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July 18, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-18

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TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1939


"J eM U' Y...' N.
S. Training
or Teaehers
Educational Methods
rn At Responsibility
'ward Society Today
(Continued from Page 1)
g, depending too largely on in-
al methods of learning or fol-
a specialized hobby in teach-
Wding procure more or less un-
etory results.
an evening lecture-disctssion,
J. B. Edmonson of the School
cation and Dr. Frank Hubbard
red selected recommendations
National Education Associa-
rnd the Educational Policies
ission. Among the problems
ered were those of federal fi-
I aid for state educational sys-
and the place of the school in
oday's program are a lecture
Henry Beaumont of the Uni-
of Kentucky on "Reading
as- Indices of Life Interests"
l p.m. and one by Prof. Arthur
hlman of the School of Edu-
on "Issues of National Sig-
ce in School Support" at 4
)oth taking place in the Uni-
High School Aauditorium. At
.m. Dr. A. J. Phillips, Execu-
cretary of the Michigan Fdu-
Association, and his associ-
dr. Wesley Thomas and Mr.'
Robbins, will give a lecture
Union on "Activities of a
Iducation Association."
pins Visits
it-Sate Posts
iAnnual-t rip
(Continued from Page i).
returning from the Keweenaw
ila. From here they went to
,tte where they were enter-
at lunch by President Pierce
Northern State Teachers Col-
L the participants in the cur-
i being carried on there. Prof.
Dorr of the political science
nent and Prof. Dwight Long of
tory department are in charge
program with Dr. Hutchins of
on, D.C.
ra carbreak-down outside of
ng, the group proceeded to the
id met Prof. Willett Ramsdell
forestry school. They then
o Sugar Island. Dr. Hopkins
*interested in the University's
:er there, Ga-ge-gwa-neb, or
Work on a new log cabin for
retaker is beings started today,
pkins pointed out, and said
ia-ge-gwa-neb has named it,
romantic Indian name, but
= Inn.''
riday at the Biological Station
>kins participated in the mem-
rvice for the late Prof. George
, who was a .member of the
of the camp for many years.
roup returned to Ann Arbor
ay night after a tour that took
ver 1,400 miles.

Faculty Beaten
By Undefeated
Still undefeated, the Profs streng-
thened their grip on first place in
the American League yesterday by
defeating the Faculty team 13-3 at
South Ferry Field.
The Profs players greedily in-
creased their batting averages at
the expense of Falls, Faculty pitcher,
as they expressed their thanks for
his offerings with resounding base
hits to pile up the impressive score.
Winning battery was Krause and
Neifert, losing battery, Falls and
Also decisive was the Chemistry
team's victory over the last place
Physics club 9-2. It was the second
victory for the Chemistry team and
left the Physics team still without a
figure in the winning column. Bat-'
teries for the winners were Edger-
ton and Ulevitch; for the losers,
Monis and Bottom.
In the other league game, the
Snipes kept apace of the Chemistry
team through their 7-6 victory over
the Mugs. As a result, the two teams
are tied for second place in the
league standings.
The Physical Ed and Tappan Red
teams playe doff a postponed game
which gave the Red team undisput-
ed lead in the International League
as a result of their 8-4 triumph.
The winners had Loomis on the
mound and Coggins behind the plate,
while Farnham and Hagen formed
the losing battery.
Complete standings in the leagues



Profs........ .. 4
Chemistry ............... 2
Yesterdays Results
Profs 13, Faculty 3
Chemistry 9, Physics 2
Snipes 7, Mugs 6.
Eskimos................ 2
Super Dupers ...........1
Red Sox ..... ...1
Ten Old Men ......0



