THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Middleweight Champ Back At Work
IN THIS CORNER
Pirate Tradition .. .
Now that the current baseball sea-
son is entering the late afternoon
stage, it is most surprising to see the
traditional morning-glories still well
up in the pennant race. In fact, Pitts-
burg seems to be more than merely
up in the race; they are well out in
But the belief still is that the
Pirates will crack. They have a
reputation to uphold, a reputa-
tion which they acquired way
back in 1921.
In that year, the Pirates were 71/2
games out in front of the pack in
the middle of August. It seems that
the prancing Bics were so sure of
themselves that they bought them-
selves some musical instruments and,
instead of playing ball, they played
instruments in the dugouts, amus-
ing themselves and the customers.
The amusement went on apae
when the Pirates dropped five
straight to the Giants and then
continued in the field of enter-
tainment while the Giants, with
decided lack of humor, confined
themselves to the baseball field.
In the end, the Pirates gof all the
laughs and the Giants got the
World Series money.
Since then the Pirates have won
pennants; they turned the ,tables on
the Giants soon after and won in
1925 and again in '28. But for the last
few years they've been leaving the
post like the beggar at Bethesda and
falling behind when July comes
But this year, the Pirates are
fooling them all by staying up.
The recent loss of Rookie Bob
Klinger may do them a lot of
harm but even more than that,
the renaissance of Dizzy Dea n
and the spurt that the Cubs wil
make, will be the final blow.
The other dark horse, Cincinnati,
is in a"good spot. Seven and a half
games out of first place, they are in
a position to come down the stretch
with a strong rush. They can sneak
up while the other three teams are
killing themselves off.
This year New York doesn't
seem to have the stuff. Their
pitching staff, which had been
their mainstay for the two fat
years, isn't holding up. They're
weak in the infield and the out-
field isn't hitting as it can.
So down the stretch it's going to
be the Pirates and the Cubs with Cin-
cinnati always looming strong. The
Giants, poor things, will be thi corpus
Indian Tradition.. ..
Morning glory No. 2, (or is it no.
is doing right well for itself in the
American league. Cleveland, who, if
they were following the form, would
be in the throes of a slump, are now
only a game behind the league lead-
ing Yankees. Of course, 'the Cleve-
land procedure of eking out 12-11 vic-
tories is not compatible with winning
pennants. Sooner or later they will
make 10 runs a game.
But with the Indian pitching
staff depending on Allen and
Feller and the obvious inability
of Allen and Feller to carry he
team through an entire season,
it seems inevitable that the
Cleveland club should slump.
Boston's Gold Sox have much more
power than Cleveland and are better
able to carry their pseudo-pitchers
along than is Cleveland. And if
Lefty Grove should find his missing
pulse and use it to repulse other clubs,
then the Sox will pass Cleveland and
give the'Yankees plenty of trouble.
But in spite of the five-game
winning streak of the Tigers, the
Yankees, with all their power,
are still the team to beat. . And
from this Corner, it doesn't look
as though it's going to be done.
Not even if Greenberg hits 61
Michigan swimmers Tom Haynie,
Ed Kirar, Johnny Haigh, and Charley
Barker are competing in the A.A.U.
swimming meet at Louisville this
weekend, Last year's captain Kirar
and captain-elect Haynie - will swim
the free-style, Haigh will breast-
stroke, and freshman Barker will be
entered in the back-stroke.
Two Persons Killed In
San Luis Potosi
MEXICO CITY, July 29.-(P)-Two
persons were killed today in a San
Luis Potosi State Train explosion
which railway officials blamed on
A number of persons suffered slight
njuries in the blast, which wrecked
a second class coach of a Mexican
National Railways train on the San
Al Hostak, who scored an upset over Freddie Steele to win the middle-
weight boxing championship, was back on tre job pumping gasoline
in a Seattle filling station the day after the fight. Hostak and his
brothers, operate the station.
115 Younosters Break Camp
As Local Band Clinic Closes
Pirates Ca ' t
NEW YORK, July 29--/P-It must
be coming to pass, because Paul Glee
Waner says so.
