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July 17, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

S NA

Mft-

Addresses Democrats On Bridge

Filibert-Roth
Campers Hear
U. S. Rangers
Federal Men Give Series
Of Lectures To Students

IN THIS CORNER

By MEL FINEBERG

Itl FI IIIYIIi XMl llllpll

I

President Roosevelt addressed a large crowd of'California Democrats at the Golden Gate Bridge in San
Francisco, urging party unity and support of liberal candidates. The President scouted reports of a projected
earthquake control. project which Herbert Hoover recently assailed as "boondoggling."

preach on the subject, "The Su-
premacy of Jesus." The Church
School meets at 9 a.m.
The Roger Williams guild, student
group of the Baptist church, will
meet at the Guild House, 503 E. Hu-
ron street, promptly at 6 p.m. Sun-
day evening for the program which
will be an address by Miss Esmah Or-
cutt, graduate student in the Univer-
sity, on "Youth in Action," being a
survey and estimate of the important
youth conference recently held at Co-
lumbus, under the auspices of the In-
ternational Council of Religious Edu-
cation. Miss Orcut has been active
in certain groups of youth in the
Michigan Baptist Convention.
Refrespments will be served, and
dismissal will come in time for all
to attend the University Vesper Serv-
ice on the Library steps.

Intramural Forms
3 BaseballLeagues
The much talked of third league is
a reality now. The I.M. softball tour-
nament drew so many entries, that
it was necessary to form three leagues,
instead of two, as originally planned.
The International league, with four,
teams, will be active on Mondays and
Wednesdays, while the American and
National league games are scheduled
for Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Tomorrow at 4:15 p.m., on South
Ferry Field, the Has Beens will take
on team A of the Michigan Daily in-
finitive splitters, while team B from
The Daily will opopse the Mudhens.
If anybody has not signed1 up with
a team but wishes to play he should
report to South Ferry Field at 4 p.m.

In Upper Michigan
Men of the U.S. Forestry Sservice
attached to the Ottawa National For-
est are conducting a series of mid-
weekly talks before the 62 Univer-
sity of Michigan forestry students at
Camp Filibert Roth, near Golden
Lake in Iron County, on the various
phases of the work of the forestry
service. -
The series will continue throughout
the remainder of the 10-week sum-
mer course each Wednesday night.
Last Wednesday, Ranger Floyd Rob-
erts of Iron River. in whose district
the camp-school is located, presented
a talk on "District Organization." The
previous week, Ranger Max Melick,
of Watersmeet discussed the general
organization of the forest service, and
Roberts welcomed the students to the
district.
The director of the camp is Prof.
Robert Craig, Jr., teacher in forest
utilization in the University Forestry
School. He is assisted by Prof. L. J.
Young, James F. Dunbar, Ralph Wil-
son, Arthus Radford, Calvin Stewart
and Clarence Flaton. Dr. W. H. Hes-
sler, of the University Health Serv-
ice, is camp physician.
The summer course must be taken
by students majoring in forestry and
at the conclusion of the session, they
receive credit for 10 hours of Univer-
sity work. Three-quarters of the class
hours, the students are out in the
forest, actually engaged in study of
forest measurement, fire protection
and control, and forest reconais-
sance.
Meals are served on ' a cooperative
basis. A student pays $60 at the
start of the term and may receive a
refund at the end. Students may
leave the camp only upon permission.
LABOR INVESTIGATION
The House Committe created to
investigated unamerican activities
disclosed today it invited officials of
labor to testify at public hearing.

