Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 11, 1940 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-11

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


se Hurls


No Run, No Hit
Softball Game.

BY A. P. Blauesten

Malone Talks
On Education
(Continued from Page 1)


Buckeyes In Three Way Tie
With Reds, Chemistry
For National Loop Lead
By virtue of a no hit, no run shut-
out victory over the Super Dupers,
the Reds wentkinto a three-way tie
with the Buckeyes and Chemistry
for first place in the American
League yesterday.
Star hurling ace for the Reds was
a 26-year-old natural science teach-
er from Racine, Wis., by the name
of Philip Krause. In beating the
Super Dupers 12 to 0, Krause al-
lowed only two men to reach base,
one ol an error and another on a
walk, while no batter got farther
than second. Richardson and Mi-
chalson were the Super Duper bat-
tery while Tally was behind the plate
for the Reds.
The- Buckeyes kept up their strong
pace in defeating Curriculum Work-
shop, seven to one. Kunsey and
Partridge were the winning battery
in this game while Mott and Weiss
pitched and caught for the losers.
Keeping right with the other lead-
ers Chemistry won a game by virtue
of a forfeit.
In the only other game on yes-
terday's softball card the Physics
squad won their first game of the
season by be ting the Terrace Club,
14 to 13. Twdnty-sevep runs and 33
hits featured this sludfest.
In tomorrow's National League
games the Tigers meet the Faculty;
the Wolverines face the Blitzers; the
Trojans play the Eskimos and the
Ten Old Men compete with the Legal
Dr. oeschels
Gives Lecture
on dLinguistics
(Continued from Page 1)

Dexter Green, a freshman from
Pasadena, Calif., jaunted happily in-
to The Daily office Monday after
having just completed 18 holes of
golf at the Ann Arbor Munical golf
course shooting, according to his
card, a 64, breaking the course record.
Somehow or other Green, a mem-
ber of the business staff, didn't think
his exploit worthy enough to be put
into print and we had a hard task
cornering him for a story. Finally
he gave in and told us the news
Tuesday. After writing down the
facts we called the course to con-
firm the facts and learned to our
surprise that Green had added wrong
and had, in reality, shot a 65. This
mark tied the record set by Don Day-
ton in 1936 and Ed Allis, Jr., in 1938.
Green became very very excited
and, after apologizing for the error,
announced that he would make the
story we had planned, true. He
packed his bag on his shoulder and
marched to Municipal with but one
object in mind-he had to shoot a
64, which is eight under par.
Well, he did it. Back he came late
Tuesday with a new card attested
by Ruth E. Hartke and J. Rourke.
In breaking the record he shot one
eagle and nine birdies and in tying
Intramural Softball

it Monday made two eagles and



* * *
One of the things which has been
bothering us these last few days has
been the criticism leveled against Joe
Cronin and the New York Yankees
for losing the All-Star game. Man-
ager Joe picked five Yankees for the
starting line-up, none of whom, with
the possible exception of Joe Di-
Maggio, should have played. They
did badly,- none hit and starting
pitcher Red Ruffing was tapped for
three runs in the first which won
the game.
Yet it must be remembered that
there are some fine ball players on
the New York team and that it was
Cronin's belief that in a short
stretch they would do better than
any others. He erred-but it does
no good rubbing it in. And, as far
as .the poor playing the Yankees did
is concerned, it might be remem-
bered that they helped win five out of
seven All-Star games in the past for
the American League and that's a
good percentage for any team.
* * *
From Judson Baily of the Asso-
ciated Press comes this little nifty:
"Before the All-Star game a Texas
fan approached Yankee Red Ruffing
and courteously asked, 'Mr. Newsom,
would you autograph this ball?'-it
was a good thing he didn't walk up
to Newsom and ask for Ruffing's
Barclay Says He'll
Win Golf Tourney
Bill Barclay, present Michigan
Amateur Golf champion and former
University of Michigan athlete de-
livered his championship trophy into
the custody of President Charles D.
-Bennett of the Michigan State Golf
League and expressed the opinion
that he would rewin the cup when
the Thirty-Fourth Annual Cham-
pionship begins today at the Belve-
dere Country Club.
At Ann Arbor, Barclay, a 165-
pound-athlete, demonstrated hii ver-
satility by playing varsity football,
basketball and golf. He is accepting
a position as golf coach at Cadillac

