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July 23, 1940 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-23

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

TAI DWIg~NyLY

TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1940

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[in 24-3

To Lead Loop;
Chemists Lose
Krause Wins 5th Straight;
Super Dupers Score 25
Runs Against Terrace's
Hitting in 24 runs in a one-sided
slugfest, the Reds assumed uncon-
tested supremecy of the American
League with no-hit, no-run Krauss
limiting the Physics squad to three
runs. Chappell caught for the Reds
while Morris and Lu'tes comprised the
losing battery.
The Chemistry team dropped into
a three-way tie for second place by
dropping their first game of the year
to Curriculum Workshop, 16 to 8.
Tunney and Penetecost were the win-
ning battery and Ulevitch and Cher-,
merda pitched and caught for the
losers.
In a hard-hitting contest between
the Super Dupers and the Terrace
Club, with Michael pitching al-
lowed 16 runs as his teammates scor-
ed 25 off the hurling of Torbett for
their first win of the season. Min-
togh caught for the Terrace Club.
In tomorrow's games in the Na-
tional League the 'league-leading
Trojans will meet theWolverines,
the Ten Old Men will face the Tigers,
the Blitzers will play the Eskimos
and the Faculty will compete with
the Legal Eagles.
Intramural Softball
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Racers Ready
For Soap Box
DerbyContest
By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
Ann Arbor's fifth annual Soap Box
Derby will get under way at 2 p.m.
Saturday when a group of from 25
to 50 boys between the ages of 11 and
15 will roll down Broadway hill in
competition for the M. E. Coyle tro-
phy given to the winners of 120 simi-
lar city contests throughout the Unit-
ed States.
The various* contestants will be
divided into two groups for the Derby
with group A consisting of those be-
tween the ages of 13 and 15 and group
B comprising those who are either
11 or 12.' Two entrants at a time
will be permitted to go down the
ramp in each round with one being
eliminated and the group A winner
will meet the group B winner in the
finals.
Official weighing-in and inspection
of cars has been set for 10 a.m. Mon-
day with J. Barker of Toledo in
charge. The rules state that no Soap
Box shall be constructed at a cost
of more than 10 dollars and that no
boy and car shall weigh over 250
pounds.
The winner of the contest will be
sent to Akron to compete with the
other city winners for the nation's
Derby championship. Last year '9
champion, Bob Hahn, 13 years old,
has just graduated from Slauson
Junior High and is entering' Ann
Arbor High School in the fall.
Among the awards in addition to
the trophy which will be presented
are gold, silver and bronze medals to
the first, second and third place win-
ners, and such things as baseball
equipment, scout knives, a bicycle,
skates and the like contributed by
various town merchants.
The Derby is under the joint spon-
sorship of the Huron Motor Sales
Co. and the Ann Arbor News. I

Denise Takes

ii

Second Place
Wins 50 Yard Breast And
Back Stroke Events
T. Denise pulled within 20 points
of J. Carulla, high scorer in the In-
tramural Swimming meet, by win-
ning the 50 yd. back stroke and the
50 yd. breast stroke.
Carulla was able to maintain his
lead over Denise and third place I.
Peligrina by taking second in both
of Denise's winning events.
Denise has also won the 25-yard
back stroke, while Pelegrina has
come in first in the 25-yard breast
stroke and Carulla has copped the
25-yard and 50-yard free style races.
In golf yesterday Wilbur Worley
upset Dexter Green, Municipal Golf
Course Champion, 6 to 5 to go into
the semi-final round in the Intra-
mural Tourney. Still in the quarter
final round are Ken Hall, William
Anderson, William Poppink and
William Yates.
Harmon Loses Ground
On Mendelssohn Field
Tom Harmon, Michigan's All-
American, came backstage at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre last
night and for a moment thought he
was in the midst of the Illinois game
again.
For the production of Elmer Rice's
"Two on an Island" sliding sets,
which are pulled on and off stage
by eight husky stagehands are em-
ployed. Just before a change is nec-
essary thirty seconds warning is
given to clear backstage space.
Harmon evidently did not hear the
warning and when the lights blacked
out at the conclusion of scene three
all eight of the stage hands hit him
low on their rush to clear the stage
of the sliding sets, Harmon kept his
feet but lost considerable ground.

