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July 04, 1940 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAIL Y

leveland Takes First Place As

Tigers Lose

Dale Traces
Western Mores
In Transition
Tells Of Transformation
From Cow Lands To Farm
And Dude Ranch Area
(Pontinued froh Page 1)
ture of the daughter, bringing out
the differences of the two cultures.
le told of the coming with the set-
tlers of the church, the schoolhouse
and the Sunday school. He described
the fusion of the cultures as it grad-
ually developed, as he had seen it
develop in his younger days when
he, himself, was a cowboy.
The transition came as more and
more settlers moved in, Professor
Dale recounted, "and more and more
cow-punchers began to call upon the
young women of - the settler class.
Dimly they began to comprehend
how difficult it was for a man on a
raw one hundred sixty acres claim
to provide his family with the bare
necessities of life. They saw the
pitiful extremities to which the
daughter of the household was driven
to secure suitable clothing in order;
to keep herself attractive and to join
in the social life of the community.
Toleration took the place of the for-
mer antagonism and they began
'first to endure, then pity, then em-
brace'."
Professor Dale concluded his lec-
ture with a summary of what hap-
pened to the cowhand and ranchmen
under the new order.
Ducaas Malone
Viitas Southern
Statesmanship
(Continued from Page 1)

Tony Holds Tight To Maxie .Baer

Bengal Hurlers
Blasted; Feller

- I

ALL-CAMPUS
WOMEN'S TOURNAMENTS
Sponsored by the Women's Physical Education Department
Check in the squares below those tournaments you wish to enter.

'Gives Up

7 Hits

Reese's Four Run Homer
Gains Dodgers' Victory
In 9th Over New York
(By The Associated Press)
The stay of the Detroit Tigers in
first place in the American League
was short lived.
Weak pitching outweighed De-
troit's run-getting ability today and
as a result the Bengals lost a 12 to
7 decision to the Chicago White Sox
Coupled with Cleveland's 5 to 2 vic-
tory over St. Louis, the defeat shoved
the Tigers five percentage points
back of the Indians whom they meet
here tomorrow in a 'double header.
Paul Trout and Lynn Nelson
shared the mound duties for the
Tigers today and neither showed
ability to baffle the White Sox hit-
ters.
The Cleveland Indians called up-
on young Bob Feller today to stop
the St. Louis Browns from kicking
them around and he responded with
a seven-hit, 5 to 2 triumph.
Number 13 For Feller
It was the 13th triumph of the
season for the kingpin of Cleveland's
casting corps, who whiffed 11 bat-
ters and encountered trouble in only
the sixth inning. The Browns, who
took the series two games to one,
tallied both their runs in the sixth
on two walks mixed with singles by
George McQuinn and Johnny Berar-
dino.
The Brooklyn Dodgers blasted out
six runs in the ninth inning today,
four on Peewee Reese's homer with
the bases loaded, to humiliate the
New York Giants, 7 to 3, and streng-
then their grasp on the National
League lead.
Joe Medwick touched off the ex-
plosion by hitting the first pitch of
the inning into the right field stands
for his second home run in two days.
The Dodgers pushed across another
run to tie the score and then rookie
Reese broke up the game.
Philadelphia and Boston battled
on even terms today until the ninth
inning when the Bees rallied to score
six runs for an 8 to 3 victory.
Slugger's Battle
The Boston Red Sox spotted the
Philadelphia Athletics the first eight
runs today and then set off enough
fireworks to gain a 12-11 victory that
was decided by Capt. Jimmy Foxx's
ninth-inning homer, his 19th of the
season.'
Foxx's blow featured the six-run
last inning rally against Herman
Besse, Chubby Dean and Nelson Pot-
ter, and was the last of the slug-
fest's seven homers, two of which
were blasted by the A's Sam Chap-
man.
The Chicago Cubs, after relinquish-
ing an early three-run lead, came
back today to whip Pittsburgh's Pi-
rates, 7 to 5, on Bobby Mattick's
eighth inning single with the bases
filled.
Dormitory To Give Tea
Honoring Dean Alice Lloyd, who
will leave soon for her vacation in
the East, Betsy Barbour House will
hold its first tea of the Summer Ses-
sion from 4 to 5 p.m. Friday.

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Archery......Columbia Round
Badminton
Golf......Women's Open Singles
Tennis......Women's Singles
Tennis... . Mixed Doubles (partner's name .............. )

Mail or bring entries to Barbour Gymnasium not later than Satur-
day, July 6.
Tournament lists will be posted in the Women's Athletic Building
(Badminton in Barbour Gymnasium) by Monday, July 8.
Name .................... Address ................ Phone ......
Summer Session Excursionists'
Visit Ford River Rouge Factory
Summer Session excursionists machines that drill the block in one
gathered yesterday in front of An- step to the end of the line where
gell Hall to travel to Dearborn in the completed motor is ready to be
order to visit the Ford River Rouge lowered into the chassis on the main
plant, assembly line below.
The group left Ann Arbor by bus The main assembly line was, of
and proceeded to the Ford Rotunda, course, the main attraction. There
which Henry Ford had transplanted on a continuous conveyor belt run-
from Chicago after the World's Fair ning at a uniform speed, the auto-
there and where various' exhibits mobile takes shape before the eyes
pertaining to the Ford car are kept of the onlookers. From a bare chas-
continually on display. There the sis to a mere skeleton to the finished
group transferred to Ford busses product which is driven off the line
which took them to the factory under its own power in 45 minutes
grounds. is one of the miracles of the modern
Once inside the grounds, guides industrial age, a far cry from the
pointed out the various buildings, older practice of hand craftsman-
explaining the purpose of each, and ship.
showed the group freighters unload- The various parts to be added
ing at the company's docks on the
Riger Rouge. swig from another conveyorbelt
Within one of the buildings, the above and behind the line workers,
excursionists followed the motor as- or lie in neat piles by the worker's
sembly process from the point where side. Each man has a job to do:
the cylinder block is bored by huge placing a part, tightening a set of

