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June 29, 1938 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1938-16-29

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THE MICHIGAN -DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 1938

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Hospital Head
Sees New Era
With I WA Aid
State Director Says New
Building Program 'Long
Stride' For Better Care
LANSING, June 28.-()-Dr. Jo-
seph E. Barrett, State hospital direc-
tor, said today he felt Michigan was
entering a new era in "humane and
scientific care of its mental patients."
He described the $11,000,000 hos-
pital building program, being under-
taken under WPA auspices, as "a
long stride." It will provide facili-
ties, he said, for research in the cure
and prevention of mental ailments;
buildings condemned as "fire traps"
will be fireproofed or replaced, and
modern equipment will be provided
for the treatment of patients.
The PWA already has announced
the release of funds for more than
half the program, Dr. Barrett said,
and approval of the rest was ex-
pected quickly. State Budget Direc-
tor Harold D. Smith said his de-
partment was geared to start letting
bid as soon as the PWA regional
office in Chicago gives the word.
Dr. Barrett said the relief of over-
crowding would be an immediate
benefit. He asserted present facili-
ties are overtaxed 20 per cent, with
a waiting list of 2,544 persons who
have been adjudged insane but for
whom there is no room.
19,112 TO BE CARED FOR
The program will add 5,060 to the
hospitals' capacity and give Michi-
gan facilities to house 19,112 mental
patients without overcrowding.
The State Government is contrib-
uting $6,432,000 to the program, the
Federal Government$5,263,000.
At the Kalamazoo State Hospital
the program will provide quarters
for 150 patients who also are afflict-
ed with tuberculosis. The wooden
buildings that Dr. Barrett called the
firetraps will be razed. A receiving
' hospital, with modern laboratory fa-
cilties and space for 700 patients,
also will be provided at Kalamazoo
at 'an estimated cost of $1,525,000.
The tuberculosis hospital will cost
upwards of $230,000.
The Pontiac State Hospital also'
will have a modern receiving hos-
pital, to house 300 patients. It will
cost $750,000. A 300-bed hospital
and infirmary will cost $540,000. The
State is financing alone a $111,500
program of fireproofing, already un-
der way in other buildings, at the
Pontiac institution.
Architects are completing a master
plan for improving the Mt. Pleasant
Home and Training School. The
$80,000 program at that institution
will provide four new cottages to
house defective delinquents.
IONIA GETS 2 PROJECTS
The Ionia Hospital for Criminal
Insane will receive two projects,
each to house 100 men and each to
cost $150,000. One is an addition to
the men's building, the other a new
unit.
The plans call for extensive im-
provements to the State Hospital for
Epileptics at Wahjamega. A 200,-
bed school unit for children will cost
$450,000.
The Wahjamega institution also
will receive a 350-bed unit for adults,
at a cost of $500,000, a $100,000 em-
ployes' dormitory, and a $265,000
power house. The State will spend
$150,000 for other improvements.
The program calls for a $150,000
school and auditorium for feeble-
minded youngsters at the Newberry
State Hospital. Although there are
only 200 children at the institution,
the school will have facilities for 750.
Dr. Barrett explained more children
will be sent to the institution later.