took on a more public turn; its lead-
ers became statemen at their best,
and politicians at their worst. Though
conflicts with the church were pre-
valent, Dr. Malone noted, much of
the religious spirit remained in edu-
cation, and education formed the
merger between the secular and the
Prominent among early education-
al statemen, Dr. Malone indicated,
was Horace Mann, an outstanding
lawyer of his period who in 1837
gave up that profession to become
secretary of the Board of Education
in Massachusetts. In many instanc-
es foreshadowing future develop-
ments in education, Mann may be
particularily cited for his contribu-
tion in mobilizing public opinion in
the causes of education.
Greatest Struggle
The post-civil war south, economi-
cally destitue, suffered deeply from
lack of educational facilities; it is
here that some of the greatest strug-
gles in educational advancement
took place.
Outstanding in the transition from
the ante-bellum to the new south
was J. L. M. Curry. A statesman, rep-
resentative to Congress, a colonel in
the Confederate Army and a Bap-
tist minister, he received his educa-
-tion at Harvard, and it was there
that he first came in contact with
Horace Mann.
Followed By Moses
He in turn was followed by Ed-
ward Moses and a host of outstand-
ing North Carolinians of the period
who devoted their energies to edu-
With the rise of the "captains of
industry" after the Civil War, edu-
cation also developed its "captains":
the university presidents. Educators
now became definitely more akin to
statesmen, and lead by its stronger
presidents, universities soon to a lead
in expansion, both physically and
in enrollment. Outstanding in this
age of expansion were Charles B.
Elliot of Harvard, Angell of Michigan,
Harper of Chicago, Gilman of John's
Hopkins, Andrew White of Cornell
and a host of others.

750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC- NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Thursday Afternoon
12:00 The Goldbergs The Old Dean News Ace The Happy Gang
12:15 Life Beautiful Your Treat Mrs. Roosevelt
12:30 Rgt. to Happin's Bradcast Art of Living News Ace
12:45 Road Of Life Dinning Sisters Fan on the Strees Carters of Elm St.
1:00 Dr. Malone Light of the world It Looks from Here Livestock Report
1:15 Joyce Jordan Grimm's Daughter Traveling Cook Larry Bradford
1:30 Fletcher Wiley Valiant Lady Marine Band Melody Time
1:45 My Son And I Hymns " Cheer Up Gang
2:00 Society Girl Mary Marlin Orphans of Divorce Concert Orchestra1
2:15 News, Ma Perkins Honeymoon Hill Women Worldwide
2:3U Linda's Ist Love Pepper Young John's Other Wife Thrf Club
2:45 Editor's D'ghter Vic and Sade Just Plain Bill Joe Hart's Orch.
3:00 Lone Journey Features Backstage Wife News Ace
3:15 Mrs. Page Detroit At Wash. Stella Dallas Interlude
3:30 Woman 'o C'rge " Lorenzo Jones Jamboree
3:45 Alice Blair t Widder Brown
4:00 Kathleen Norris Girl Alone
4:15 Golden Store " Malcolm Claire
4:30 Meet Miss Julia Irene Wicker Miss Trent
4:45 "Scatter" Baines " Tropical Moods Tea Danre Tunes
5:00 News-Musical " Show World News; Melody
5:15 " Dance Music To Be Announced The Turf Club
5:30 News-Review Recordings Day In Review Baseball Scores
5:45 Radio News Reel Lowell Thomas Bud Shaver Organ Melodies
Thursday Evening
6:00 News Sport Review Easy Aces Rollin' Home
6:15 Inside of Sports C. C. Bradner Mr. Keen-Tracer H
6:30 Musical Studio Orchestra One of the Finest Sports
6:45 Eddy Howard Sports Parade " Movies In Mexico
7:00 Ask-It-Basket Good News of 1940 To Be Announced Val Clare-News
7:15 $t$1" Piano Recital
7:30 Seems Strange Aldrich Family Gus Haenschen Boss Meets Worker
7:45 News"" Musical Varieties
8:00 Major Bowes Kraft Music Hall Gabriel Heatter u Organ and vocal
8:15 " Benny Kyte Orch.t
8:30 " " Secret Agent Gould's Orchestra
8:45 "+"is',,o
9:00 Glenn Miller Rudy Vallee Harry Helmann Echoes of Heaven
9:15 Musical to Music Silhouettes t
9:30 Vox Pop NBC Feature Yukon Challenge News Ace
9:45 "" The Old Traveler Interlude
10:00 Amos 'n Andy Fred Waring News Ace Canadian News
10:15 Lanny Ross Russell Barnes Ray Kinney Orch. Britain Speaks
10:30 Music Memories Dance Music To Be Announced Police Field Day
10:45" ~t
11:00 Jack King News Music You Want Club Reporter
11:15 Red Norvo Orch. Dance Music " Tucker's Orchestra
11:30 News; Music Eastwood Orch. " Williams' Orch.
11:45 Ray Herbeck Tommy Dorsey
12:00 Del Courtney Westwood Orch. Dancing Party Dance Orchestra
Students Operate Restaurant.
To Finance College Education

