburgh ............44 37 .543
St. Louis ..............42 30 .512
Boston ................40 44 .476
Brooklyn ..............34 46 .425
Cincinnati .............32 - 47 .405
Philadelphia ...........32 52 .381
Boston 2, St. Louis 0.
Pittsburgh 10, Brooklyn 1.
New.York 6, Cincinnati 5.
Philadelphia 7, Chicago 4.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Brooklyn. _
Pittsburgh at Boston, will be
played at a later date.
Cincinanti at Philadelphia.
year in the department, usually aver-
aging approximately 40 to 50 under-
gradautes and graduates working in


Sanforized Shrunk


Summer mCottons
$04 amp~a
PIQUE SUNBACKS that tie on
the shoulders, or are finished
with a little collar and square back
size 12 to 20.
White Yellow Blue Pink
swisses in tailored styles with_ _
white pique collars and cuffs.
sizes 14 to 20.
Navy Wine Co penl
SHEER coin dotted cottons and
a few dark dotted swisses, crisply
trimmed wtih white pique. Sizes
38 to 42.

0. D. Morrill
M-G s 1937
a ...: ............






Stripes - Plain - Checks
Sizes 28 to 50
Summer Ties, 95c value . . 65c
Belts, Sport, 95c value . . 65c
Shorts, 50c value . . . . 35c

_, "PAT






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