IN THIS CORNER
By MEL FINEBEG
it May e within three feet of that heave.
The 400 meters mark around two
DON'T look now but you'll never turns, 46.2, is the same as the
run the hundred yard dash in 9 "perfect" time.
seconds and you'll never run the
mile in four minutes. And what is But We Don't Know .. .
more, if you think that you can high To this corner, it all seems kinda
jump 7 feet, you might just as well silly. Hamilton believes that no one
forget it. It just can't be done, will ever jump higher than 6' 11 22-t
At least that's what one Brutus 100". Mel Walker has already donei
Hamilton, track coach of Cali- 6' 10 3-10". With very -little stretch
fornia's Bears and a memlier of of the imagination, it is possible thatt
the Olympic coaching staff, says. a high jumper could stretch his legs
Hamilton, by dint of some sci- just a wee bit more, say 78-100 of
entific experimentation and a an inch more, to reach seven feet. Ob-
vivid imagination, has compiled servers say that both Walker and
what he calls "The Ultimate of Dave Albritton, '36 Olympic Cham-
Human Effort." pion, have cleared 7 feet when trying
The Ultimate in each event has lesser heights.
been computed with the aid of "fa- It's interesting to note that ,
tigue graphs" and Hamilton has set there will be a 15'18-100" ceil-
them down. Here's the bad news for ing in the pole vault. The wayr
the runners and good news for the they've been jumping lately, peo-
timers: ple have been putting bars on1
Perfect their third story windows.
Event Record Another dream of track fandom
100 yards ................9.13 and its reporters will never be real-
100 meters ...............10.06 ized-there will never be a four
200 meters ...............20.05 minute mile. Shouldn't someone tell
220 yards .................20.18 Cunningham, San R o m a n i and
400 meters ................46.2 Woodersen?
(2 turns) It must be recalled, however,
400 meters.............. ...45.9 that 15 years ago, a 4.10 miles
(1 turn) was considered impossible and
800 meters ..............1:46.7 that you'd have to take out a
100 meters ............3:44.78 flying license to clear 14 feet in
Mile.......4:01.6 the pole vault. Jesse Owens' 26'
Two miles ...............8:44.2 8 " broad jump was unthought
High hurdles .............13.82 of and an 8:56 two mile was a
400-meter hurdles .........50.4 dream, pure and simple.
Shot put................57' 1",
Javelin t ..ow ...256' 10 32-100" Conditions improve, tracks become
High jump ........6' 1122-100" faster,'new training theories are in-
Discus throw . . . .182' .1 84-100, troduced and with these come faster
Hammer throw ..200' .8 28-100" times.
Pole vault........15' 1 .8-100" On some particular day, a runner
Broad jump ......27' .4 74-100" or a jumper can get hot. And on that
Hop, step, jump .. .54' .8 28-100" day, the records are going to fall,
whether the athlete has perused Mr.
Probably through some mathe- Hamilton's graph or no.
natical error, one mark, the 120 yard * * *
high hurdles has been bettered. For- Congratulations to Benny Ooster-
rest "Spec" Towns beat Hamilton's baan, Michigan's three-time All-
theoretical Ultimate by .12 seconds American and head basketball coach
when he went the distance in 13.7. on the birth of a son yesterday morn-
Two of the present records ing. The boy, Benny, Jr., weighed
have already reached their Ulti- eight pounds and four ounces and,
mate. Jack Torrance's shot put according to the proud papa, will
of 57 ft, 1 in. is the same as be an All-American end about 1955.
Hamilton's theoretical mark and, Too bad he won't be available for the
by the way, no one has come 1938 season.
constructed, the children moved into Housel Emmons
it and their old quarters fireproofed.,9
The PWA is to participate in the Go To Conventions
$322,000 cost of the new unit, but the
State alone will finance the $122,135
fireproofing of the old buildings. A Two professors in the department
$40,000 industrial plant also will be of transportation engineering in the
installed at Lapeer and a $30,000 engineering college will take active
dormitory for employes.
The Traverse City State Hospital parts in two national conventions to
plans call for a 300-bed receiving hos-
pital, with modern equipment, to cost Prof. W. S. Housel will read a paper
$750,000, and a $200,000 dormitory today at the annual meeting of the
for employes. The State will spend Society for the Promotion of En-
$25,000 to remodel the men's dining gineering Education. This conven-
hall tion is being held at College Station,
*_ _Texas. Texas A. and M. College is
the host. Professor Housel's paper
Early Errors will deal with instruction in soil me-
chanics.
Fo Prof. Walter Emmons left last
Fad To vaunt night to attend the annual conven-
, tion of the American Society of Test-
Swift Rookeing Materials which is to be held
during the latter part of the week in
Atlantic City, N. J
WASHINGTON, June 28.-(IP)-
This is the case of George Wash-
ington Case-the rookie with the Educational Clubs
strong heart and a pair of base-
ball's fleetest feet. Will Meet Today
Booed by capital fans six weeks ago,
he's now the toast of the team, a
regular in the Senators' lineup and Organization meetings for the
fifth among the American League men's and women's educational clubs
batsmen. of the Summer Session are scheduled

The 22-year-old flychaser, who for 7:15 p.m. today at the League
comes from Trenton, where another and Union.
George Washington got a good start A garden party, under the direction
on the road to fame, began the sea- of Prof. Mabel Rugen, is to be fea-
son against odds that would have tured at the women's meeting at the
broken the hearts of many young League while Dean James B. Edmon-
players. son will supervise the men's meet-
Playing centerfield in one of the ing at the Union. Following the
year's first games, he saw Jimmy 1 election of officers Prof. S. A. Courtis,
Foxx loft a high fly his way. George 1 who has recently returned from
misjudged it by 20 feet and it fell abroad, will address the men's
for a double. group on "Sorhe Impressions of the
Washington fans are easy on rook- European Situation."
ies, but his error was so rank they let
loose the boos. Owner Clark Grif-
fifth, who was sitting in the stands,
winced. Typewriters - Foun
"That," he sighed, "may ruin that
boy."
A few minutes later the inning
was over and Case came to bat. The
boos swelled in volume. But did
George's shoulders sag? No. He 302 South State Stre
turned to the stands and with superb
disdain thumbed his nose at the fans. "Quality aid Sgrvje
Clark Grifith-who's been judging
ball players for 50 years-grinned. Student Supplies - Leath
"That kid," he said, "has got a
heart."