Sunmer Auto
Rules Listed
By University
Student Permits Required;
Cars May Be Used Only
For Recreation, Sports
No restrictions are made for the
use of cars for the following three
classifications of students: Those
who are engaged during the academ-
ic year in professional pursuits, as
for example-teachers, lawyers, phy-
sicians, nurses, etc.; those who are
26 years of age or older; and those
who have a faculty ranking of in-
structor. Students who are exempt
under the above classifications are
required to fill out the registration
card dealing with the use of cars in
the summer with special attention
to occupation during the preceding
year and to the license of the car
which will be driven. If this pro-
cedure is neglected for any reason,
students in the exempt group are re-
quired to report the make, type and
license number of the car which will
be used to Room 2, University Hall.
All students who are ~not exempt
under the above classifications, must
obtain driving permits at the office
of the Dean of Students, Room 2,
University Hall, and it is especially
emphasized that the filling out of
the registration card devoted to au-
tomobiles does not constitute a per-
mit to drive. Those student drivers
who fail to comply with this request
will shortly find themselves in an
embarrassing position in regard to
this University regulation. As in the
regular year, permits are issued for
family, commuting, business, chauf-
fering, and health purposes, and in
addition' recreational permits are
available for the summer term. This
latter type of "permit does not grant
complete personal use of a car, but
is limited to transportation for out-
door athletic recreation during the
Summer Session, for example-golf,
tennis, and, shimming. Passengers
may be carried in connection with
these activities, but mixed company
in a car will not be permitted after
9:00 p.m. in the evening. After that
hour, any driving which includes
mixed company will be considered as
social rather than recreational, and
will be interpreted as a violation.
With the exception of the recreation-
al feature, the. social and personal
use of a car will not be allowed.
The regulatio~n governs the use of
the car as well as the operation of
one; consequently it is not permissi-
ble for a student to use his car or a
family owned car, for social, per-
sonal, or any other purpose when the
car is driven by any person who is
not a member of his immediate fam-
Detailed and specific information
regarding individual permits will be
given by officials in charge of the
administration of this regulation,
aid consequently violations will not
be excused on the basis of misunder-
-Office of the Dean of Students

Reds .............
Chemistry .. . ....,..
Physics ...... , .. .
League Lugs......
Curiic. W'kshop .. .
Super Dupers'.....
Terrace Club.....

2 0
2 0
2 0




Yesterday's Results
Physics 14, Terrace Club 13
Reds 12. Super Dupers 0
Buckeyes 7, Curriculum W'kshop 1
Chemistry 1, League Lugs 0 (For-
Games Today
Tigers vs. Faculty
Wolverines vs. Blitzers
Trojans vs. Eskimos
Ten Old Men vs. Legal Eagles

Maurice, Duann and Harvey van
Benschoten, formerly of Saginaw,
hav made a college education pos-
sible for themselves by establishing
a restaurant business here.
These ambitious boys own and op-

preparation not only for actual
speech but also.for the function of
chewing food, since precisely the
same set of muscles are used in both
Pointing out that physiologically
speech is controlled. in a certain cen-
ter of the, brain, Dr. Froeschels ex-
plained how a congenital deficiency
in that center may prevent a child
from developing speech much past
the babbling stage, or perhaps the
next stage, that of the one-word sen-
tence. But syllable repetition, he ob-
served, is found later in normal chil-
dren, as in such a sentence as, "Give
me the-the-the-the picture book."
This situation Dr. Froeschels describ-
ed as caused by the child's produc-
ing speech faster than it can think
of words. In such a situation, he ad-
vised, parents must not make a child
repeat a sentence, because that prac-
tice tends to develop the habit' of
stuttering. A wise parent 'should'
rather, he recommended, suggest the
next word to the child so that it
may go ahead without further re-
peating of the syllable.


