THE MICHIGAN -DAYLY
TUESDAY, AUG. 8, 1939
TH M CTI A B . TUE.D,. ... .,191
Will End Today
With 4 Games
Plan Informal Competition
During Next Two Weeks
For Interested Players
Although the University Softball
Season is officially over, and the
Tigers have been victorious in the
Geography Camp Baseballers
Are Downed By Biologists, 9-4
playoff series, teams and players
wishing to continue playing until the
end of summer school may reorganize
and report to Danny Webster at theI
Intramural Building. A new schedule
will be organized, and umpires and
equipment furnished, Mr. Webster
Because of the great number of
students who were enrolled in the six-
week courses and have now left sum-
mer school, most of the teams have
The Chemistry and Physics teams
will meet Wednesday to play off a tie
Today's games are as follows:
Eskimos vs. Ten Old Men.
Super Dupers vs. Wolverines.
Physical Eds. vs. Theta Xi.
Michigan Daily vs. Browns.
'Silver Cup Of North' Kept
As Result Of Season's
Second Series Victory
By RUTH SCHORLING
DOUGLAS LAKE, Aug. 4.-'Filled to
capacity by an overflow crowd 'from
the University's Biological Station
and Geography Camp, the LaRue
Ball Park was the scene tonight of a
thrilling encounter as mappers met
biologists for . the deciding game of
the softball series.
Bent upon avenging their previous
defeat, the irate map-makers crowd-
ed the biologists until a desperate
last inning rally gave the Station a
9-4 victory, which assured them of
possession of the Silver Cup of the
North for the rest of the season.
The well-drilled Biological Station
team made nine runs, twelve hits, and
three errors, while the geographers
tallied four runs, six hits, and six
errors. Ed Sturgeon, who replaced
Gerking in the fourth, was the win-
ning pitcher, striking out two men
and allowing only two hits in three,
innings. The losing pitcher was Van
Riper, who walked four and struck,
out four in seven innings.
In the first inning Kenaga and
Phillips crossed the plate to give the
biologists an early two-run lead, while
Gerking retired the first three map-
pers. After a scoreless second in-
ning, Bob Westfall, who led the
map-makers in batting with three
hits in three official times at bat,
scored on singles by Frank Loway
and Deacon. After blanking the bi-
ologists again in the fourth, the
mappers drew ahead as C. Loway and
Castle scored on Westfall's second
Sturgeon relieved Gerking in the
fifth, and sent the geographers down
in order in the fifth and sixth in-
nings. In the seventh inning the bi-
ologists nicked Van Riper for seven
runs as Bob Gowdy led off by hitting
to right field for the circuit. Farwig
then trippled, Kuitert singled and
was forced out when Webber hit into
a double play, Phillips doubled, scor-
ing Farwig, and Larsh, Todeschine,
and Billet followed Phillips across
the plate to give the biologists a six-
A desperate last inning try by the
geographers netted them only one
run, as Westfall tallied for the sec-
ond time, and the game ended with
the score 9-4 in favor of the Biologi-
HEAD of the International Cen-
ter is Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson of the
English department of the engi-
neering college and counselor to
foreign students at the University.
The Center has been sponsoring
language teas this summer at which
language students can meet for-
eign students and converse with
them in their native tongue.
CORNELIA OTIS SKINNER will
offer one of the featured programs
in next year's Oratorical Associa-
tion series, having performed to a
full house here three years ago.
Other lecturers include Mrs. Frank-
lin Roosevelt, Jan Masaryk, Eve
Curie and H. V. Kaltenborn.
WJR WWJ WXYZ . CKLW
7T0 KCs- CBS 920 KCA-NBCRedr1240 KC.- NBC Blune 1030 KC - Mutual
Webber, 3b ...
Kenaga, ss ....
Phillips, cf ...
Billett, sc .....
Sturgeon, cf, p
Gowdy, l f-.
Farwig, lb ....
.. ........ .2
.. .. --. ----. 1
THIS ENGLISHMAN has decided to combine practicality with his
artistic sense. The flowers and exterior decorations have made this new
bomb shelter fit in more harmoniously with his garden.
.. . 1 0
12:15 Life Beautiful
[2:30 Road of Life
[2:45 Day Is Ours
1:00 Shopping Guide
1:15 Life IDr. Susan
1:30 Your Pamily
1:45 Tune Time
2:00 Linda's Love
2:15 Editor's Daughter
2:30 Dr. Malone
2:45 Story of Song
3:00 Police Field Day
3:15 U. of M. Program
3:45 Duncan Moore
4:00 Exploring Music
4:30 Mayfair Orches.
4:45 Alice Blair
5:00 Miss Julia
5:30 Enoch Light
5:45 Tomy Talks
Fan oh the Street
Betty and Bob
Rhythm and Song
Affairs of Anthony
To Be Announced
Day in Review
Mel and June
Voice of Justice
Gerking, p ................0
Kiutert, rf .................1
Faulder, lb .,..
Loway, C., ss ...
Van Riper, p:
Westfall, sc .....
Loway, F., rf ....
Deacon, if ......
12 9 3
. . . ..... . .. .0
. .. . .. . .. ...0
... . . .3
... .. . .2
... .. . .0
... .. . .1
6 4 6
6:30 Helen Mencken
7:00 Human Adven.