Paul says the Pittsburgh Pirates
are going to win the National League
pennant with a comfortable margin
so they can get an old fashioned
American League rest for the World
Series. And when Paul rears himself
to such a forecast it must be the real
McCoy because he's one of the best
informed and most cautious men in
the game when it comes to predic-
"I figure we'll win," said Paul as
he and his roaring Pirate mates came
to town for the Brooklyn series. "This
team is smoother than our last pen-
nant winner back in '27. We'll look
terrible some days but we've got the
power, steadiness, and class to come
back the next two or three. We
should have a big enough margin to
get a few days rest before meeting
those major leaguers."
An inve'stigation of the Pirates, as
they lolled about the hotel lobby, dis-
closed the team is in just the right
mood to win a pennant. Every man is
dead serious and a bit crabby. They
have a champion's disdain for the
'other contenders though most of them
figure the New York Giants still are
the ones to beat.
"With a guy like Hubbell," they
said, "these guys never can fall into
a horrible slump."
A few think the Chicago Cubs still
have a great chance. Cincinnati,
they figure, can't do it with its pres-
What's happened to the Pirates?
The keymen have been Johnny Rizzo,
Lee Handley and Pep Young. Also th
young pitchers have been coming
through, aided by Mace (Fireman)
Brown's superb relief pitching.
Rizzo's comeback has been amaz-
ing. After a great start, he went hit-
less 30 times in succession. On his
31st try, he hit a homer with the
bases loaded and has been hitting be-
tween .375 and .380 ever since.
Handley and Young are turning in
such miraculous plays around second
and third that old Honus Wagner
thinks they are fast becoming one of
the great infield pairs in history.
They even have Arky Vaughan hust-
"I gotta hustle," said Arky with a
chuckle, "or those two guys would
knock my head off with their terrific
Theturn in the Pirate fortune came
on the opening day of their second
Eastern trip. Inasmuch as the Giants
always treated them like minor
leaguers in New York, Manager Pie
Traynor decided to give his young
pitchers a chance. They rewarded him
by winning the series. Since then,
the Buccaneers have been riding
strong. They've won 35 of their last
46 games, excluding a tie with Hub-
bell. In their last 18 series, they've
won 1. The only club to take 'em
was Brooklyn, which won two series
and tied one.
"Why are we going to town?" asks
Manager Pie. "Because we haven't
got a great star on the team."
'Kind Lady Has Final
Showing Here Today
"Kind Lady," Edward Chodorov's
mystery thriller, ends a four night
run in Ann Arbor when the Repertory
Players present it at 8:30 p.m. today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Claribel Baird and S. J. Bernhard
take leading roles in the production,
those of Mary Herries and Henry
Abbot, with Edward Grace, Jr., Ray
Pederson, Burdette Moeller, Nancy
Schaefer and Ruth Le Roux in sup-
porting roles. '
Sanction More To Create
At Teachers Colleges
(Continued from Page 11
Air Camp; $1,500 to Dr. Reuben Kahn
of the medical school -for continua-
tion of his work by the Aaron Men-
delssohn Memorial Trust Fund of
Detroit; $1,250 for the Lilley Endow-
ment Scholarship in the School of
Pharmacy by the Lilley Endowment
Corp.; $500 bequest to provide a series
of lectures in jouenalism by prom-
inent men from Michigan, $300 to
add to the 1900 law class scholarship
loan fund by the Law School class of
1900; $300 toward the Goodwill Fund
for men and women by the 1939 J-
$200 toward the James Inglis Aid,
Fund by James Inglis; $200 for the
employment of a Sioux Indian in the
Linguistic Institute being held here
this summer by the American Council
of Learned Societies; $200 to add to
the Harris Research Fund in Zoology
by William P. Harris of Detroit; $75
toward the J. G. Lloyd Alexander Real
Estate Scholarship; .$50 to the Stu-
dent Religious Association for such
use as that organization may see fit
by J. B. Schlotman of Detroit; $50
for the renewal of the Kothe-Hildner
Prize in German by Herman Kothe of
Indianapolis, Ind.; and 108 medical
books by John R. Minor of Maryland
which was previously announced.
Upon the recommendation of the
administration of the College of En-
gineering, the Regents decided to do-
nate the obsolete engines no longer
used in teaching to the Edison Insti-
tute at Dearborn.
