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August 04, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

oppink Hurls Tigers
'o niversity Crown

Take Profs Before
tg Phys Eds, 4-2;
Team Victorious

A Swimmer Too

V

rrid sun and 20 of the toughest
s in the league weren't enough
ten the pitches of iron man
>ppink, Tiger moundsman, and
ew his fast ball past the bat-
f the Prof and Physical Ed
in an effective manner whichl
.t victory 'and the University
I1 championship to his Tigerl

En both of the Tiger games it was
eir superior pitching and batting
wer which were the decisive fac-
s. The championship game be-{
een the Physical Eds, champions
the International League, and the
gers of the National League, the
s winners of the semi-final games,
s the final end of a double head-
for both teams, and ended with
Tigers the 4-2 victors.
Miller, Sebo and Walters were the
offensive guns for 'the winners,
aring seven hits between them and
ounting for three of their teams
r runs. The Phys Eds were un-
e to get a hit off the pitches of
1 Poppink until the fifth inning
en two singles and a walk brought
m their first run. Two more hits
the sixth inning gave the Phys.
s. their second run and tied the
re, but in the last inning the Tiger
s began pounding the pitches of.
rnum and brought the two runs
ich decided the contest.
n the elimination games the Tig-
won over the Profs, champions
the American League, in a pitch-
battle which went for nine in-
gs with the score knotted at two
s. In that ninth frame, after the
Afs had scored a run off Bill Pop-
k to go into the lead, the Tigers
se to the occasion with a two-run
ly at the expense of Phil Krause
win.
the other semi-final game was
ided in the first inning when the
ysical Eds scored four runs on
ee hits and two walks. They then
at oh t? add three more tallies and
game ended with the Tappan
ds behind, 7-3. Farnum and
iglas were the winning battery;
omis and Coggins the losing.
3ecause the University Champion-
p took the leading teams from!
h league, only two games were
yed in the International and Na-
nal Leagues yesterday.
)f these the most startling was
.t between the Tappan Blues and
Michigan Daily, in which the pub-
,tion team accumulated 13 runs-
re than they have gotten in all of
ir other games combined - and
unced the Blues 13-4.
almost equally as startling was
National League game which the
er Dupers won from the Ten Old
n, 17-4.
igers Are Defeated
y Yankees, 12 To 3
EW YORK, Aug. 3. --UP)-
Inked twice in a row by the Detroit
ers, the world champion New York
kees struck back today with greatI
er and walloped Del Baker's club,

Assured of victory in the Sum-
mer Session Intramural Swimming
competition, is versatile Don Tread-
well, 40. When not a natator,
Treadwell serves as president of
the Union. He's a Phi Beta Kappa.
* * *
Treadwell Cops4
Campus Swim
With 740 Total
Bill Tull Takes Second
Honors With 580; Haigh
Stars In Final Events
Although given a scare iii the final
events by Varsity star, Johnny Haigh,
one of the country's leading breast-
stroke swimmers, Don Treadwell kept
his early lead in the Intramural swim-
ming championships and won the
all-event competition yesterday withC
a final total of 740 points. r
Bill Tull placed second to Tread-j
well in most of the events and took
runner-up honors in the whole com-
petition with 580 points. George
Paul, with 390, was third, and Haigh'
finished fourth with an even 300.'
Fifth place went to Don Currie, who
compiled a 220 total.
Treadwell's record included firsts
in the 25-yard free style, 50-yard free
style, 100-yard free style and 50-
yard back. He took seconds in thej
25-yard back stroke, 25-yard breast-,
stroke, 75-yard medley and the plunge
for distance.
Tull's record included a first in
the 25-yard back stroke and sec-
onds in the 50-yard free style, 50-
yard back stroke, 100-yard free style
and the diving. Paul won the 25-
yard breast-stroke and took several
thirds, while Haigh won the 50-yard
breast-stroke, 75-yard medley ,sand
the plunge for distance.m y
Other competitors included Gordon
Greeson, F. Klemack,BTed Hodges,
Harold Nichols, Paul Brock, R. Mc-
Master and Conway Sams.1
In The Majors1-

