THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ii Remain Unbeaten;
'oppink Hurls 4th Win'
'or National Leaders
eds ToQuit Loop
th the Tigers of the National
ue and the Tappan Reds of the
national League continued their
ination of the softball picture by
ining undefeated in yesterday's
1i Poppink won his fourth game
he Tiger team, 17-8, as the Sup-
upers bowed to the offensive
r of his teammates who hit far
often. The Super-Duper bat-
was made up of Novak and Tay-
rprise of the season was given
he Ten Old Men. Holding back
i offensive strength in their pre-
games, they were defeated each
But apparently they were sav-
all that strength for yesterday's
and they combined it with the
ly pitching of George Frank to
them their first victory of the
n, 11-8, over the Red Sox.
e third National League game
a win for the Eskimo team over
Wolverines, .12-8, and it kept
. but one game behind the lead-
mean Tappan Red team led the
cent lambs of the Michigan
team to the slaughter, 13-3,'
kept their place atop the Inter-
nal League standings. However,
Daily team is contemplating a
st as all the players thought.
were going to a 'ball game, not
cause most of their players are
:g, the Red team is going to drop
f the league at the end of the,
eek period and would like to
a subtle. hint to the Tiger team
they are willing to demonstrate
finer points of baseball in an
game which they are willing to
any time the two teams can get
her . . adv.
a scoring fest, the Theta Xi
forced the Tappan Blues to say
e" by trouncing them 21-7. By
victory, the fraternity boys are
n throwing distance of second
in the league standings and will
Japanese Threat, Power
Of Chiang Kai-Shek Are
Evidence at the present time seems
to point to the preservation of the
new united front in China, rather
than a repetition of the debacle into
which its predecessor fell in 1927,
Dr. William W. Lockwood, Jr., mem-
ber of the research staff of the
American Council of the Institute of
Pacific Relations and visiting mem-
ber of the faculty of the Institute of
Far Eastern Studies said in a lec-
Dr. Lockwood's subject' was "Na-
tional Resistance and Revolution in
China." The talk was sponsoredby
the Institute of Far Eastern Studies.
The main difference, he pointed
out, is that the Chinese are now with
their backs to the wall, whereas in
1927 they were riding the crest of
a prosperous wave.
Aside from this, he stated, the poli-
tical parties have learned a lesson
after a period of internal strife that
they will not soon forget, and are
now cooperating; the Chinese have a
great leader in Chiang Kai-Shek, a
symbol of freedom; and the political
and economic influence of the pro-
perty classes has been reduced by
current warfare and the sentiment of
those classes toward the peasant has
These factors are largely a result
of the outbreak of war in China, Dr.
Lockwood remarked, and the present
Sino-Japanese war gave perhaps
more impetus to the establishment of
a Chinese united front than any other
The rise of Chinese capitalism, he
asserted, has been one of the striking
developments during the past 30
years. First appearing in conjunction
with foreign trade and later becoming
independent, the class constructed
by the merchants, bankers and in-
dustrialists laid the foundation for
a national economy, Chinese owned
and Chinese operated, he said.
Dr. Lockwood pictured the Chinese
peasantry at the present time as a
class trained and led by students
Nelson To Present
Recital T omorrow
Miss Ruth Nelson, violinist, of
Minneapolis, will give a recital in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree Master of Music at
8:15 p.m. tomorrow in the School of
Miss Nelson, a pupil of Prof. Was-
sily Besekirsky, will be accompanied
at the piano by Myron Myers. She
will present the following program:
Concerto in A ....... .......Mozart
Auf de Heide ...............Sibelius
Die Glocken (cappriccietto) .Sibelius
Havanaise ......... ....Saint-Saens
Sonata in A..............Franck
Men's Education Club Plan
Picnic At Portage Lake
Three hundred men are expected to
attend the annual picnic of the Men's
Education Club at 4 p.m. today at
Among the special guests of the
Club will be: Regent Junius E. Beal;<
Dr. Louis A. Hopkins, Director of ther
Summer Session; Vice President1
Shirley W. Smith; and Registrar Ira
Treadwell Is Still Leading
By Wide Margin; Tull
Seen As Closest Rival
Swimmers competing for the all-
campus championship swing into the
home stretch at 4:30 p.. today in the
feature event of the Sumer Session-
the 100 yard free style.
With only three more events
scheduled after today's race, Don
Treadwell's competitors will be out
to whittle down his commanding lead
while there is still time. Treadwell's
480 points, the result of three firsts,
two seconds and a fifth, is 160 points
more than his closest rival, Bill Tull,
who has amassed 320. The rest of
the field trails far behind.
Due to his clean-cut victories in
the 25 yard and 50 yard free style.
sprints, Treadwell is favored to coast
to victory in the longer distance to-
day. However a dark horse may en-
ter to upset the dope as varsity star
John Haigh did Monday in beating
out George Paul, pre-meet favorite.
