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July 23, 1938 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-23

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

FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, JULY 23, 1938

.......... k

National Meet
Here To Climax
Lin guisticWeek
Society's Special Meeting
And Lectures Of Series
Supplement Luncheons
With four of the country's most
distinguished linguistic scholars ap-
pearing as speakers on the regular
University lecture series, the Lingu-
istic Institute this coming week off-
ers a busy program that not only in-
cludes its regular luncheon confer-
ences but culminates Friday and
Saturday in a special meeting in
Ann Arbor of the Linguistic Society
of America.
Prof. Roland G. Kent of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania. visiting fac-
ulty member of the Institute and
secretary of the Linguistic Society,
will speak in the main auditorium of
the Rackham building at 4:30 p. m.
Monday on "The Reconstruction of
the History of Languages."
Cowan To Speak
Tuesday noon the regular luncheon
conference at the Michigan Union
will present Prof. J. Milton Cowan
of the University of Iowa on the
subject: "Experimental Linguistic
Methods." At 4:30 p. m. in the Rack-
ham"auditorium Prof. Edgar H. Stur-
tevant 'of Yale University will dis-
cuss "Lapses and Linguistic Change."
The public lecture at 4:30 p. m.
Wednesday will be by Dr. Leonard
Bloomfield, professor of linguistics'
at the University of Chicago, who
will discuss "Linguistic Science and
the Problem of 'Correct' Language."
At 7:30 p. in. in the small amphithea-
ter Dr. Cowan will speak on "Acous-
tics and Linguistics."
Fries Is Lecturer
Dr. Cowan again appears as a
speaker on Thursday, when he will
explain "Recent Experimental Lin-
guistic Results" at the regular lun-
cheon conference at the Michigan
Union. The public lecture of the day
is to be given in the Rackham audi-
torium at 4:30 p. m. by Dr. Charles C.
Fries, professor of English in the Uni-
versity, editor of the Early Modern
English dictionary, and director of
the Linguistic Institute.
The printed program of the eigh-
teen papers which will be read during
the Linguistic Society's two-day
meeting .an be obtained at the Eng-
lish office in Angell Hall. Tickets
may be obtained there also for the
society's informal dinner Friday eve-
ning.

Fighing The War Against Disease In International Settlement Of Shanghai

In The Ma jors

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W

, ;

New York..............49
Cleveland .............48e
Boston..............473
Washington...........45
Chicago..............333
Detroit...............38
Athletics.............294
St. Louis ........ . .....245
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W
Pittsburgh ............512
Chicago ...............463
Cincinnati .............453
Brooklyn ..............384
Boston....... .......354
St. Louis ..............344
Phillies ................24

L
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29
31
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38
46
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37
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42
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Shanghai still fights the war, but now it's a warn against disease. In the International Settlement of Japanese-controlled Shanghai, people are
herded through vaccination vans like the one shown above and given "shots" to protect them against cholera and smallpox.

Present Satire
For Last Time
Final Presentation Of Play
Will Be Given Tonight
The final presentation of "Idiot's
Delight," Robert Sherwood's amusing
anti-war satire, will be given at 8:15'
p. m. today in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre by the Michigan Reper-
tory Players under the direction of
Prof. Valentine B. Windt of the
speech department.
The cast has played to a full house
for each of the three performances
already given, and the seats are sold
out for tonight also. The principal
members of the cast are Charles-
Harrell as Harry Van, Virginia
Frink Harrell as Irene, Edward Jur-
ist as the idealistic Quillery, Steph-
en Filipiak as Captain Locicero, Ivan
Cole as Achille Weber and S. J. Bern-
hard as Donald Navadel.