ginia, Dr. Malone reasoned that the
difference between the New Eng-
landers and Southerners may have,
been that while the first were occu-.
pied with the church, education and
business, the latter, planting gentry,
4ere free to devote their time to mat-
ters such as -political philosophy.
After the time of Jefferson, with
the coming of men such as Calhoun,
there was a change, Dr. Malone said.
with the second group inferior to the
first. Political philosophy turned, to
dogmatism, he said, and the climate
of dogmatism is not favorable to the
development of great men.
The south's superiority in states-
manship ended with the Civil War,
and, Dr. Malone seemed to feel, all
signs point to the fact that there
has been in recent years a decline in
New England's superiority in other
fields.
The tide of western achievement
has been a rising one, the lecturer
said, and the attitude that Western-
ers are "men of action rather than
men of thought" is unwarranted.

Two-ton Tony Galento (right) is shown holding onto Maxie Baer
for dear life during their heavyweight boxing bout in Jersey City. Baer,
former champion, cut Tony's:mouth so badly that Referee Joe Mangold
stopped the fout at the start of the eighth round, giving Maxie a tech-
nical knockout. Galento suffered a broken hand. By his victory, Baer
earned the right to another bout with Joe Louis.
Forester's Field Camp Opens;
Ten-Week Session Attracts 60

Camp Filibert Roth, summer camp
of the University Forestry School,
has opened its annual ten-week sea-
son on Golden Lake, in the western
part of the Upper Peninsula, under
the direction of Robert Craig, Jr.
A total of 60 students are registered.
Field work is an important part
of a forester's life, and the aim of
the Summer Session is to acquaint
the students with the practical as-
pects of forestry by utilizing the
wonderful opportunities of the re-
gion. Most of the time is spent out-
doors in tree and shrub identifica-
tion, mapping, timber cruising, fire
control work, and trail and telephone
line maintenance. Sufficient instraf
ments and tools are kept at hand to
enable all the students to become

familiar with the many field duties
of a forester.
In past seasons the students have
obtained first-hand information on
fire fighting by volunteering to help
fight forest fires occurring near
camp.
Most of the work in camp is also
done by the students. A deeper in-
terest and pride is taken in Camp
Filibert Roth when the various camp
duties, such as dish washing, clean-
ing of the grounds and dormitories,
and the sawing and chopping of the
firewood is done by the boys them-
selves.
However, all the boys' time is not
spent in work. Ample opportunitie;
are available for recreation. The
lake offers swimming, rowing and
fishing. The forest provides hiking,
bird and wildlife study, and botany.
Many deer, as well as bear signs,
have been seen. Sunday evenings
are devoted to "The Campfire." Hid-
den talents are brought to, light at
this time as the boys and faculty
participate in group singing, acting,
or the playing of musical instru-
ments.

Iowa Pitcher
Wins Award
Haub Called Most Valuable
Ball Star InBig Ten
(Special To The Daily)-
IOWA CITY, July 3-Harold Haub,
University of Iowa pitcher who fin-
ished his Hawkeye career in June,
has been named the Big Ten's most
valuable baseball player.
He was picked by vote of the con-
ference coaches, and will receive a
gold ring emblematic of the honor.
Haub Won six conference games
and lost two, turning in more victor-
ies than any other league hurler.
He allowed 44 hits and 18 runs in
58 213 innings, struck out 44 batters,
and issued only 14 bases on balls.
He was credited with victories over
Purdue, 2-0; Illinois, 7-4; Wisconsin,
5-0 and 4-3 (as relief pitcher in sec-
ond game); Chicago, 14-3; and Min-
nesota, 7-2. Two 3-hit games and
a 4-hitter are in the record. North-
western gave him his only 1940 de-
feats, the second by a 4-3 score in
ten innings. I
SILVERSHEEN
at 69c
FULL-FASHIONED HOSIERY
MIMI 345 Maynard St.

Read The Daily Classifieds!

NEWS for
Lovers of Good
Food!
Tihe Flautz Cafe
is now
AIR-COOED
For your eating pleasure we have
installed a fine new air-condi-
tioned unit to miake our deli-
cious home-cooked, German-
style food all the more enjoy-
able.
And as an added attraction you
may hear the finest in music on
our new
RADIO-VICTROLA
WINES
Bottled and Draught

I

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So COOL, so fresh, so easy to
wear, - these youthful, lovely
dresses for women and little
women! Designed with a know-
ing eye for young lines, good
necklines, interesting detail. The
materials are firm and so well
tailored you'll wonder how they
can be so inexpensive. The an-
swer? It's our After-the-4th
Sale.

BEMBERGS
SHEE RS

"Budget-Dears"

RAYONS
COTTON S

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All $4.95 dresses
now at $3.95
All $3.95 dresses
now at $2.95
SUMMER FORMALS
now $8.95 and $10.95
ROTLINS HOIERY

1.

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