A message of congratulations was
sent by the Regents to Henry Ford in
commemoration of his 75th birthday.
The Regents further named the
seven Senate members to the Board
of Governors of the Student Religious
Association. The faculty members
and their tenure are Dr. Raphael
Isaacs, assistant director of the Simp-
son. Memorial Institute, chairman,
four years; Prof. William A. Mc-
University To Aid
In Starting Course
MARQUETTE, Mich, July 29--A)-
A plan of undergraduate study in
State Teachers' Colleges under spon-
sorship of the University of Michi-
gan was voted today by the State
Board of Education at a meeting
The Board voted approval of a
proposed 200-man capacity dormitory
for men at Western State Teachers
College at Kalamazoo, to be financed
in part by the Public Works Adminis-
tration. The Board indcated it would
seek the PWA grant immediately.
It voted to continue the Bay View
Summer Training School for Teach-
ers in 1939 and approved a salary !
schedule, effective July 1,
Laughlin of the romance languages1
department, four years; Prof. How-
ard McClusky of the School of Edu-
cation, three years; Prof. Erich Wal-
ter of the English department, three
years; Prof. Ferdinand Menefee of
the College of Engineering, two years.
The alumni members are Emory J.
Hyde of Ann Arbor, two years, and
James Inglis, one year.
The Regents also designated the
quarters in the Union addition, which
have been assigned to the Cosmopoli-
tan Club, as the "International Cen-
ter" and changed the title of Prof.
Raleigh Nelson from counselor of
foreign students to 'director of the
The approved plan for graduate
University supervised study in teach-
ers' colleges throughout the State is
one of the first of its kind in the coun-
try and is designed to avoid dupli-
cation of instruction in various in-
stitutions and to maintain economies.
The plan will allow teachers' colleges
to establish graduate divisions to be
organized and administered in co-
operation with the University. The
University will appoint an official of
the graduate school to supervise the
program, while each teacher college
will appoint a graduate council to ad-
minister each branch according to
University standards. Staff members
of the University or staff members of
the teacher colleges who have been
given the status of a graduate lectur-,
er by the University - ill teach the
Ten Washtenaw Students
Included In $22,000
1938-39 Annual Total
,More than 190 Michigan residents
were yesterday named recipients of
alumni undergraduate scholarships in
the University by Clarence S. Yoak-
um, vice-president of the University.
In addition to six freshman schol-
arships granted earlier in the sum-
mer, 10 students from Washtenaw
county are included in the 1938-39
allotment which totals nearly $22,000.
The individual scholarships will coy-
er tuition fees for the regular school
Local students who will be seniors
next year and have maintained the
required scholastic record during
their residence in the University are
Cecile Franking, 110 Glen Ave.; Esth-
er Gross, Saline; and Karl M. Rague,
Junior scholarship recipients are
Tom K. Phares, 904 Oakland Ave.;
John D. Wallace, 722 Arbor St.; and
Victoria Stoianowski, Route 5, Ann
In the sophomore groups are Fred-
erick A. Heddle, 1200 Packard St.;
Carl N. Mortensen, 1201 Wright St.;
John A. Poe, 1301 Mill St.; and How-
ard E. Parr, Route 2, Manchester.
Of this year's group of scholarship
recipients, which is unusually large,
75 will be members of the freshman
class. The ten local recipients are
survivors of 14 scholarship holders
DETROIT-(.P)-Found guilty of
reckless driving in connection with-a
collision between his automobile and
a bus in which 20 persons were in-
jured, John B. Huglen, 44, of Miami,
Fla., Friday was freed on bond of
$150 to await sentence August 15.
Huglen said he was not familiar with I
Detroit and did not see a stop sign at
the intersection. Five of the 20 per-
sons injured remained in hospitals
Closing an auspicious season of con-
cert appearances and intensive mu-
sical training at the University, the
High School Clinic Band was labeled,
"the best I've ever had," by Prof.
William D. Revelli, director of ther
Michigan Varsity Band and conductort
of the summer clinic.1
One hundred fifteen high school
students ranging in age from 11 to 18
years -old, were. assembled approxi-1
mately three weeks ago through a se-
lective process of interviews and ex-
aminations administered by Profes-
sor Revelli to study solo, ensemble1
and band techniques. The players
came from eight different states,
Michigan, Ohio, Pennsylvania, In-
diana, Minnesota, Illinois, West Vir-
ginia and Virginia.