Freyre Explains
Methods Social
Historians Use
How Brazilian social historians
tracked down the beginnings of their
nation's indigenous culture through
diaries, religious archives, private
papers and early journals was de-
scribed yesterday by Prof. Gilberto
Freyre, social historian from Brazil.
Diaries and autobiographies of
early Brazilians are excellent source
material, Professor Freyre declared.
"Loaded down with the burden of
their own sins, the writing of a diary
was to the Colonial Brazilians what
confession is to the Catholic," he ex-
plained. Hence they contained re-
vealing pictures of the childhood, do-
mestic troubles and other intimate
problems of the early inhabitants.
Valuable to the economic and po-
litical as well as the social historian
are the remnants of private papers
of the old, aristocratic famliies of
Colonial Brazil, he said. Unfortunate-
ly most of them have been destroyed
by the climate which is not favorable
to paper preservation.
Data on the importation, distribu-
tion and origin of early Brazilian
slaves is also meager, Professor Frey-
ere pointed out. He laid the scarcity
to the fact that the destruction of all
papers relating to the holding of
slaves was a major part of the cam-
pagn to abolish slavery.
Information wrung, often by tor-
ture, from 16th Century Brazilians by
agents of the Inquisition is an ex-
cellent source of intimate informa-
tion for socialdhistorians, Professor
Freyre declared. Even priests were
forced to confess their sins to these
laymen.
Perhaps the most valuable from
the standpoint of class, family and
race history of early Brazil, accord-
ing to Professor Freyre, are the ar-
chives of the ancient religious broth-
erhoods which flourished during
Colonial times. One of the most
important institutions in Brazilian
society, they indicate a close relation
between class and race privilege, he
said.
Neglected until recently by most
historians, the women of colonial
Brazil played an important role in
evolving the indigenous culture of
the country, he observed.
Women married young in old Bra-
zil, he said, and bore an average of 10
children. One was an old maid if
unwed at 20 and old at 40.
Virtually a house prisoner, the
Brazilian woman was seen only in
Church and at Church festivals, Pro-
fessor. Freyre said. The latter, oc-
curring about five times a year, were
the only occasions when women were
allowed to dance.
Inbreeding was characteristic of
the Colonial Brazilian aristocracy,
he declared, attributing it largely to
class prejudice.
Foresters Hold
Excursion, Talk
Forest Timber Projects
Discussed By Matson
A trip to a lumber camp at Amasa
and a talk by Elmer Matson of the
Supervisor's Office of the Ottawa
National Forest highlighted activi-
ties last week-end at Camp Filibert
Roth, University forestry station on
Golden Lake, near Iron River.
Matson, continuing the series of
lectures by guest speakers which has
been held this summer at the camp,
described the Timber Stand Improve-
ment and Timber Sales work being
carried out in the Ottawa Forest. The

objective of the T.S.I. work is to pro-
duce the best possible lumber from the
areas set aide for timber production,
he said. The Timber Sale work fol-
lows this production, and an at-
tempt is made to make the T.S.I.
pay its own way.
The principle objective of the For-
est Service, he emphasized, is to ob-
tain the greatest use of the land for
the benefit of the most people in the
long run.
Bruce Buell, '19F&C, forester for
the Patten Timber Company, led the
trip to the camp of that company
north of Amasa. Each step of the
process of logging from felling and
bucking trees into logs to skidding
and loading the logs onto railroad
cars was observed at first hand. A
crew building railroad grade and lay-
ing ties and rail was also seen.
The trip back out of the woods
was made behind a string of flat cars
loaded with logs bound for the saw
mill. The entire day's trip lasted
from 3:15 a.m. to 6 p.m., but all 59
of the foresters who took it said they
were ready for more like it.

p

TU

R

Ik

N P

PRESIDENT OF ASSEMBLY,
directing organization for inde-
pendent women on campus, will
be Mary Frances Reek of Ann
Arbor. Formerly head of the Ann.
Arbor Independents, one of the
three major divisions of the or-
ganization, she succeeds Betty Jane
Mansfield, last year's president.
She has been active in Assembly
and has participated in Athena,
honorary speech society, the Fresh-
man Project, the Sophomore Cab-
aret and League activities.

