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July 22, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-22

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Parkerites Win
From Browns
In 3-0 Shutout
Profs Increase Lead To 4
Wins Against I Defeat;
Snipes Still In Cellar
Tigers Undefeated
Another shutout was recorded yes-
terday in the American league of the
I.M. softball tournament, when the
Parkerites mastered the Browns by
a 3 to 0 score. The Chumps handed
the much abused Snipes an 8 to 1
trimming, as the Profs downed the
P.K.S. team by a 12 to 9 score.
By virtue of their victory yesterday,
the Profs increased their lead to four
wins as against one defeat. The
Chumps, and the Parkerites, each
having won three games while drop-
ping one, share second place, while
the P.K.S. boys, with two wins and
as many losses, are firmly entrenched
in third place. The Browns have
won one game, and have dropped
three, thus assuring themselves of the
fourth spot, while the Snipes, other-
wise known as the cellar gang, are
stubbornly holding onto fifth place,
with five defeats.
In the National league, the unbeat-
en Tigers continued their drive for
title honors by downing the Chemists
9 to 1, as Foster Van Veit turned in a
two-hitter for his team. The Tigers
seemed very perturbed about yester-
day', gale, for it marks the first
time in four starts that theyhave
failed to record a shutout victory.
The Pattocks, who have apparently
recovered from the 11 to 0 drubbing
whch they suffered at the hands of
the Tigers last week, left the Physics
team far in the lurch, as they won,
18 to 9. In the final game, the Faculty
trimmed the Analyts by a 14 to 3
score. -
Again, the Tigers top their league,
having captured four straight games.
The Faculty is not far behind, with
a record of three wins and one loss,
while the Pattocks, having won three
while dropping two, are in third place.
The Chemists are fourth, by virtue
of .their two wins and three losses,
while there is a tie for- fifth place
between the Alialyts and the Physics,
each team having one victory and
four defeats to its credit.
Next Tuesday's schedule iM the
American league calls for the league-
leading Profs to oppose the Snipes,
the Chumps to play the Browns, and
the Parkerites to take the field
against the P.K.S. team.
In the National league the Terrible
Tigers wil ldo battle with the Faculty,
as the Pattocks take on the Analyts,
and the Physics and the Chemistry
teams meet.
Excursion Goal
Is Test Ground
Students To See 'Bath-tub'
Difficult Surfaces
One of the largest laboratories in
the world will be the goal of tomor-
row's Summer Session excursion,
which will leave Angell Hall at 9
a.m. for the 1268-acre proving ground
of the General Motors Corporation
at Milford, 30 miles north of Ann
At the proving ground, after pre-
liminary explanations by the en-
gineer-guide, the party will board
special buses for a comprehensive
tour of the roadways. Among the
points of interest will be roads of
varying grades up to 24 per cent;
difficult curves and several road-bed

surfaces; the four-mile concrete loop,
where motor cars of all competitive
makes are subjected to severe speed
and endurance tests; the "bath-tub,"
a depressed piece of concrete built for
testing the effects of water on the
moving car; and the shops and
garages equipped for measuring vi-
bration, brake efficiency, steering ef-
fort, and the like. In all, the prov-
ing ground has facilities for applying
165 tests.
Proving ground engineers, in good
weather and bad, are here amassing
facts'essential to the further improve-
ment of motor car products. All
kinds of roads-mud, brick, dirt,
gravel, tar-treated surfaces, and con-
crete-are available, even an espe-
cially built one-mile stretch of Bel-
gian block, designed to reproduce the
bumpy conditions of badly surfaced
Reservations for the trip must be
made before 5 p.m. today in Room
1213 Angell Hall. One dollar will be
charged to cover transportation ex-

Dr. Allen Urges Cooperation
Of Camps And Public Schools!