Next event on the swim horizon is
the 75 yard Medley race to be run off
Monday in the Intramural Pool. The
following Wednesday has been set
aside for the most novel event on the
swimming program-the plunge for
distance. Closing the Summer Ses-
sion schedule will be the diving to be
held the next Monday. This event
will include three required dives; the
plain front, the plain back and the
front jack-knife, and one optional
Will Be Shown
Instruments Are Exhibited
At UniversityHigh School
An exhibit of . new demonstration
instruments for physics laboratory
'procedures is being held through to-
morrow in the science rooms of the
University High School.
Under the direction of Dr. Leslie I.
Steinbach, formerly a dean of the
State Teachers College of Indiana at
Danville, Ind., the exhibit is spon-
sored by the Chicago Apparatus Com-
Models for laboratory instruction
including the laltest electrical instru-
ments and plastic zoology reproduc-
tions and chemical developments are
included in the display. Also in the
exhibit is new curricula material for
elementary and secondary level sci-
Students of science in the Univer-
sity, administrators and high school
teachers attending the Summer Ses-
sion and others interested are invit-
ed to inspect the display.
'Fritz' Crisler To Lecture
At Indiana Coach School
(Special to The Daily)
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., July 25.-
Herbert O. (Fritz) Crisler, head foot-
ball coach at Michigan, will give a
series of lectures here at the Indiana
University's fifth annual summer
coaching school, Athletic Director Z.
G. Clevenger announced today.
The school, which is to be held from
July 31 to Aug. ,4, will emphasize
coaching in football, basketball and
track. Demonstrations will be ar-
ranged to illustrate points in Cris-
Katherine E. Thatcher (above),
21, daughter of a wealthy Pueblo,
Colo., banking and mining family,
'has been threatened in a series of
letters demanding money from her
father, Mahlon D. Thatcher.
Here are some of the 25 members of the Western Washington College of Education's annual hike on Mount
Baker, near Glacier, Wash., shortly before an avalanche came rushing down the mountainside. The rock mass
at the right is Roman Wall, where the slide started. Six were killed.
............... 5 0
os ............. 5 1
rines ...........3 3
ld Men ......... 1 3
Dupers ........ 1 4
ox ............ 1 5
rs 17, Super Dupers 8
mos 12, Wolverines 8
Old Men 11, Red Sox 8
Because he couldn't "resist getting that close to heaven," Luke Smith
(above) of Chatham, Ontario, paid $4 for this chunk which has been
identified as an 88-pound meteor. The lump, if proved a meteorite, would
be worth at least '$200. Luke bought the heavenly fragment after it had
dropped on the farm of Dan Soloman, a Negro, who asked $4.
1 Eds. 5
. ..... ... 3
Blues ........ 0
Tappan Reds 13, Mich. Daily 3.
Physical Eds 9, Browns 5.
Theta Xi 21, Tappan Blues 7.
ht it out with the Physical Eds for
throne which the Reds will vacate
'he final game brought victory to
Physical Eds over the Browns,
and kept them in second place.
hletic Accident Benefits
ill Be Topic Of Meeting
thletic accident benefits for
chigan schools will be discussed at
neeting of school administrators
I athletic directors at 7:30 R.m.
nday in Room 318 of the Union.
it the meeting sponsored by the
chigan State High School Athletic
ociation plans of athletic benefits
v in effect in several representa-
states will be discussed.
WANTED - TYPING
PING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
laynard St. Phone 5689. 32
)LA STEIN-Experienced typist
nd notary public, excellent work.
06 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
PERIENCED typing, stenographic
ervice. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
PING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
08 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
r 2-1416. 24
UJNDRY - 2-1044. Box darned.
302 South State St. (Near Liberty St.!
__ ____ t
Hovannes Dadourian (above), 16,
has been missing from his New York
home since July 8 and his father
has suggested that he might have
been kidnaped in a blood feud to
avenge nine Armenians convicted
of assassinating Archbishop Leon
Tourian in 1933.
In The Majors
Large Colgate's Dental Cream., ..
Giant Colgate's Dental Cream 33c
Palmolive Brushless Shaving Cream 37c
Colgate's Dental Powder 33e
Palmolive Shaving Lotion . ..e
Large Vaseline Hair Tonic 67e
Colgate's and Palmolive Talcum 23e
Halo Shampoo4.... ........47c
Giant Palmolive Shaving Cream........37e
President Roosevelt and Postmaster General James A. Farley are shown here shaking hands at
N.Y., after their meeting which the President decribed as only one of a series of talks they have
W L Pet.
New York ............63 25 .716
Boston..............54 30 .643
Chicago .............. 49 39 .557
Cleveland............. 46 40 .535
Detroit..............43 45 .489
Washington..........37 54 .407
Philadelphia. .........33 53 .384
St. Louis . .........24 63 .276
Washington 5, Detroit 3.a
Cleveland 1.2 Philadelphia 8.
New York 5, St. Louis 1.
Boston 3,6, Chicago 2-5 (second
game 10 innings).
Detroit at Washington.
St. Louis at New York.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Boston (2).