Trtadwell Still
Leads Swim
Tourney Field
Sprinting to victory in the 50 yard
free-style, Don Treadwell widened
his lead over the rest of the field
with a grand total of 360 points in
yesterday's edition of the All-Cam-
pus Swimming tournament sponsored
by the Intramural department
By finishing behnid Treadwell, Bill
Tull looms as his closest competitor
for the mythical all-campus crown.
His second place in yesterday's race
boosted his total to 240 points.
Others to place in the 50 yard free-
style were George Paul 'and Don
Currie, who finished third and fourth.
Competition in the 50 yard back-
stroke will feature the next install-
ment of the tournament which will
be run off at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Intramural Pool.
Three Arrive
At Semi-Finals
Horseshoe Tournament
Nears End Friday
Three men have advanced to the
semi-finals of the Intramural horse-
shoe tournament already and will
battle it out for the finalist positions
on Friday.
Competition in the first rounds has
been stiff, and all of the quarter-
final matches so far have gone to
three games. Dallas Stall entered
the semi-final position in the top
bracket with awin over Tom Evans,
21-8; 15-21; 21-19. He will meet the
winner of the Bodenbender-Smith
In the lower bracket, Norman
Bsharah will meet Maurice Maurer.
Bsharah beat out Ken Wax, 21-10;
16-21; 21-18; and Maurer2defeated
R. C. Nunn, 21-12; 14-21; 21-15
In opening round matches, Stall
beat W. Trolley 21-7; 21-10. Evans
went into the second round against
Stall by, eliminating A. Michelson,
21-9; 18-21; 21-4. Paul Bodenbender
won from Harold Nichols, 21-20;
Bsharah and Wax both went in the
second round by virtue of first-
round byes, while Maurer won over
Clinton Crooks. Nunn won the right
to oppose Maurer by his victory over
Dave Goldring, 21-10; 21-5.
Open Table Tennis
Tournament Today
Three matches today will start off
competition in the Intramural table
tennis tournament. 16 men have en-
tered the tourney, -and all will see
action in the first round today or to-
Don Currie takes on A. Michelson,
John Sykes will meet M.K. Begdes,
and Don Laurer will play Camilo Po-
sada in today's matches. Pairings
are as follows:
Currie vs. Michelson, 4:15 p.m.
Sykes vs. Begdes, 4:45 p.m.
Laurer vs. Posada, 5:15 p.m..
J. Key vs. D. Smith, 2:15 p.m.
N. Bsharah vs. M. Roberts, 3:45
M. Prince vs. A. Brand, 4:15 p.m.
J. Schwarzwalder vs. J. Petram,
4:45 p.m.
R. Weisman vs. A. Baltacioglo,
5:15 p.m.

(Continued from Page 3)
day evening from 7:30 to 8:30 until
further notice. A medical check must
be obtained from the Health Service
before playing. Rackets may be
rented at Barbour Gymnasium, but
those playing should bring their own
badminton birds.
Golf Tournaments, Women Stu-
dents. The first round of the novice
tournament should be played off by
July 24. The draw will be posted in
the Women's Athletic Building by
July 18.,
Those students wishing to try out
for the golf team should hand in at
least one score-card of nine holes from
any course. The game will be played
the last week in July. ,
All competitors must arrange their
own games and must have had a
Health Service medical check before
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: ;Except under ex-
traordinary circumstances, courses'
dropped after Saturday, July 22, will
be recorded with a grade of E.
E. A. Walter.
Notice to Seniors. Seniors expect-1
ing to teach in the state of New York
are notified that the examination in
French, German, Spanish,-and Itali-
an will be given here on Aug. 5.
Those expecting to take this examin-
ation will have to notify this office
immediately so that we can inform
the "Division of Examinations" July
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Michigan Civil Service examinations.
The last date for filing application is
noted in each case:
Examination Monitor Classes B
Nand C; salary, B, 60c per hour; C,
50c per hour, July 25.
Institution X - Ray Laboratory
Technician B, salary range: $105-125,.
July 25.
Student Personnel Assistant (En-
gineering) A, entrance salary: $100,
July 26.
Student Personnel Assistant (Busi-
ness Administration) A, entrance-sal-
ary: $100, July 26.
Student Personnel Assistant (Gen-
eral) A, entrance salary: $100, July
Attendant Nurse C2, salary range:
$75-90, July 26.
Complete announcements on file
at the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-