Will Pay For 'Nonstop'

Rudy York, Hit On Head By Fast Ball,
Balks Against Hospital Incarceration

Says Education Is Classed
3rd Purpose Of Summer
Camps For Juvenilles
Sounding the hope that public
school systems will in the future pro-
vide children with camping oppor-
tunities in a manner similar to the
provision for formal schooling during
the remainder of the year, Dr. Ross
L. Allen, director of the American
Camping Association, addressed ap-
proximately 80 persons on the subject
of "Camping and the Public Schools"
at 4 p.m. yesterday in Room 1022,
University High School. The taik
was accompanied by a showing of
the March of Time film, "Youth in
Camps," which was also shown re-
UAW Expects
Lewis To Bide
Time In Fight
Officials Of Union Predict
CIO Leader Will' Delay
Action Till After Trials
DETROIT, July 21.-(P)-Union of-
ficials predicted today that John L.
Lewis, CIO chairman, would delay
entering the United Automobile
Workers' internal struggle until af-
ter the trial of four suspended officers
next Monday by the union's executive
Lewis made no public comment af-
ter a committee supporting Homer
Martin, UAW president, conferred for
three hours with him in Washington
Wednesday. Unionists, noted, how-
ever,'that he did not state he had
abandoned the intervention program
presented him by a "peace" commit-
tee last week.
Followers of the struggle that has
threatened to tear the youthful union
to pieces predicted that Lewis would
step in later if opponents of Martin
were able to show that a majority of
the membership wished Lewis to
mediate the dispute.
Frank Reid, president of the huge'
Dodge local of Detroit and leader of
the committee which conferred yes-
terday with Lewis, supported the
theory that Lewis might step in later.
Martin has intimated that he does
not want Lewis to intervene in the
quarrel, contending that the UAW is
autonomous and should be allowed to
complete its purge of what he de-
scribes as "tools of the Communist
Party" without outside interference.
Frankensteen and Addes took to
the radio tonight to issue general de-
nials of Martin's "communism"
"The false cry of commnism is
raised as a smoke screen to divide,
blind and confuse the workers, to
hide the real issues involved, which
are plainly democracy against dic-
tatorship," Frankensteen asserted.
"The pitiful lack of leadership
shown by those who have usurped
authority and who now seek to de-
termine the destinies of the interna-
tional union, cannot be covered up by
this scare. Those who are attempt-
ing it are lining up with every force
of reaction and every anti-union ele-
ment in the country. They are lining
up wth the Clare Hoffmans and
Harry toys, with such despots as
Mayor Hague of Jersey City, who are
fighting labor, using as their cry the
same false issues.,
Frankensteen denied bluntly that
any of the suspended officers were
"communists." Addes, he said, was
"a devout Catholic," Hall "a 32nd de-
gree Mason and war veteran wounded
at Chateau-Thierry," Wells "an over-
seas veteran and a 32nd degree Ma-
son," Wells a veteran labor leader
and himself "who will stand on my
record in the trade-union movement
and in public life."

Addes' address was a review of the
union's activities leading to the sus-
pensions and his expulsion. The
broadcast, he said was made possible
by his home local in Toledo, Ohio.
Rate Reduction Sought
LANSING, July 21.-UP)-The Con-
sumers Power Co. asked the Public
Utilities Commission today to deny
the request of Swan A. Miller for a
reduction in the wholesale rate of
electricity supplied his cottage settle-
ment at Macatawa Park near Hol-
land. The company declared a 37
per cent reduction already granted
Miller had permitted him to save
$825 in 1937.