Galento Postpones Bout
Because O f Pneumonia
ORANGE, N.J., July 22.-W)-Tony
Galento, No. 1 heavyweight challen-
ger, was rushed to Orange Memorial
Hospital tonight seriously ill with
pneumonia, forcing indefinite post-
ponement of his scheduled 15-round
boxing bout in Philadelphia Tuesday
night with John Henry Lewis, light
heavyweight champion.
Joe Mendel, a press representative
for Manager Joe Jacobs, said Galen-
to's temperature was 104 2-5. Mendel
said Herman Taylor, promoter of the
fight who came here with ┬░Pennsyl-
vania Athletic officials when ,notified
of Galento's condition, announced the
postponement.
Orange Memorial Hospital said Ga-
lento entered there shortly before 7
p.m. (EST).
Galento completed heavy workouts
yesterday, and planned to take it easy
over the weekend for what he regard-
ed the biggest fight of his career.
He left his training camp at'Sum-
mit late yesterday for his home here,
and felt the first sign'of illness last
night. This afternoon he had a tem-
perature of 102, and Pennsylvania
authorities were, immediately noti-
fied.
Taylor, Jules E. Aronson, Chairman
of the Pennsylvania Commission, and
Dr. 4. M. Jacobs, Commission physi-
cian, arrived here at 5:30 p.m. (EST).
Mendel said an examination then
showed Galento's temperature was
104 2-5,

Ann Arbor Couple
Married Wednesday
At a ceremony performed Wednes-
day in the Zion Lutheran Church,
Paul W. Jedele, son of John Jedele
and the late Mrs. Jedele of Ann Arbor,
and Helen Pauline Springer, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G. Spring-
e'r, also of Ann Arbor were married.
Dorothy Haas, of Detroit, a friend
of the bride, played the wedding
march on the organ and the Rev. E.
C. Stellhorn read the wedding serv-
ice. Miss Springer was attended by
Mrs. Erwin Jedele of Grosse Pointe,
who was matron of honor, and by
Emma Schnid of Ann Arbor who
acted as bridesmaid.
Erwin Jedele of Grosse Pointe
served as best man and the ushers
were Frederick Schmid. Woodrow

State Requests Bid For
Coldwater Expansion
LANSING, July 22.-(AP)-Bids were
asked today by the State for expan-
sion of Coldwater Village, the first
project of a $12,000,000 Federal-en-
dowed hospital building and im-
provement program.
Budget Director Harold D. Smith
said cost of expanding the village,
which provides for care and training
of feeble-minded children, had been
estimated at $800,000, including con-
struction of additional cottages.'
He said the State would advertise
for bids on two. more projects next
Friday, but added that none had yet
been given preference.
Malloy, both of Ann Arbor, and Jo-
seph Thornton of Flint. All are
college friends of Mr. Jedele.

NEW YORK, July 22.-(/P)-Prob-
able pitchers in the Major Leagues to-
morrow: (Won-lost records in paren-
thesis).
American League
Chicago at New York (2), Lee (4-5)
and Whitehead (6-4) vs. Gomez (7-9)
and Pearson (6-5).
St. Louis at Washington, Hilde-
brand (6-6) vs. Leonard (8-9).
Cleveland at Boston, Allen (12-1)
vs. Bagby (7-4).
D e t r o i t at .Philadelphia (2),
Bridges (4-7) and Auker (6-8) vs.
Ross (4-6) and Nelson (8-5).
National League
..New York at Chicago (2), Gumbert
(8-7) and Schumacher (9-6) vs. Lee
(11-5) and Dean (4-0).
Boston at Pittsburgh, MacFayden
(6-3) vs. Baurs (5-7).
Philadelpha at Cincinnati, Mulcahy
(5-13) vs. Walters (8-1).
Brooklyn at St. Louis, Posedel (5-4)
vs. Davis (8-2).
TO ENFORCE TARIFF ACT
DETROIT-(P)-Martin R. Brad-
ley, collector of customs, announced.
Friday that custom's men would be-
gin Monday to enforce Treasury Act
amendments requiring proof of a
48-hour continuous stay before re-
turning Americans would be permit-
ted to bring in $100 in personal goods
duty-free.

Power Company
Was Em^ployer
Of Investigator
Member Of Commission
Studying Wage Structure
Paid For Work In 1937
LANSING. July 22.-P)-Records
showing that State Sen. Earl W.
Munshaw of Grand Rapids had been
employed by the Consumers Power
Co. in June, 1937, were submitted to
the Public Utilities Commission today
by A. L. Watkins, chief of the com-
pany's land and title division.
The commission, which is investi-
gating the rate structure of the com-
pany, requested the records a week
ago when Senator Munshaw's name,
listed on an expense voucher, was first
injected into the hearing.
Watkins previously had testified
that Munshaw, a member of the 1937
Legislature Utilities Committee, had
been paid $199.50 for title and ab-
stract work.
Asked by Assistant Attorney Gen-
eral Bland Pugh if Munshaw had
been employed at any other time,
Watkins replied:
"I don't know."
Counsel forthe company objected
to reference to Munshaw and accused
the commission of entering his name
in the record for "prejudicial and
political purposes."
Watkins said Munshaw had been
paid from a "petty cash fund" car-
ried in a Jackson bank in Watkons'
name.
Watkins, in answer to questions of
Pugh ,said he did not know whether
Miles Callaghan of Reed City and
Earl Burhans of Paw Paw, former
State Legislators, had been employed
by the company.
O.D.MORRILL
314 S. State St.
Typewriters, Stationery,
Student and Office Supplies
Since 1908 Phone 6615
Read The Daily Classifie