8:00 We, the People
8:30 Bob Crosby
9:00 Hal Kemp
9:30 Doris Rhodes
[0:00 Amos 'n' Andy
10:15 Shep Fields
10:45 Cab Calloway
11 :00 News
11:15 Ben Bernie
11:30 Frankie Masters
.2:00 Sign off
Aattle of Sexes
Vic and Sade
Mr. Keen, tracer
The Green Hornet
Melody & Madness
Police Field Day
Stop and Go
Voice of Justice
Badminton Title Won
By Indradat, Xoomsai
Bhon Indradat and Tooi Xoomsai
of Bangok, Siam, showed real su-
premacy in downing some of the cam-
pus' best badminton players to win
the Intramural doubles crown last
Indradat and Xoomsai beat Irwin
Giffen and Bob Slepian, 15-7, 18-17
in their first match and then went
on to win the title from Nelson Upton
and Earl McConnell, 15-6, 15-3. Gif-
fen recently was runner-up in the
singles tournament to Claus Pelto.
In the other first round match Up-
ton and McConnell won from Ken
Wax and Dave Goldring, 15-11, 16-13.
Winners have now been decided in
all but three of the summer tourna-
ments. Dave Ladd will meet Dick
Payne for the golf title. today or to-
morrow, andLester Serierwillrtake
on Jack Waldner in the first flight
golf at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow. Final
matches are still to be played in ten-
nis and horseshoe doubles.
NEXT ON JOE'S LIST-Optimistic Bob Pastor, heavyweight chal-
lenger, squares off at his Saratoga Springs camp where he's training for
a bout /with Joe Louis Sept. 20 at Detroit. Pastor once stayed 10 rounds
BOBBY RIGGS of Chicago got this armload of cups at Southampton,
N.Y., for winning the Xeadowbrook Club Invitational singles title for
the third straight year. The large trophy is the President Challenge
Cup which Riggs now owns permanently by virtue of winning it three
times in a row.
FOR RENT-3-room apartment, oil
heat, private bath, continuous hot
water, electric refrigeration. 911
Forest. Phone 8169. 66
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 32
and notary public, excellent
706 Oakland, phone 6327.
EXPERIENCED typing, stenographic
service. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
TYPING--Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenuel Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 24
EXPERIENCED TYPING and mime-
ographing. Thomas Curtis, 537 S.
Division. Phone 2-3646. 25
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 1
LOST-Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity
pin. Return to Calkins-Fletcher,
318 So. State. Reward. 62
WANTED - Three passengers to
California. New Buick leaving Sat-
urday 19th. Call Moore, 2-3189. 67
WANTED-Young man wants ride to
Los Angeles and San Francisco and
return. Will share expenses and
driving. Call Janet Lambert,.
(Continued from Page 3)
one expecting to attend must give
his name before Tuesday evening to
Mlle. Winifred Cardner, 1414 Wash-
tenaw, phone 2-2547.
"Psychology Master's Comprehen-
sive Examination" will be given Sat-
urday, Aug. 12, at 2 p.m. in Room
3126 Natural Science Building.
Social Evenings. The social evenings
will continue throughout this week-
end at the Michigan Union. Satur-
day night, the regular dance, starting
at 9 p.m. will be a summer formal.
Admission is 35 cents a person.
Phi Delta Kappa: Keys for the new-
ly initiated members have arrived
and may be secured from the secre-
tary, Room 4200 U.H.S., upon pre-
sentation of personal history blanks.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
merts and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
United States Civil Service examina-
tions. Last date for filing applica-
tion is noted in each case:
Chief Dietitian, salary: $2,300, Sept. 5.
Head Dietitian, salary: $2,000, Sept. 5.
Staff Dietitian, salary: $1,800, Sept. 5.
Senior Marketing Specialist (Live-
stock Market Supervision), salary:
$4,600, Sept. 5.
Marketing Specialist (Livestock Mar-
ket Supervision), salary $3,800,
Associate Marketing Specialist (Live-
stock Market Supervision), salary:
$3,200, Sept. 5.
Assistant Marketing specialist (Live-
stock Market Supervision), salary:
$2,600, Sept. 5.
Marketing Specialist, salary: $3,800,
Associate Marketing Specialist, sal-
ary: $3,200, Sept. 5.
Assistant Marketing Snecialist. al-
Will Be Offered
(Continued from Page 1)
the School of Education; or at Room
12 University Hall, the office of Dr.
George E. Carrothers, faculty ad-
viser of the Club.
Equipment to be used in the
demonstration will include a work-
ing model of Alexander Graham Bell's
first telephone ,over which the words
"Mr. Watson, clime here, I want you,"
were heard on March 10, 1876. As a
contrast to this first crude telephone,
Dr. Perrine will demonstrate the
qualities of the modern "8-ball"
microphone, so nick-named because
of its resemblance to the black bil-
Playing an outstanding part in the
demonstration will be a 600-pound
"four-throated" loud speaker capable
of reproducing sounds within the
range of 50 to 14,000 cycles per sec-
ond. So arranged that the four
throats may be used in various com-
binations, Dr. Perrine will demon-
strate how the sound of a cymbal,
for instance, is lost when the "weep-
er" throat, which transmits the high
frequencies, is disconnected.
Miss Tinker Shows
Chinese Art Objects
A collection of Chinese art objects
recently sent from China to Barbara
Tinker, Grad., of Ann Arbor will be
on display for the remainder of the
mPek in is, h winn m of , ,.r 'nk
FRIGHTENED and haggard,.
Karl Langer, whose wife and two
young sons plunged to their death
from the 13th floor of a Chicago
hotel, is shown at the coroner's
inquest. The jury attributed the
deaths of the refugees from Czecho-
Slovakia to Nazi persecution.
TAKING COMMAND in the Green Mountain, Colo., strike war, National Guardsmen take deer rifles and
shotguns from special deputy sheriffs who filed fronthe gate of the dam project site. After a bitter clash in
which seven were wounded, union and non-union men returned to work, policed by/the guardsmen.