Y, JULY 23, 1938
T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
In 2nd Round
Of Golf Play
Beats Johnson's Victor In
State Tourney; Sixteen
KALAMAZOO, Mich., July 22-(W)
-Two rounds of play in which upsets
were the exception rather than the
rule today reduced the field in the
thirty-second State Amateur Golf
Touryiament at the Gull Lake Coun-
try Club to 16 contestants.
The only major casualty was Jim-
my Johnson, 1937 Detroit District
champion and medalist in the State
meet^ Thursday with a sub-par 71.
He fell before John Bailey, Battle
Creek internationalist, 2 and 1 in
the opening round when his putter
failed him at critical moments. Bailey
failed to survive the second round,
losing to William Barclay, former
University of Michigan player of
Flint, 2 up.
Looming as co-favorites at the end
of the first two rounds were Melvin
(Chick) Harbert of Battle Creek, and
Ed Flowers, Michigan State College
player'who lives at Grand Rapids.
Harbert, 1937 Michigan Open
champion, played consistently today
to beat Floyd Wagner of Bay City and
Robert Ackerman of Bridgman. Both
matches were decided 4 and 3.
Flowers, who has added to his golf-
ing reputation in the last year, estab-
lished a new course record of 65 to
serve notice that he must be classed
as dangerous. The score was register-
oed as he beat Russell Zick -of Bridg-
ri an, 7 and 6 in the first round.
beven birdies and 11 pars were on
the hard that bettered the mark of
,6 made by Charles (Chuck) Kocsis
of Detroit, 1937 champion, in the
qualifying round last year. In the
afternoon Flowers found par golf
god enough to down William Dougal
f Detroit, 6 and 5.
The only former champion entered
passed out of the running when
James D. Standish, Jr., of Detroit lost
a second round match to Bob Palmer,
19-year old Grand Rapids player, who
attends the University of Michigan,
one up in 19 holes. Standish won his
first match, beating Frank Conklin of
Ann Arbor one up.
Harbert and Flowers are in oppo-
site brackets and will play Drew
0fEgelston of Detroit and Harold
Stewart of Pontiac, respectively, in
the third round tomorrow.
Among the 16 survivors were five
from Detroit, three each from Lan-
sing and Grand Rapids, two from
Kalamazoo and one each from Flint,
tattle Creek and Pontiac.
Two rounds tomorrow will reduce
the field to the semi-finalists who
will fight it out Sunday morning for
the right to play in the finals in the
Accusations Are Presented
To Senate Cornnittee
(Continued from Page 1) t
A surge of resentment swept over the
country, he added, and nine CIO
pickets were arrested by Postal in-
spectors, pleaded guilty and suffered
Referring to the Labor Decision,
Patton said Republic "claimed in-
numerable errors in the findings and
conclusions of the board, among them
a denial of due process of law to a
citizen of the United States and
freedom of speech to a citizen of the
Then, he said, came a decision by
the Supreme Court stating that "not(
even the government could deprive a1
citizen of the right of free speech." 1
Chairman La Follette (Prog-Wis.)z
interrupted, :pointing out that theE
decision dealt with a Department ofs
Agriculture proceeding, rather than
one of the Labor board. Patton said
that in principle it made no differ-
"Fearful of the consequences," he
continued, "the Labor Board scurriedy
to have the decision withdrawn. We
contested it, but lost. They succeeded1
and now have it back in their handst
in an attempt to doctor it up in ac-
cordance with the decision."
Murray was permitted a brief re-
buttal. The CIO, he said, has nevert
sought to "justify obstruction of the
mnails, and warned i'ts lodges against
such action." Republic, he said, was
suspected of using mail trucks to take
munitions into the plants. Anxiety
over this, he added, "resulted in their
unlawful obstruction by some whoz
.were not pickets.1
Jews And Arabs Work Side BySide To Repair Damage
ALMONT, July 22.-()-Harry S.
Toy, Republican candidate for Gov-
ernor, carried his attack against the
present state administration into the
department of pardons and paroles
in a speech here tonight.
Toy, charging the department had
declared it was understaffed, said:
"Yet the legislature, at Governor
Murphy's request, gave this depart-
ment an itemized appropriation of
$564,880. This is more than nine
times the amount given the same de-
partment by the previous legislature.
"There would appear to be enough
funds to pay the required personnel
for supervision of paroled persons,
but it is just another case of talking
in impressive terms about administer-
ing these affairs in modern, up-to-
date methods without anyone follow-
ing through to see that the required
coordination takes place.
"Police may arrest and court may
convict all persons of dangerous prgc-
livities in this State, and governors
may talk of hospitals to sequester
such persons for life, but if control
of our prisons becomes bureaucratic,
as this administration is tending to
make it, then the release of dangerous
persons is apt to continue."
This Is How A Forest Fire Travels
Jew and Arab worked side by side in repairing this fence on the border between Syria and Palestine after
it had been damaged by 300 marauding Arabs who forced villagers to aid in its destruction. The fence is known
as "Tegart's Wall" and is about 501
miles long. Other damage to roads and bridges in the raids was estimated
Wanted For Kidnaping
Two To Address
Dr. A. Nadai of the Westinghouse
Research Laboratories and Prof. H.
F. Moore of the University of Illinois
will be the lecturers at the sixth regu-
lar weekly meeting of the engineering
mechanics symposium on the proper-
ties of metals to be held this m'orning
in the West Engineering Building.
"Recent Developments in Research
in Plasticity and Creep of Metals"
will be the subject of Dr. Nadai's talk.