cently at the Michigan Theatre in
conjunction with Tag Day,
"It is possible," he said, "that
boards of education and the public
in general will eventually realize the
educational significance of camping
and appropriate money for this type
of educational agency."
Education, said Dr. Allen, has be-
come the third great purpose of chil-
dren's summer canps, co-equal with
good health and recreation. Because
the modern camp does not have more
than eight or ten children for each
counsellor, he said, a more intimate
relationship and more thorough
knowledge of the student is obtained.
However, he stressed, many parents,
teachers and school officials have not
yet come to believe that the camp can
furnish educational opportunities
equal or even superior to those of-
fered in the public schools, although
of a different nature. This attitude
is most likely caused by the fact that
as yet the camps do not have the
training and equipment which are
found in the public schools.
The speaker cited the work of su-
perintendent of schools Sutton, of
Atlanta, Ga., who has obtained lim-
ited summer camping facilities for
several hundred Atlanta school chil-
dren in three large National Parks
which have been constructed recently
in the vicinity.
"Seeing the values that accrued to
sons and daughters of wealthy famil-
ies from the camping experience, he
was desirious of giving a camping
experience to every child in the
schools of Atlanta . .. he has secured
voluntary leadership from several na-
tional agencies with regional offices
in Atlanta, and it looks as if he would
come close to attaining his objective
-every child in camp for at least a
Besides the three postulates .f
health, recreation and education, Dr.
Allen stated, the camp itself is a life
situation in which there is no separa-
tion of learning and living, and the
camp can maintain a controlled en-
vironment, in which favorable infl-
uences alone are allowed to function.
The talk was one of the regular lec-
tures being given by the school )f
education every Monday through
Thursday at 4 p.m. Dr. Allen is teach-
ing a course in camping here this
Social To Have
Cabaret Dance
Affair At Palmer Field
To Be HeldTonight
(Continued from Page 1)
and Mrs: W. G. Smeaton, Prof. and
Mrs. John Sundwald, Prof. and Mrs.
Bennett Weaver, Prof. and Mrs. C.
F. Wells, Prof. and Mrs. A. H. White,
Prof. and Mrs. Clifford Woody, Prof.
and Mrs. F. H. Yost and Miss Mc-
Others who will be present are Rev.
Fr. T. R. Carey, Rev. and Mrs. W. P.
Lemon, Rev. and Mrs. H. B. Lewis,
Dr. and Mrs. E. W. Blakeman, Dr.
and Mrs. E. C. Ganzhorn, Dr. and
Mrs. L. A. Parr, Dr. and Mrs. L. F.
Rittershofer, Mr. and Mrs. S. G.
Bothman, Mrs. Redman Burr, Mr.
and Mrs. R. N. Frisinger, Mr. and
Mrs. James Inglis, Mr. and Mrs.
Everett Judson, Mr. and Mrs. K. W.
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Pren-
tice, M. and Mrs. H. W. Reading,
Mrs. M. R. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Stace and Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Waltz.
Ice cream, gingerale and cake will
be served, and a number of Chinese
linens will be offered for sale.
Republican Candidates
Rush To File Petitions
LANSING, July 21.-()-Republi-
can primary contests shaped up rap-

idly today as candidates rushed their
qualifying petitions to the secretary
of state's office ahead of the Tuesday
Two of the three aspirants for the
Republican nomination for governor
were among the group which quali-
fied. They are former Gov. Frank D.
Fitzgerald, Grand Ledge, and Roscoe
.Conkling Fitch, Ludington. The third,
former attorney general Harry S.
Toy, was in Lansing and indicated
that his petitions may be ready to-
" ~=--

WASHINGTON, July 21--(/P)-Big,
Rudy York--Detroit Tiger catcherl
who was hit on the head accidentally
by one of Monte Weaver's fast balls
-tonight laughed and joked about
his injury.
When told he was to be taken to
Garfield Memorial Hospital for an
examination his comment was--
"What the heck for?"
Physicians took X-rays of his skull
and suggested he remain at the hos-
pital when the Detroit team goes to
Philadelphia for tomorrow 's game.
"Aw, Doc," said Rudy, "I feel like
playing tomorrow."
York, first up in the fourth inning
of today's game, the only ;one played
in the American League, which the
Tigers lost to Washington-4-3, was hit
above the left ear.
Stunned, the huge catcher sagged
to the ground and then tried to get
up. Teammates forced him to lie
still. Then they loaded him on a
King Carl Comes Through
ST. LOUIS, July 21-(IP)-The old
mealticket, King Carl Hubbell, came
through for the New York Giants
again today, tossing a five-hitter to,
whip the Cardinals 5 to 2.
The win left the Giants a game-and
a half back of the Pittsburgh Pirates,
who won their game from the Phillies.
Ducky Medwick's homer in the
fourth and Johnny Mize's double in
the ninth accounted for the only runs
off Hubbel. Except for those two