PEACE with Japan was urged by Wang Ching-wei (above, former
premier of the Central Chinese Government who was ousted by Chiang
kai-shek, in above broadcast. Far East{ observerssay the Wang heads
a new, Japan-approved political party opposing Chiang and may lead
a rival government to be set up in Japanese-controlled territories

BARBARA BASSETT will be
next year's president of Panhellen-
ic, organization of sororities on
campus. A member of Gamma
Phi Beta, she has been a delegate
to the organization from her sor-
ority for two years and has taken
part in the Frosh Project, Soph
Cabaret, Junior Girls Play and
other women's activities. She sue-
ceeds Stephanie Parfet, a member
of Alpha Phi. Beth O'Roke, sum-
mer League president, is rushing
chairman for the group.

a

AT LEAST 600 seats are beimg reserved in above' section of the
Olympic Stadium at Helsingfors, Finland; for newsmen covering the
1940 athletic carnival.

CHARM-Enthusiastic Britons
call this picture of a slimmer, more
chic Queen Elizabeth the "year's
best photo of Her Majesty." It was
taken as the Queen attended a
garden party. Embroidery on the
hat matches that on the dress.
4.N
r:<;
.
w _ _ _ g

GROWING-Teen ages aren't
so far off for Shirley Temple, whose
age is given as 10 by her film
studio. She's been in 21 feature
pictures during a meteoric career.

WORD that R.S. Hudson (above), THOUGH HE SAYS he'll return
Britain's overseas trade secretary, to Albania some day, former King
had discussed a disarmament loan tog (above), whose countrywas
with a Nazi econ.m:cs expert taken by Italy, will linger on friend-
aroused furore in London. hier soil, such as- that of England.

The Tigers had won five straight
prior to today. This time they en-
countered an aroused Yankee team
which lost no time in going to work.
They combed Buck Newsom for three
hits and three runs in the first inning
and stayed out in front the rest of
the afternoon.
Joe DiMaggio, whose hitting streak
was snapped yesterday by Schoolboy
Rowe, came through today with two
home runs and a single. Red Rolfe
and Bill Dickey also hit homers and
Babe Dahlgren blasted out a triple
with the bases loaded after Bud
Thomas had relieved Newsom on the
mound.
Outdoor Social Today
An outdoor social will be held from
7 to 10 p.m. today on Elizabeth St.
under the auspices of the St. Thom-
as Catholic Youth's organization.
Chinese students will have a booth
in which they will sell Chinese ar-
ticles. Proceeds will go for medical
aid to China.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
FOR RENT
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 32
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
EXPERIENCED typing, stenographic
service. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
U)

AMERICAN LEAGUE

New York ..
Boston . ...
Chicago ...
Cleveland
Detroit ....
Washington
Philadelphia
St. Louis .

W.
.. . . . . . . . . 76
... . ......59
.... .. ....55
..49
...... ......50
..... ......42
..........35
... . ..26

L.
28
35
43
45
47
57
60
68

Pct.
.705
.628
.561
.521
.515
.424
.368
.277

Yesterday's Results
New York 12, Detroit 3.
Boston 17, Cleveland 6.
Chicago 9, Philadelphia 7.
Washington 9, St. Louis 5.

LABOR-A CIO invasion of the
building construction field, long . FAMOUS for her advice of "Live Alone and Like It," authoress Mar-
dominated by the AFL, will be led jorie Hillis, 49, of New York, ventured into matrimony by marrying
by A. D. Lewis, bushy-browed Thomas Henry Roulston, 65, of Brooklyn, at the farm home of her sister
brother of CIO leader John L. at Valley Forge, Pa.
Lewis.

JAN MASARYK, son of the
founder of the Czechoslovak Re-
public and former minister from
that country to England, will be
secondhspeaker in the Oratorical
Series here next fall. He will speak
Nov. 14 in Hill Auditorium on
"Civilization in Peril."

I

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W.I
Cincinnati....... ..603
St. Louis.............514
Chicago..............514
Pittsburgh ............474
New York .............46 4
Brooklyn .............464
Boston....42 5
Philadelphia ..........26 6
Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 4,.Pittsburgh 1.
Chicago 9, Philadelphia 6
St Louis 5-4, Boston 1

L.
32
42
45
44
46
46
51
63

Pet.
.652
.548
.531
.516
.500
.500
.452
.292

6.
-3.

New York at Cincinnati, rain.

I.f

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- A *W *.

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