THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Posts In Fall
ikinen To Join Varsity
aff As Assistant Coach
r Freshman Gridders
usual quota of University of
gan athletes who graduated
ionth will go into coaching in
ll, joining an imposing list of
r Wolverine stars holding
ng posts in high schools and
es from Connecticut to Cali-
able among this year's gradu-
'ho will take high school coach-
bs are Danny Smick, nine-let-
an in football, basketball and
il, who will coach at Manistee,
Capt. Fred Janke of the 1938
11 team, who will coach and
at Jackson, Mich., High, Leo
captain of the 1939 basketball
and baseball catcler, who will
at Leslie, Mich., and Bill Bar-
vho won eight Varsity letters in
11, basketball and golf and who
d school in June, a year after
eting his eligibility, following
ige in his academic program.
>h Heikkinen, all-American
11 guard last fall, will join the
rine Varsity staff as assistant
zan coach this year while at-
g law school.
e than a score of former Wol-
players have established them-
in college coaching.
'Fish Fountain' By Mrs. Calder
League Garden Will Be Setting
For New Terra Cotta Fountain
from Prof. Ar-
s in criminology
State Prison for
ection of George"
Education of the
>ur was made of the grounds
he main department and the
heard an informative talk by
ntley, head physician, who de-
I the progress made by the
in the treatment of paretic
tics by' the new "fever" treat-
during which the prisoner is
,t a body heat of 106 degrees.
nethod is more successful than
especially among the colored
ers, because of their allergy
old malaria treatment. Dr.
y also stated that the prison
e first in the country to make
eply to a question relative to
erage mentality of the inmates,
'ancis stated that it compared
that of those "outside." He
hat one need not be feeble
i or a genius to be committed.
k Greenstreet, a Michigan
,te and former student under
sor Wood, is sociologist for the
He is in charge of the clas-
on service, which summarizes
tory of each prisoner, and aids;
adjustment to his environ-
Mr. Greenstreet also told the
that 80 per cent of the prison-
ade their parole.
The above "Fish Fountain," made
by Mrs. Clivia Calder of Detroit, will
be erected in the League garden dur-
ing the first week of August by the
Federal Art Project.
The fonutain of blue glazed terra
cotta which will be built "on the East
Wall of the garden is being supported
by funds raised by the undergraduate
women on campus last semester un-
der the direction of Dorothy Ship-
man, president of the League. Only
the cost of materialsand installation
are charged by the Federal Art Pro-
The fountain was chosen with the
approval of the League by a commit-
tee of members of the Ann Arbor Art
Association consisting of Prof. Jean
Paul Slusser, Prof. Walter J. 'Gores,
Peter Ruthven and Mrs. Frederick
Standing five feet high the foun-
tain will be erected on a foundation
which was started before the depres-
sion under the leadership of Mrs. W.
H. Henderson. Mrs. Calder, . the
sculptress, is considered one of the
finest modern ceramic artists, Pro-
fessor Slusser said. Thus far a cast-
ing has been made in separate pieces
of the original model and baked in
a kiln where it was glazed. It will be
put together with cement and placed
in the garden.
Extensive plans are on foot for fu-
ture Federal Art Projects according
to Professor Slusser, including those
for the new dormitories and for the
new dental wing.
Two small sculptures by Samuel
Red Ruff ing Holds Tigers
In EightHit Game
DETROIT, July 14.-(/P)-Depend-
able Red Ruffing snapped the world
champion New York Yankees out of
a six-game losing streak today with
an eight-hit-pitching job which en-,
abled them to beat the Tigers 6 to 3.
Ruffing, in recording his 12th vic-
tory against three defeats, gave only
four hits and was 6n his way to a
shutout until the eighth, when four
hits climaxed by Hank Greenberg's
double gave Detroit three runs.
The big Yankee righthander was
in top form and had the Tigers pop-
ping up all over the place. As a re-
sult the team tied a major league
record of only one assist in a game.
Joe Gordon made this in throwing
out Earl Averill in the fourth. The
mark has been recorded six times in
In The Majors
Cashwah have been acquired through
the Federal Art Project by the Col-
lege of Architecture and two murals
by University High School. No pri-
vate individuals may obtain these
projects but private groups may
sponsor the cost of materials and in-
stallation for tax supported institu-
League Record Concerts
When Professor Thropzap reads
off a familiar name in your eight
o'clock you wonder momentarily, re-
member you saw it on the sports
pages and take a look over at one
of the fellows who bounced the Uni-
versity back to the front of the sports
world last year.
Probably the athlete is making up
for some of the work missed when
he did his part toward giving the
Wolverines a national collegiate
championship and three Big Ten
The season in retrospect shows
hat under Coach Herbert O. '(Fritz)
Crisler, Michigan dumped the "punt
and prayer" system overboard and
smashed out six victories and a tie
while losing a heart-breaker to Min-
nesota's Golden Gophers. That was
good enough for second.
Matt Mann's perennial syimming
champions, by far the strongest na-
tatorial aggregation in the nation,
took the national title and regained
the Conference crown from Ohio
An undefeated track squad gave
Charlie Hoyt a real send-off to his
new job at Yale. They took five dual
meets, the Butler Relays and then
added the Big Ten indoor and out-
door championships to the list.
The baseball squad ended up in
third; the tennis team made a better
showing than last year and a disap-
pointing basketball squad dumped
Indiana's title aspirations overboard
and then ended up in eighth. The
hockey sextet lost their Big Ten
championship to Minnesota while the
grappling squad went through its
first undefeated dual meet season and
then failed to win the Conference
meet, ending up in second.
League To Give
Recordings Are Offered
Daily In Concourse
Hours h ve been announced for the
record concerts held daily in the con-
course of the Michigan League.
The library of recorings, from
which the programs are chosen, was
presented to the League a year ago
by the Carnegie Foundation. It in-
League Record Concert
Hours are as follows:
Sunday, 2:00-4:00 7:30- 9:30
Tuesday, 2:30-4:30 7:30- 9:30
Wed., 2:00-3:30 7:00- 9:00
Friday, 2:30-4:30 7:00- 9:00
Saturday, 2:30-4:30 7:30- 9:00
cludes symphonies of Mozart, Bee-
thoven, Brahms, Franck, Sibelius,
orchestral works of Rimsky-Korsa-
kov, Tchaikowsky, Strauss, piano
works, and choral works, including
Bach's "Mass in B minor." Most of
the outstanding works in musical lit-
erature are represented.
In connection with the library of
recordings the League has a library
of musical scores which may be used
by students while listening to the
Directly above, the two pontoons (arrow) attached to the sunken submarine Squalus, break the water sur-
face off Portsmouth, N.H., indicating the sub had been lifted off the ocean floor. Later, like a giant fish (above
top) the Squalus reared its bow high in the air and plunged back -to the ocean floor, breaking away from the
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WANTED - TYPING
ING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
ivnard St Phone 5689. 32
New York... .......54
Boston . .......44
Cleveland ............. 40
Philadelphia .......... 30
St. Louis .............22
New York 6, Detroit 3.
Philadelphia 7, Chicago
Washington 11, St. Louis 9
(Only games scheduled).
New York at Detroit.
Boston at Cleveland.
Washington at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Chicago.'
He may not always mind his manners, but "Happy," the St. Louis
Zoo's new panda, wants to be sure no food is wasted.
This time the law catches up with "Jeep" Handley, chroJic base-
stealer with the Pittsburgh Pirates.
New York ....... . .....41 34
Chicago .............. 40 37
Brooklyn .............36 34
St. Louis .. ...........37 3§
Pittsburgh ............ 35 35
Boston......... ...34 39