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Indians Down New Controve
Tigers 5 'TO 4
As Allen HurlsFrN
Labor Rules Unit Designed
Vander Meer Pitches Six To Reenforce Position
Hit Ball To Win Tenth Of CollectiveBargaining
Game Of Season WASHINGTON, June 28. -()-
with material for hot controversy in
CLEVELAND, June 28.-(P)--A New and important decisions, fraught
crowd of 18,000 saw the league-lead- the courts, are issuing these days
ing Indians belt Tommy Bridges for from the quasi-judicial chambers of
five runs in the second inning and the National Labor Relations Board.
then hang on to gain a 5-4 decision The accumulating orders of the
ovrthe DetoitTigersinhra nes Board are building up a body of la-
over the Detroit Tigers that ran the bor rules designed, Board member
Indians' American League lead to Edwin E. Smith said recently, to make
four and a half games over the collective bargaining become even-
rained-out Yankees. tually the rule, instead of the excep-
Jeff Heath led off on Bridges with tion, in labor relations.
a triple; Earl Averill walked, and The permanency of the new prece-
both came riding home as Hal Trosky dents, rules and decisions, however,
boosted his eleventh homer over the will depend in some instances upon
right field wall. A moment later the decisions of the courts.,
Ken Keltner followed that with a For example, there already is talk
terrific blast that cleared the cen- of a court test of a recent order
ter field fence and when Frankie granting the CIO Longshoremen's
Pytlak, the next batter, singled. Union exclusive bargaining power
Bridges was yanked in favor of for all longshoremen in 31 west coast
Southpaw Harry Eisenstat ports. The decision put collective
The Indians got one more run and bargaining on a geographical basis
one hit before the former Brooklyn for the first time.
schoolboy could retire the side, but !Board officials said the geographi-
from then on they didn't even come cal aspect of the decision was acci-
close to the plate. Eisenstat gave dental. The board approved coast-
them only three more hits, all singles, wide bargaining by the CIO on the
and not a man got past second. ground that the ship owners and the
waterfront employers were organized
PITTSBURGH, June 28.-P)-The for bargaining and hiring purposes
Cincinnati Reds, who have come to on a cost-wide basis through the
rely on Johnny Vander Meer as much waterfront employers association of
the New York Giants' National the Pacific.
as Johnny relies on his pay check, ac- The American Federation of La-
complished a lot of things today be- bor, which fought against the idea of
hind another of the young south- a coast-wide unit, is reported get-
paw's handsome pitching jobs. ting ready to challenge the order in
They beat the Pirates, 5 to 2; cut court. Other interested parties, not-
League lead to a game and a half; ably business organizations, contend
widened their margin over the third- Congress never intended to allow
place Cubs by a full game, .and the Board to set up bargaining for a
chalked up their first triumph in 22 geographical area, or for a whole in-
appearances in Forbes Field. They dustry.
hadn't won here since the second Board spokesmen say the signifi-
game of a double-header on Aug. 11, cance of the longshoremen's deci-
1936. sion is greatly exaggerated and that
the ruling could be applied elsewhere
CHICAGO, June 28.-IP)-The St. in only a handful of cases.
Louis Cardinals, combired a seven Another interpretation of the Wag-
run blast in the third inning with ner Relations Act upon which con-
some excellent pitching, by Lon War- flicting opinions are held is the
neke today to beat the Chicago Cubs, Board's contention that it can order
9 to 3. an employer to sign a contract with a
Warneke held the Cubs to seven union if an agreement is reached be-
hits while his mates pounded Tex tween them.
Carleton, Charlie Root and Al Epper- Written contracts were ordered
ly for 13 hits. One was a home run signed for the first time in the In-
with two on by Pepper Martin, who land Steel case. Only a few similar
drove in four of the nine Cardinal
runs.
The Gas House Gang knocked
Carleton out of the box in four 'of
in the big third to account for Carle-
ton's seventh defeat of the season
and Warneke's sixth triumph.
ST. LOUIS, June 28.-(P)-Marvin
Owen's steal home in the ninth in-
ning provided the Chicago White Sox
with the margin of victory over the
St. Louis Browns today. The score
was 10 to 9.
Owen's spectacular dash came with
two out and the bases loaded. A few
moments before Rip Radcliff had
homered with Hayes and Kreevich on
base to break a 6-all tie. Johnny
Whitehead, who relieved Thornton
Lee on the mound in the eighth,
struck out to end the inning.
Introductory Or
Specials
For a neat glorifying appearance
these beauty aids are indispensable
. . . . and inexpensive if you come
to the Publix Beauty Salon. Note
these prices.