Cive DevilH is Due . , ,
REGARDLESS of how you feel1
about the New York Giants in
general and about Bill Terry in par-7
ticular, you still have to give Terry a
helluva lot of credit.
Terry, who is managing what is
probably the best mediocre team in
the game's history, is a guy who
thinks for himself and lets the devil
take the hindmost.
The other day, Terry suspend-
ed Catcher Harry Danning with-
out pay. At present, Danning,
with a .317 average, is leading the
Giants in hitting and is in the
first 10 in the league. On top of
this, he is a smart catcher and
has a powerful arm. But in spite
of all this, when Danning broke
training, Terry the Terrible said
"out" and even tho the Giants
were but two percentage points
out of first place at the time of
the suspension, Danning wa sout.
Terry was raised in the McGraw
school and discipline is a thing that
must be maintained in that college.
And Terry, a man with the courage
of his convictions, is going to
maintain it. Only in this case a pen-
nant may be the cost. And that's as
high a maintenance cost as federal
roads.
Speaking of Terry and pennant
races, we'll bet that the Giant
leader is the maddest man in
either league. Reason: Wally
Berger who is batting .380 for
the Cincinnati Reds and leading
the league.
Remember, the Giants kept Berger
on the bench for a whole year be-
cause he couldn't field and then
finally traded him for Alex Kam-
pouris who thinks it's the millenium
when he reaches the .250 mark. The
Giants could sure use a .380 hitter
on their club especially since it would
take one off that of a pennant con-
tender.
* * *
Corner Stones . . .
Today might be the one which will
decide the ultimate winner of the

National League pennat race. Chi-
cago Owner Phil Wrigley has decreed
that Dizzy Dean must pitch today,
sore arm or no sore arm. So if Dean
pitches as scheduled and shows pos-
sibilities of a return to form, the re-
juvenated Cubs are going to be up
there in a hurry. In fact, they prob-
ably will be up there anyhow.
At present, out of the first five
hitters in the National Loop,
there are four Cincy Redlegs.
Berger, of course, is first, Ernie
Lombardie second, Buck Mc-
Cormick fourth and Ival Good-
man fifth. The interloper is
Ducky Medwick in the show spot
with .350. It seems as tho you
just can't keep that guy out of
there. Some of the more intelli-
gent observors believe that the
hitting strength of the Reds is
one of the main factors in keep-
ing them up in the pennant race.
This does sound logical.
In their recently concluded (for-
tunately for St. Louis) St. Louis se-
ries, the Yankees made 40 hits, of
which 21 were for extra bases. That,
my little chickadees is the reason
why the Yanks are a great team.
Even when they don't get so many
hits the majority of them are for
extra bases.
UAW Called 'Dictatorship'
DETROIT, July 16-(P)---The Me-
chanics' Educational Society of
America, an independent union of
tool and die makers, announced to-
day its administrative committee re-
jected an invitation to affilate with
the CIO United Automobile Workers
of America.
The statement said the committee
"decided that the fundamental dif-
ferences in policy between the two
organizations were too wide to justify
any kind of merger."
O.D.MOR RILL L
314 S. State St.
Typewriters, Stationery,
Student and Office Supplies
Since 1908 Phone 6615

,

The Advisory Inventory Test for
Graduate Students in Educations will
be given on Thursday, July 21 at 2
p.m. and on Saturday, July 23 at 9
-o'clock in the University High Schoolt
Auditorium. Students may take the1
test on either date. Complete print-1
ed information regarding the purposea
of the test is available in the office1
of the Dean, 1435 U.E.S.
The summer meeting of the Michi-
gan Council of Teachers of English;
will be held in the University Ele-
mentary -School Library, Thursday
afternoon and evening, July 21. The
program will 'be as follows:
4:30, The Future of English Teach-
ing. Professor J. H. Hanford.
7:30. What of the Curriculum?
Marquis Shattuck. The Effect of the
Saginaw Revision Plan upon Teach-
ing of English. Dr. Orrie I. Fred-
erick.
English in the Core Curriculum at
Denver. Dr. Agnes V. Clancy.
Evaluation of New Procedures in
English. Dr. J. W. Menge.
All who are interested in the teach-
ing of English are cordially invited tol
attend.
Mail is being held for the following
people in the Summer Session office:
Mr. Houston Brice, Jr.
Robert A. Brown
V. B. Emerson
Mr. H. G. Flournoy
Mr. 0. V. Hauschildt
Dr. Cecil Johnson
Mr. Eugene Meaux
Mr: J. W. Mills
Miss Jeannette Skidmore
Mr. Chad Walsh
Unitarian Church, Sunday, 11 a.m.
Rev. Edwin Wilson of Chicago will
speak on "A Technique for Personal
Living." 7:30 p.m. Mr. Wilson will
lead a roundtable discussion on "Re-
ligious Perplexities of Today."
First Methodist Church. Morning
worship at'10:40 o'clock. Dr. Edward
T. Ramsdell will preach on "Balance
in Christian Thinking." Dr. Rams-
dell is professor of Theology and Phi-
losophy of Religion at Vanderbilt
Religion.
Congregational Church:
The morning service of worship will
be held at 10:45. The sermon by Dr.
Leonard A. Parr will be on the theme
"What Would You Ask the Sphinx?"
The following is the service of music:
Anthem by chorus choir, '"The Lord
is Exalted," West.
Solo, "These Are They" (Gaul's
"Holy City"). Mrs. Grace Johnson
Konold.
Organ selections by Miss Mary
Porter:
Adagio, VI Symphony, Widor.