nightcap, Luke (Hot Potato) Hamlin
pitched no-hit ball for six frames,
allowed only two safeties altogether, Ini l'ajors
and the Brooklyns pulled out a 1-0
win on Dolph Camilli's homer. AMERICAN LEAGUE
Hartnett did his piloting from the W L Pet.
bench in the nightcap, giviig the New York ............. 49 28 .636

catching duties to young Ken O'Dea.
Charley Root, making his first start
of the season, allowed the Dodgers
only five hits, but he grooved one for
Camilli in the second to lose the game.
Hamlin fanned five and didn't walk
a man.
And The Pirates
PITTSBURGH, July 21-{P)-Lee
Handley clouted a booming triple to
right field with the bases loaded in
the ninth inning today to give the
Pirates a 5 to 4 victory over ,the Phil-
lies, thereby keeping the Bugs a game
and a half in front in the National
League race.
The victory gave the Pirates the
series with the Phils three games to
one and marked their 19th victory in
the last 24 games. It also was the 13th
win of the year for Mace Brown, the.
Bugs' relief pitcher extraordinary, who
succeeded Jim Tobin in the ninth
after the Phils had scored two runs
each in the eighth and ninth frames
to go in front.

Cleveland ............. 48
Boston ............... .46
Washington . . . . . . . . 45
Chicago ..............33
Detroit ...............38
Athletics .............29
St. Louis........... ..23





New York.....
Boston .......,.

.. 46
.. 44
.. 38


St. Louis ..............33
Philadelphia ..........23

W. E. Easterwood, Jr., of Dallas,
Texas, banker and aviation en-
thusiast, dug down in his pocket
for some ready cash after he had
cabled Douglas Corrigan from
Santa Monica, Calif., that he was
willing to pay any fine assessed
against "Nonstop" for his unau-
thorized flight to Dublin.
Father 0'Flanagan
Assails E-mbargo

. NEW YORK, July 21.-IP)-Prob-
able pitchers in the Major League to-
morrow: (won-lost records in pa-
American League
Chicago at New York, Lee, (4-5) vs.
Gomez (7-9).
Detroit at Philadelphia, Auker
(6-8) vs. Ross 4-6).

(Continued from Page 1)

if they are provided with w'apons to frames, only two Cards
match those furnished the Rebels by second base and none passed
Germany and Italy. as King Carl came through
Questioned concerning mass Cath- 11th win of the year.
olic opinion in America on the war,
he said that the "machine-made So Does Hartn
opinion" is pro-Franco but the in-

that bag
with his

$2.50 and $2.00




dependent Catholic view is pro-Loy- CHICAGO, July 21--(/P)--Gabby
alist. He pointed out that a recent Hartnett's career as Cubs manager
change of editors in the influential got away to a .500 start today as the
Catholic organ, Commonweal, had Cubs split a double-bill with the
resulted in an announced policy of Brooklyn Dodgers, before a " crowd
neutrality on the Spanish issue, of 25,830.
"showing they have one eye open, at Clay Bryant tossed a four-hitter
least." in the opener and the Cubs, sparked
Following the lecture, which was by a three-run rally in the fifth,
made under the auspices of the clicked for a 5-2 decision. In the
American Student Union, a petition - -
to President Roosevelt to lift the
Spanish embargo was circulat?d I
among the audience.
[T , N OTIC E . .



at $1.00

309 South State Street - At the Dillon Shop



Viver Is Assaulted
By ItalianBrigades
HENDAYE, France (Au the- Span-
ish Frontier), July 21.-03)-Spanish
Government war bulletins reported
tonight that Italian "volunteers"
fighting with the Insurgents had
broken defense lines northwest of
Viver, 34 miles northwest of Valencia.
Advices from Valencia said the at-
tackers were held frcm entering the
town when the defending militiamen
laid down a heavy barrage.
The bulletins described the Italian
brigades in action as the "Littorio"
and the "23rd of March."
Their attack, in which they swept,
over Ragudo Hill, two miles north-
west of Viver, was preceded by war-
plane and artillery bombardments.
Insurgent bulletins said their
troops had reached positions a little
more than a mile west of Viver.

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