Dr. Nadai is here from the Research
Laboratories of the Westinghouse
Electricity and Manufacturing Co. in
East Pittsburg, Pa. Professor Moore
will discuss "The Fatigue of Metals,"
a field in which 'he has done ex-
tensive research. Another special
talk will be given next Friday in con-
nection with the symposium,. it was
ACCIDENT PROVES FATAL
TRAVERSE CITY-(1P)-Mrs. How-
ard Krouter of Evanston, Ill., died in
MunsonHospital here Friday of in-
juries suffered a few hours before
when an automobile driven by her
husband collided with a truck on
US-24 near Traverse City.
Senator Found Slain
An estimated 90,000 acres of timberland, some of it commercial, has
been laid waste by fire in the-Pacific Northwest despite the efforts of the
greatest army of fire fighters mobilzed in recent years. This picture gives
,some indication of how the fires travel: from blazing underbrush, to
tree tops, then by wind-carried moss and branches.
Bill Miller Still Leads Swimmers
LANSING, July 22.-(P)-Award of
262 two-year tuition-free scholar-
ships to prospective rural school
teachers was announced today by
the State Department of Public In-
The scholarships, pro-rated on the
basis of rural teaching position in
the various counties, were divided
among the four State Normal Col-
leges and several other institutions.
CHILD BURNED IN BARN
tula, 2, burned to death Thursday
when flames razed the barn on the
farm of his parents near herse. The
child had been playing in the barn.
Bill Miller slipped a little in the
I.M. swimming meet on Wednesday,
but not enough to affect his first
place standing. Bill came in fourth
in the 100-yard free style, and fin-
ished third in the plunge for distance.
The free style exent was captured
by Jim Harryman, newcomer to I.M.
competition, who was clocked' in 59
seconds for the 100-yards. Sherman
Thomas, who last week splashed his
way to victory in the 50-yard breast
stroke, won the plunge for distance,
with a 46 foot effort.
R. Bellaire who has consistently
been up among the leaders, having
finished second in four events, third
in one event, and fourth in another,
took two more seconds, leaving him-
self second in individual standings,
with 560 points.
Miller is still in first place, with
his 670 points, while Bellaire is sec-
ond. In third place, is Thomas.
The Department of Justice an-
nounced in Washington that its
agents had been set on the trail of
Earl R. Young (above), for ques-
tioning in connection with the kid-
naping of Miss Marion Netta Cos-
tin at Louisville, Ky.
Red Sox whip Cleveland, 7-4;
Take Three Runs From Feller'
Bees Lose To Pittsburgh,
4-3; Indians Miss Turn
In Top Rank With Yanks
BOSTON, July 22.---()-The Red
Sox found Bobby Feller no mystery
today and whipped the Cleveland In-
dians, 7 to 4, dropping the Tribe a
full game behind the American
By 'losing, the Tribe missed an op-
portunity to go into a first-place tie,
since the pace-setting New York
Yankees were rained out for the third
straight day. The victory boosted
the third-place Red Sox to within
a game and a half of the Indians.
Jackie Wilson's effective pitching
and the timely hitting of Joe Cronin
and Pinky Higgins, each of whom
drove in three runs, featured the
Red Sox victory. The Red Sox got to
Feller for three runs in the third in-
ning to take a lead they never gave up
and hang the fifth defeat of the
year on young Bobby.
PITTSBURGH, July 22.-(P)-
Vince Di Maggio's home run with
West on base in the ninth inning
wasn't enough to win a ball game to-
day and the streaking Pittsburgh
Buccaneers took the first game of
the series from Boston's Bees, 4 to 3.
Cy Blanton outpitched Jim Tur-
ner in taking his sixth straight vic-
tory but was given timely support
afield, including two lightning double
plays and two sensational stops by
Lee (Jeep) Handley -at third.
REDS, PHILS SPLIT
CINCINATI, July 22.-(A)-Phila-
delphia pounded five Cincinnati hur-
lers for 14 hits and survived a seven-
run eight-inning splurge to take the
second game of a double header, 11
to 10, today after dropping the first,'
5 to 2.
ST. LOUIS, July 22.-(I)-The Car-
dinals scored nine runs in the first
two innings today and coasted in
with a 12 to 3 victory over the Brook-
lyn Dodgers behind Lon Warneke's'
seven-hit flinging. Johnny Mize,
Herb Bremer and Don Padgett hit
homers for the Cards.
Julius Berg (above), state senator
from the Bronx district of New
York City, was found slain in his
office shortly after an indictment
had been voted against him for ob-
taining money by trickery and mis-
To Be Investigated
GRAND RAPIDS, July 22.-(P)-
The Michigan Liquor Control Com-
mission began an investigation to-
day of rep'orts that prospective liquor
distributors were being charged
money to obtain applications for
Francis F. St. Denis, assistant chief
enforcement offices of the commis-
sion, and George Heideman, the com-
mission's legal advisor, questioned
Forrest Meach, 46, of Detroit, who
was detained after a merchant in
suburban Comstock said Meach had
attempted to sell him an application
form for $50.
Before you buy a new stove, stop in and see the
now on display
Don't judge today's electric
ranges by your impression of
electric ranges a few years ago!
Prices have dropped substan-
tially... An electric range used
to cost several times as much as
an ordinary stove: Today, the
price is just about the same. An
electric range used to be expen-
sive to operate: Today, the
average cost for a family of
four is $1.73 per month. Only an
electric range gives you the
advantages of CLEANLINESS,
with pure heat from ' glowing
wire--heat as clean as sunlight;
BETTER FLAVOR, with meats
and vegetables cooked to melt-
ing tendernesg i n their own
juices; healthfu. WATERLESS
COOKING, with 'Precious min-
erals and important food values
sealed-in. Before you buy a new
stove, stop irnsit your dealer's
and look at the 1938-model
electric ranges. You will be
I 1 w ..... ... . .... . - ....