i.~. *.II

Air Wreck Kills 14

BANDITS LOOT RESTAURANT
DETROIT - (P) - Two bandits
locked James Bombarito, proprietor
of a Detroit restaurant, in the, base-.
ment of the building Friday and
fled after looting a cash box of $1,-
642. L *

BUCHAREST, July 22.-(P)-14
persons were killed, today when a
Polish air liner crashed near the
Polish-Rumanian border.
The victims included Jonez Fernik,
Rumanian pilot who had spent sev-
eral years in the United States, and
an unidentified Japanese captain.
The plane, carrying 10 passengers
and a crew of four, was on its regular
run between Warsaw and Bucharest.

Here's
Ticket!

Your

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Mickey Coch-rane May Don Catcher's
Pads In AtItempt 7To End 1tigers' Slump
Tiger M anager Is Given ,}. t1"p. .J '">.:{;}i:":.JYa:{:i::v">':<%:
Permission By Owner ;>..l}:}i}c ::J:}:<":4'{ ?.:y.:'y;.r
Briggs To Play Again Y 14 ,Ln-......... n

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DETROIT, July 22-(IP)-Mickey
Cochrane, with his Detroit Tigers
slumped to sixth place after losing
seven straight games, may don his
catcher's pads again in an attempt to
spark the Bengals in a stretch drive.
While the Tigers rested today as
the first game of the series with the
Athletics at Philadelphia was post-
poned because of wet grounds, Coch-
rane repeived permission from Wal-
ter O. Briggs, club owner, to become
an active player again if he desires.
Manager Mike has not caught a
scheduled game since May 25, 1937,
when he was struck on the head by
a pitched ball at New York and suf-
fered a fractured skull.
The Detroit' catching staff is
crippled temporarily by a somewhat
similar mishap to slugging Rudy
York, accidentally "beaned" at Wash-
ington yesterday. York will be out
of the lineup for several days.
If Cochrane expects to take an ac-
tive hand in the game in an effort
to break up the streak of ill luck
pursuing the Tigers, he must apply
to the League for reinstatement as an
active player before Aug. 1.. Ha now
is on the voluntarily retired list.
Early last May, when Cochrane
bought two catchers' mitts in Bos-
ton and rumors of his possible return
were widespread, one writer quoted
Mike as saying, "I'll go crazy doing
nothing but sitting on the bench all
season."
Briggs' telegram to Cochrane dis-
closed that the move to clear the way
for his return to the game came
from Mckey himself.
The telegram said, "When leaving
on your present Eastern trip you
asked Walter Briggs Jr. how about
your returning to active duty. I have

grC
to1l
uesd ' a. I3da

Style' Show Today and
Every Day in the Pages
Of the Michigan Daily
TODAY, in Ann Arbor you can wear the same
dresses that are being shown in the smart Fifth Ave-

1 V
Qi

9

ter seriously and after you have done
so your judgment will prevail."
The club acted today to discipline
Cletus (Boots) Poffenberger, pitcher
who was ordered back to Detroit by
Cochrane after a brief appearance
on the mound in Washington.
Poffenberger was suspended indef-
initely. At his home in Williamsport,
Md., Poffenberger said he would re-

NYA Counts 3,762
Workers In State
LANSING, July 22.-()P)-State Di-
rector C. R. Bradshaw said today
the National Youth Administration
had provided part-time work for 3,-
762 needy college students in Michi-

nue shops!

Today, in the Daily ads of Ann Arbor's

merchants you can attend the greatest style show
on earth . . a style show that features the finest
creations of the outstanding designers. Don't miss
a single issue of the Daily . . . don't miss a single ad

MIR

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_.....Wd" +ri"r+y.

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