tion, 201 Mason Hall. Office hours:
9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational In-
The Teaching Division of the. Bu-
reau of Appointments has received
calls for the following positions:
(1) recent young women gradu-
(a) General Science and physiol-
ogy-Ellenico (near Athens) Greece.
(b) English and history-Natal,
South Africa.
(c) Chemistry-Smyrna, Turkey.
(2)Single men with at least a mas-
ter's degree:
(a) English-University in China.
(b) English, German and French-
University in China.
Candidates meeting these qualifi-
cations who are interested, please re-
port to the Bureau at once. 201 Ma-
son Hall. Office hours: 9-12 a.m.,
2-4 p.m.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service examinations. Last date
for filing application is noted in each
United States Civil Service:
Meteorologist, salary: $3,800, July
Associate Meteorologist, 'salary:
$3,200, July 31.
Assistant Meteorologist, salary:
$2,600, July 31.
Farm Agent, Indian Field Service,
salary: $1,800, July 31.
Junior Bank Examiner, salary:
$2,000, July 24.
Senior Inspector, Navy Depart-,
ment, salary: $2,600, July 31.
Inspector, Navy Departiment, sal-
ary: $2,000, July 31.
Junior Inspector, Aircraft, salary:
$1,620, July 31.
Buffalo CivilService:
Assistant Examiner, Municipal
Civil Service Commission, salary:
$2250, July 19.
Applicants need not be residents of
Complete announcements on file
at the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
and 2 -4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
Try A DAILY Classified

Picard Gets Congratulated (?) By Nelson

Henry Picard (left) is shown here in New York accepting the none-
too-happy congratulations of Byron Nelson after winning the Profes-
sional Golfers Association championship, one up, on the 37th hole.
Little KnownFacts Revealed
About University Golf Course

- r _

Publication"In the Bulletin Is""oii'ru'ti'e" notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m.;:11:00 a.m. Saturday.




W L Pct,
Tappan Reds..........3 0 1.000
Physical Eds ........2 1 .666
Theta Xi..... . 2 1 .666
Browns.....1 2 .333
Michigan Daily .....1 2 .333
Tappan Blues..........0 3 .000
Yesterday's Game
Tappan Reds 8, Phys. Eds 4.
(Only game played).,
Badminton Tourney
Is In Quarter Finals
Bob Slepian, Irv Giffen and Claus
Pelto won their first-round matches
yesterday to start the Intramural
badminton tourney into the quarter-
final round.
Slepian defeated Malai Huvanan-
dana, 15-6, 15-12; Giffen downed
Nelson Upton, 15-9, 17-14; and Pelto
won from Ken Wax, 15-12, 15-5.
The second pairings match Sle-
pian against Giffen; C. L. Nye against
Jerry Rosensweig; and Earl McCon-
nell against Bhon Indradat. Paul
Barada will play Pelto.
EInAThe Majors

Did you know that:
The University Golf Course is laid
out on the site of the first golf
course in Michigan?
It was designed by an architect
who remodeled the famous St. An-
drews Course in Scotland?
These are some of the interesting
facts about the course as recounted
by Prof. Emeritus Thomas C. True-
blood. Professor -Trueblood, who
might be called the "founder of golf
at the University of Michiganl and
in the Big Ten," was golf coach at the
University for 35. years and took a
leading part in the establishment, of
the present course in 1930.
"There were two faculty men of
Scotch descent here," Professor True-
blood recalls, "Prof. Robert Mark
Wenley and Dr. McMurrich, who de-
cided in 1892 that we ought to have
a golf course. Together with a group
of other men they leased a 10-acre
piece of land which was located
where the back part of the Universi-
ty course now stands."
This was the first Ann Arbor Golf
and Outing Club, and there were
only six holes to this course. Players
had to go around three times to get
in a full round of golf.
"Professor Hollister's house on
State Street rests on the number one
green of that first course in Michi-
gan," Professor Trueblood said. "It
was a short hole, a pitch from the
foot of the hill along State Street.
The second hole was very near the
present fifth hole of the University
The other four holes were .at the,
back end of the University course,
and the sixth hole went back to State
Street, near the first tee. So four
of the holes of the early Ann Arbor
Club, first course in Michigan, are
now covered by the University course.
The old course was moved in 1895.
The present University cohrse also
inclodes much of the territory belong-
ing to the original University course,
Professor Trueblood continued. This
was really a private course that was
laid out around 1915 in the region
now covered by the middle part of
the first nine holes of the University
course. Part of the old.course lay on.
the east side of State Street and has
now been abandoned entirely.o
"In acquiring the land for the
present course, the University had to
use the, right of eminent domain,"
Professor Trueblood said. "About 140
acres were condemned and all but ten

