Japs Block Of f British In Tientsin , anse Of Stabilization Powers I'1done 22, f
This is how the Japanese blocked off the British concession-by logs
and a barbed wire fence-in the vicinity of the International Bridge, in
Tientsin, China. Sentries patrolled the wire to make certain no one
entered or left without permission.
Campus Softball Championship
Takes' On Big League Aspects
By ED FRUTIG ,
University of Michigan students
will not have to travel many miles
to see a big league baseball game, for
Danny Webster, director of the Uni-
versity athletic program for the sum-.
mer, is sponsoring an American and
National league pennant race just
around the corner at Ferry Field.
Danny, the University Kenshaw
M. Landis, has deviated somewhat
from the big league standard of two
leagues and added a third loop which
will be called the international cir-
cuit. ° The reason 'for the, expansion
of . the professiona baseball setup
is the new high in entries which was
Final Program Includes
(Continued rrom Page 1)
in Mexico in which an ability to
handle a camera had been extremely
useful. Pictures taken on the scene,
he pointed out, will often help re-
fresh the reporter's memory later in
writing the story.
Photography and organization for
the high school annual were dis-
cussed by Stanley K. Norton. of Wau-
watosa High School, Wawatosa,
Wis. He emphasized the importance
of a fool-proof organization of senior
and group pictures to avoid omis-
Other speakers were Ruth Browne
of the High School of Commerce,
Detroit, who discussed the advertis-
ing side of high school journalism
and Myrtle Heseltine of Union High
School, Grand Rapids, who spoke on
the function of an adviser to a high
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer of the
journalism department concluded the
morning session by pointing to the
benefits derived by a journalism de-
partment by not being subordinated
to any other department' in the
At the luncheon, Prof. Edgar Dale
of Ohio State University stressed the
need for teaching intelligence' in
reading the newspaper. He empha-
sized the low scale of literacy of the
average citizen, and pointed to the
function that the newspaper should
play in presenting facts for the dis-
criminate reading of its subscribers.
He pointed to the eagerness of
high school students to know more
about newspape's and stated that
this can be a unified world, but that
man is not ready for it yet.
NOW PLAYING -
the old Northwest.
reached last week as 18 managers
rallied to the Intramural Building
and handed their lineups to Presi-
Most to be feared among the con-
tenders is the Tiger team-another
deviation from the big league set-up.
Composed of teachers, the Tigers
have won the University "World Se-
ries," playoff series between the re-
spective league champions, for the
past three seasons. However, a
change in personnel plus the potency
of the other clubs in the circuit gives
promise that this .race will. be as
closely contested as is Ford Frick's
in the National League.
Fact is that a prevelant rumor
concedes the race to the strong Fac-
ulty team. However, inasmuch as
the story was started by a member
of that team, the 17 remaining clubs
have not yet given up. The faculty
have been practicing all spring and
may be a real contender as they will
begin their pennant drive in mid-
Reassuring is the press release
from the leagues' headquarters that
the umpires are all handpicked and
have been instructed against tolera-
tion of rough practices on the dia-
mond. All are experienced, having
served a thorough apprenticeship
last spring on the intramural pay-
roll. Each, the officials report, is
"worthy of his hire."
The opening day at Ferry Field
Stadium is to be Wednesday, when
the American Legion band and sev-
eral of the leagues' greats of other
years will lead a parade to the flag-
pole, if President Webster can find
the band and the greats. There,
the playing of "Tiger Rag" will of-
ficially launch the pennant races of
the two leagues and make it open
season on umpires.
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