Summer -II
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ysics... . ..
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rrace Club......
ague Lugs.......

W L Pct.
4 0 1.000
3 1 .750
3 1 .750
3 1 .750
2 2 .500
1 3 .250
0 4 .000
0 4 .000

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Yesterday's Results
Super Dupers 25, Terrace Club 16
Reds 24, Physics' 3
Curriculum Workshop 16, Chem-
istry 8
Buckeyes won a forfeit from the
League Lugs. 4
GAMES TODAY
National League
Tigers vs. Ten Old Men
Wolverines vs. Trojans
Faculty vs. Legal Eagles
Blitzers vs. Eskimos.
i "
- By JUNE McKEE ---
Today the first of a series of radio
motion pictures will be presented in
the Rackham Auditorium on a pro-
gram sponsored by the School of Edu-
cation for evaluating the educational
worth of different types of films.,
The Jam Handy Company is sup-
plying such movie material as "On
the Air," "Behind the Mike," and
"Color Harmony," as well as "Re-
freshment Through the Years," a
two-reel subject in technicolor con-
sidered one of the most effective films
produced from the technical stand-
point.
Everyone whose fancy favors radio
is invited to attend, for the pictures
will probably be of interest not only
to future broadcasters, but the gen-
eral public as well. The visual educa-
tion program starts its two-hour run
at 2 p.m., while the hour portion on
broadcasting begins at 2:45 p.m. An-
other similar series of films will be
presented early in August, under
auspices of the NBC.
Prof. Waldo Abbot also announces
upcoming appearances of professional
broadcasters from various Detroit
stations and networks. Weekly the
guests will address radio classes at
Morris Hall.
MATS. 28c - EVES. 39c
- % Now Playing

Technological Planned Economy
Needed In U.S., Person Claims

Siiil ope

(Continued from Page 1)
an institutional mind of equivalent
directive and stabilizing capacity
within the frame of, and as the
regulating mechanism among, the
institutions of democracy.
"In the United States," he said,
"we have been floundering, but it
has been the floundering of demo-
cratic processes free from moulding
pressures rather than the flounder-
ing of identifiable political leader-
ship."
Dr. Person noted that the danger
of the situation lies in the fact that
in calmer times the people have not
responded to the need of develop-
ment of social-economic planning in
this country, and now that the need
is immediate, its developmentunder
pressure may cause it to become of
a less comprehensive and beneficial
character than it would have under
more opportune conditions.
Social-economic planning, Dr.
Person assured, does not imply so-
cialism or totalitarianism or any oth-
er -ism, but is an instrument that
has been ,devised because of and
as a part of modern technology.
"It can be enployed to achieve
any objective," he asserted. "It is be-'
ing employed successfully to achieve
the objectives- of totalitarianism; it
would be the most stupendous all-
time blunder of democracies-an act
of suicide-were the democracies de-
liberately to fail to utilize planning
to strengthen, democracy itself and

preserve those features of it that
mark civilization's advance."
Whichever side wins in the Euro-
pean conflict, Dr. Person concluded,
future survival for the United States
call for a compensating, effective
management of our economy in a
world of managed economies.

er ectiox in a'ri GolI

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t

CRASH 'CAFE
n SOCIETY
AlDY HARDY
XvA DEBUIAflTEO
wah LEWIS MICKEY
STONE -"ROONEY
CECILIA FAY
PARKER"-HOLDEN
and JUDY
GARLAND
FLAG' SPEAKS 0 NEWS
Coming Thursday
Those Were 'the Days-.-

.-Y

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