Economy Permanents .
from . . . $1.50 to $5.00
Hot Oils..,. . . . . 50c
Facials. . . . . . 50c SU
Henna Packs . . . 50c
Manicures . . . . 50c
Shampoo & Fingerwave 50c
Or, a combination of any three
for $1.35
Publix Beauty Salon
201 E. Liberty, Dial 2-3414
Naomi Hollis, Mgr.
Loin Pens
et
her Goadst 322 S. State

rsial Questions Issuing
RB Discussion Chambers

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orders have been issued since. Writ-
ten agreements are not specifically
provided for in the Wagner Act, un-
der which the Board operates, but
the Board interpreted the act to mean
that refusal to sign an agreement un-
der certain circumstances was an un-
fair labor practice.
Bargaining representation disputes
between craft and industrial unions
in the same plant have given the
Board some %f its toughest prob-
lems.
Trying to avoid a head-on clash
with either the CIO industrial union-
ists or the AF of L craft unions,
Board officials indicate they have
followed a policy of permitting craft
unionists to decide for themselves
what type of bargaining agent they
desire. The Board requires only that
the craft unions be organized in the
plant and be able to show prior bar-
gaining with the employer.
Dual unionism growing as a result
of the AF of L - CIO split has drop-
ped another problem into the Board's
lap.
Groups of workers switch allegiance

from one side of labor's divided house
to the house. In some instances the
changes leaves' a minority group
holding the contract with the em-
ployer and the majority ask the
Board to certify it as the new bar-
gaining agency despite the existing
contract.
The situation leaves the Board the
knotty problem of deciding to what
extent the Wagner Act modifies the
existing cone tract. The law, officials
say, require's an employer to bargain
with the representative chosen by a
majority of his employes.
In a recent case involving organized
Hollywood screen writers and motion
picture producing companies, the
Board decided that a five-year con-
tract with four years to run did not
preclude the writers from an op-
portunity to choose a new bargaining
agency and begin negotiations for a
new contract before the old one ex-
pired. The Board decided that the
remaining life of the contract was too
long to put off deciding a representa-
tion dispute between two writers' or-
ganizations.

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SPORTS ENTRY BLANK
Intramural Sports Department
All men students are eligible for competition in the following
sports. Check on the list below the sports in which you wish to
participate.
No Entry Fee Is Required
The Intramural Sports Department will make drawings and sched-
ules, furnish equipment needed for team sports, and provide officials
for the contests where necessary. Notification of opponent and time
of play will be mailed to each participant.

Softball
Swimming
Golf
Tennis Singles -
Tennis Doubles
(
Handball Singles
Handball Doubles
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Archery
Horseshoe Singles
Horseshoe Doubles
(
Squash
Table Tennis
Badminton
Codeball
Sigma Delta Psi

)

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Please indicate partner's name in space below doubles entries.
Name ........,..'.........Address ..............Phone,... .
Mail or bring this blank to R. W. Webster, director of program
and Supervisor of Intramural Sports, Intramural Sports Bldg., Ferry
Field. All entries close at 5 p.m., Thursday, July 7.

ARGAIN.S
in
E D BOOKS.
NEW If You Prefer

YPSILANTI GETS INCREASE
Another new unit at Newberry,
costing $400,000 will provide quar-
ters for 200 patients. A third proj-
ect, in which the PWA d#es not par-
ticipate, involves a $250,000 expendi-
ture for a power plant.
A $950,000 project at the Ypsilanti
State Hospital will provide space for
500 patients.
The Michigan Children's Village
at Coldwater will have 1,360 'beds'
added to its capacity. A cluster of
cottages to house 860 children will
cost $1,525,000. Another unit, to.
house 500 patients, will cost $750,000.
The Coldwater institution also -will
receive a $40,000 industrial building
to provide Work and instruction for
the young patients; a $20,000 car-
penter shop; a $20,000 addition to its
power house and a $40,000 storehouse
and bakery.
Work at the Michigan Home and
Training School at Lapeer calls 'for
removal of fire hazards as well 'as
expansip. A 300-bed unit will. be

DENT SUPPLIES
for all departments

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