were sold to tlie Athletic Association
immediately. However, one man who
owned ten acres refused-to sell, claim-
ing that the land was not to be used
for educational purposes but only for
athletic purposes.
"So the Athletic Association went
to court, where it was held that physi-
cal education was a part of the func-
tion o fthe University, and the land
was to be purchased at the appraised
The new course took about two
years to construct and represents an
investment of $365,000. Athletic
Director Fielding H. Yost played the
leading part in organizing plans for
its development.
McKenzie and Maxwell, prominent
architects, designed the course. Mc-
Kenzie, a Scotch architect, is known
for his work on many other standard
and championship courses, including
the famous St., Andrews course in
Scotland, where for many years in-
ternational championships have been
The course is watered by springs
under the Stadium, situated across
Stadium Boulevard. Water from the
Stadium seeps into a six-foot tile
leading to a main city sewer. In the
summer this passage is blocked off,
and the water runs down to the golf
course, where a powerful engine is
used to distribute it over tlle course.
When the season is over, the water
from the Stadium is allowed to rur
its regular course again.
From 25,000 to 30,000 persons play
the course annually, Herbert T.
Rogers, -manager of the course, esti-
mates. Among these have been Tom-
my Armour, Walter Hagen, Jimmy
Thompson, Lawson Little, Horton
Smith, Johnny Malloy and Michigan's
Johnny Fischer and Chuck Kocsis
and a great number of other men
prominent in the game. Fischer holds
the course record, a 64, scored in
June, 1936.
Make Mine A:Want Ad


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OM FOR RENT-Suite; private
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PING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
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PERIENCED typing, stenographic
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Festival TodayI

New York ............ 58 23
Boston. . ....... 47 26
Chicago ............43 35
Cleveland ..... ... . 40 39
Detroit ............... 40 40
Washington ...........:33 50
Philadelphia ...... ....31 48
St. Louis.. . ...... 24 55
Monday's Results
Detroit, 13, Boston 6.
Philadelphia 11, St. Louis 8.
New York 3, Cleveland 0.
Washington at Chicago, rain.
Cincinnati ............ 47 29
New York............41 37
Chicago ............ ..42 39
Brooklyn............38 36
St. Louis............39 37
Pittsburgh............ 37 37
Boston. . ..,...........37 40
Philadelphia .... . ..23 49
Monday's Results
Pittsburgh 7, Philadelphia 4.
Chicago 11, Brooklyn 2.
St. Louis 4, New York 3.
Cincinnati 4, Boston 0.


Reaching the highpoint of their
summer dramatic activities, the ciil-
dren of the Ann Arbor parks and
playgrounds will present a pageant at
8 o'clock tonight in the comimunity
shell in West Park.
The pageant, "An Immigrant Sees
America," was written and directed
by Arthur Wright, a teacher in the
Ann Arbor public schools, and will
have more than 200 children in the
Typical of the usual work of the
Ann Arbor summer recreation stefff
the pageant will prove of interest to
summer school students who face
program planning in their local com-
Approve Wiconsin Budget
(Special to The Daily)
MADISON, Wis.-The Universi.y
of Wisconsin Board of Regents re-
cently gave final approval to the
University's budget, totaling $9,319,-
763 for the 1939-40 fiscal year. Thir-
ty-nine per cent of the money comes
from the state.

Deviled Ham Sa
Choice of Salad or D

Good Food
at hrtyPrices
ndwich Navy Bean Soup
essert Choice of Beverage
nkfurters with Potato Salad
orted Rolls or Bread
(Choice of One)
es Fresh Garden Spinach
Cream Style Corn Baked Beans
Gratin Navy Bean Soup
)essert Choice of Beverage35



Broiled Fra

35 mm. FILM,
Spooled or in bulk.
Nickels Arcade

Mashed Potato
Fresh Wax Beans
Macaroni au
Choice of Salad or D


DETROIT, July 17.-P)--The De-
troit Tigers snapped the winning
streak of the Boston Red Sox at 12
straight games by scoring a 13 to 6
triumph today.

ping. Thomas Curtis,;
)n. Phone 2-3646.

537 8.

TRY US...for...
Printing and Developing
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Creamed Chipped Beef on Toast Assorted Rolls or Bread
(Choice, of One)
Escalloped Potatoes Mashed Potatoes
Baked Beans Fresh Garden Spinach Cream Style Corn
Fresh Wax Beans Macaroni au Gratin Cream of Pea Soup

Choice of Salad or Dessert

Choice of Beverage



Real Home Cooking

Roast Canadian Bacon Assorted Rols or Bread
(Choice of Two - See above selection in 35c dinner)





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