Girls werethoused in Adelia Cheevert
house and the boys put up in .the.
Union. Don Chown, Grad., was inr
charge of the clinic members, and
he supervised a program of sports,
parties, hikes, dances, practice hours
and free periods.. The work for the
season was conducted -under the sup-
ervision of Professor Revelli and a
group of guest conductors including
such nationally known professional
men as Victor J. Grabel, director of
the Chicago Land Festival, and Prof.
Gerald Prescott, director of Bands at
the University of Minnesota.
Japs Beat Canada
In DavisCup Tilt
MONTREAL, July 29.-(R)-Japan's
Davis Cupl stalwarts, Jiro Yamagishi1
and Fumiteru Nakano, took their third
straight match from Canada today
and qualified to meet either Australia
or Mexico in the North American zone
final here next week.
The two' Japanese stars, -who swept I
the opening singles matches yester-
day, took the doubles from Laird WattI
f Montreal and Ross Wilson of To-+
ronto, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5.
Regular rehearsals were held every
day in Perry school and a number of
scientific devices, including a strobo-
scope and stop watch, used to mea-
sure pitch, frequency and length of
musical intervals, respectively, were
used .to achieve a truly professional
"The artistry and musical ability
contained in this group," said Pro-
fessor Revelli, "has made it easier to
work together and to complete a
greater amount of work."
Professor Prescott said of the Clinic
Band that it was undoubtedly one
of the finest organizations of its kind
he had ever been associated with.
It is the work of groups like this,
asserted Mr. Grabel, that will even-
tually bring about the awakening of
the public to the great cultural gifts
inherent in the wide diffusion of good
Initiates Project For Care
Of State Museums
WPA funds amounting to $163,-
954 were alloted to the University
yesterday for the establishment of
a state-wide project for assisting
publicly-owned and operated local
museums in Michigan.
Miss Dorothy Myers, formerly of
the University Museums staff, will be
state supervisor for the project which
will give assistance in organizing,
maintaining and improvipg museums
through individual projects for cleri-
cal work and the setting up of ex-
hibits. Headquarters for the state-
wide project will be made in Ann Ar-
bor, where cooperative work will be
undertaken with the University Mu-
Iii _ ll
...then you can afford ELECTRIC cooking
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL,
Corner State and Washington Streets
9:45 a.m. Student class at Stalker Hall.
Inquire at church office about classes for
10:40 a.m. Worship Sefvice at First Methodist
Episcopal Church, State and Washington
Streets. Dr. C. W. Brashare's subject is
"The Supremacy of Love."
6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild at Stalker Hall.
Rev. Charles W. Brashares will be the
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning services at 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School at 11:45 A.M.
Free public reading rooms at 206 E. Liberty.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue Ph. 2-3366
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
Elizabeth Leinbach, Assistant
Healey Willan, Guest Organist, Choir Director
10:45 a.m. "Moody, Modern Disciple."
Sermon by the Rev. John A. Gardner, of
5:30 p.m. Supper for Summer School stu-
*-'hi is the latest
averag ot iue o
This figure is a one-
as verage of actual
cooking costs i families of three per-
sons, at the rate of 2 4eratingt Your
kwhr. The cost i opea out
range will vary with the amouse of
c0oking done, and withtaterlesse of
retained heat and the wa
Perhaps you have always wanted an electric range,
but felt that it cost too much to operate. You will be
pleasantly surprised at the newest cost figures just
compiled by actual meter test, over a period of a
year's time: In the survey, 5 well-known makes of
electric ranges and 9 different models were in-
cluded.'The ranges were used in kitchens in actual
homes, under everyday working conditions, by
women cooking meals daily. The average cooking
cost for families of three is only $1.55 A MONTH.
Electric cooking on today's modern ranges is not
expensive. Why net install an electric range in
your kitchen now - so that you can enjoy is com-
fort through the warm summern.months?
See the new electric ranges on display at department
stores, electrical dealers or at Detroit Edison offices.