First Presbyterian Church, 1432t
Washtenaw Ave. a.m. Holy
"What's Right With The World?" ing Praye
will be the subject of Dr. W. P. Lem- Henry Le
on's sermon at the Morning Worship
Service at 10:45. Dr. Healey Willan
at the console and directing the choir.
The musical numbers will include:
Organ Prelude, "By the Waters of
Babylon" by Karg-Elert; Anthem, "O
Praise Ye The Lord" by Arensky;
Solo, "My Hope is in the Everlasting"
by Stainer, Mr. Elwell; Organ Post-
lude, "Fugue in C Major" by Bach.
The supper for Summer School stu-
dents will be held' as usual at 5:30
p.m. Miss Edna Thomas is in charge
this week. If the weather is favor-
able we shall, hold the tevening meet-
ing again in the open-air theatre. A
brief devotional service will be held
consisting of Biblical readings with
musical accompaniment. The ad-
dress will be given at 7 o'clock on
"Religion in Current Events" by Dr.
Lemon. Discussion will be invited.

Communion; 11 a.m. Morn-
r and Sermon by the Rev.
wwis.

_________I fI

I

will meet at Zion Lutheran Parish
Hall at 5:30 this Sunday evening. A
program of interest has been ar-
ranged for the evening. The Parish
Hall is located at 309 E. Washington
Street.
Stalker Hall. Student Class at 9:45
a.m. Prof. Bennett Weaver will lead
the discussion.
Wesleyan Guild meetin g at 6 p.m.
Prof. Preston Slosson will speak on
"Can Christianity Be Applied Inter-
nationally?" Fellowship Hour at 7
p.m. The meeting will adjourn in
time to attend th e Campus Vespers
on the Library steps.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St., Sunday morning
service at 10:30.
Subject, "Life." Golden Text:
John 5:26. Sunday School at 11:45.

THE

I'

FACULTY-STU DENT

Episcopal Student Group. The
Rev. Henry Lewis will lead a discus-
sion Sunday night on "Of What Use
to Us is the Apostles' Creed?" Cars
will leave the church at 5:30 for
swimming at the Barton Hills resi-
dence of Mrs. Wiliam Giefel. The
supper and discussion will be held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Reardon
Peirsol on Oxford Road. Supper 25
cents. All students are cordially in-
vited.

SUMMER

I

First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m. St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Rev" R. Edward Sayles. minister, will Services of worship Sunday are: 8

Kep0o0
During the hot, sultry summer days
and nights the only way to keep cool
and concentrate on those studies is
with the aid of a cool refreshing breeze
from a smooth, purring electric fan.
Buy one of these fans and watch
your working efficiency go up 100%.

. .

,
i ,,
i r
: ,'
' ,':
. 1.'
_
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, ?
I,

DIRECTORY
Only A Few Left,...
Buy them at Follett's Bookstore, Ulrich's Book- -

gN

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a

LARGE ASSORTMENT..
8-inch Blade $1.39
8-inch Blade ..$1.59
12-inch Blade, switch in base $1.98
8-inch Oscillating . ...... $4.39
12-inch Oscillating . ....$6.39
The new extra-safe
RUBBER BLADE fans at:
$3.75 for 5-inch blade.
&', nr L. C e... LI..J. I

-

store,

Student Publications Building

(Second

fl

11

_____._ _ .._ y -sr r r

I I H

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