Take advantage of Mich-
igan's low freight rates.
Buy your new Chevrolet
in Ann Arbor All makes


(Continued from Page 2)
public evenings are restricted to stu-
dents in the Summer Session.
Graduate Record Program will be
held on Saturday, July 13 in the
Men's Lounge of the Rackham Build-
ing from 3 to 5 p.m. The program
will consist of the Oberon Overture
by Von Weber, Suite from "Carmen"
by Biet, Suite for Strings and Wood-
winds by Purcell-Barbirolli, and
from Die Meistersinger by Wagner,
Act I, III, Scene II. Mr. J. W. Peters
will be in charge. Everybody wel-
Graduate Outing Club will meet
on Sunday, July 14, at 2:30 p.m. in
the rear of the Rackham Building
for an outing to Cavanaugh Lake
County Park. Swimming, softball,
and hiking. Supper outdoors around
a campfire, followed by a social hour.
Dave Davidson and Gerald Hart will
be in charge of arrangements. All
graduate students, faculty and alum-
ni are invited.
The late reports for English 143#
should be pit into Professor Rowe's
box in the English Office, 3221 Angell
Hall, instead of being taken to his
Phi Delta Kappa summer directory
is now available. Members may get
their compies at the weekly luncheon
or from Miss Bell, "room 4016, Uni-
versity High School.
Exhibition of American Painting
presented by the graduate study pro-
gram in American Culture and Insti-
tutions is being held in the Rackham
Building through July 31, daily ex-
cept Sunday, 2-5 p.m. and 7-10 p.m.

Preliminary examinations for the
doctorate in English will be offered
on this .schedule in 3217 A.H. at 9
to 12 a.m,
American Literature - Wednesday,
July 24.
English Literature, 1700-1900 - Sat-
urday, July 27.
English Literature, 1550-1700 - Wed-
nesday, July 31.
English Literature, Beginnings to
1550 - Saturday, August 3.
All those who intend to take the
examinations should notify Profess-
or N. E. Nelson, 3232 A.H.
Deutsches )laus. Reservations
may still be _made for meals at the
Deutsches Haus, luncheon 35 cents;
dinner 45 cents. Please make reserv-
ations at the German Office, 204
UH or with Dr. Otto G. Graf, 300
Students, College of .Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumstances, courses
dropped after the THIRD week, Sat-
urday, July 13th, will be recorded
with a grade of E.
E. A. Walter

Teacher's Certificate Candidates
who expect to be recommended by
the Faculty of the School of Educa-
tion at the close of the Summer Ses-
sion should make application at the
School of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
(This notice does not include School
of Music students.)
International Center: Foreign stu-
dents in Summer Session who wish
help with their English should join
one of the non-credit classes offered
by the International Center. These
classes are given free to students who
will attend regularly. The program
for the summer is as follows:
Monday, 7 to 9. Latin-American
Tuesday, 7 to 9. European and Far
Eastern students.
Thursday, 7 to 9. All students are
expected to attend this class for the
correction of pronunciation.
Friday, 7 to 9. European and Far
Eastern students.
Saturday. Hours to be arranged.
Latin-American students.
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:
Chief Engineering Draftsman (aero-
nautical), $2,600, Aug. 5, 1940.
Principal Engineering Draftsman
(Aeronautical), $2,300, Aug. 5, 1940.
Senior Engineering Draftsman
(Aeronautical), $2,000, Aug. 5, 1940.
Engineering Draftsman (Aeronau-
tical), $1,,800, Aug. 5, 1940.
Assistant Engineering Draftsman
.(Aeronautical), $1,620, Aug. 5, 1940.
Senior Artistic Lithographer, $2,000,
Aug. 5, 1940.
Artistic Lithographer, $1,800, Aug.
5, 1940.
Negative Cutter, $1,800, Aug. 5, 1940
Assistant Artistic Lithographer,
$1,620, Aug. 5, 1940.
Junior Copper Plate Map Engrav-
er, $1,440, Aug. 5, 1940.
Junior Artistic Lithographer, $,1,-
440, Aug. 5, 1940.
Apprentice Copper Plate Map En-
graver, $1,260, Aug. 5, 1940.
Apprentice Artistic Lithographer,
$1,260, Aug. 5, 1940.
Senior Engineer, $4,600, Aug. 5,
Engineer, $3,800, Aug. 5, 1940.
Associate Engineer, $3,200, Aug. 5,
Assitant Engineer, $2,600, Aug. 5,
Senior Inspector, Boat Construc-
tion (Wood hulls), $2,600, Aug. 5,
Inspector, Boat'Construction (Wood
hulls), $2,600, Aug. 5, 1940.
Principal Psychophysiologist, $5,-
600, Aug. 5, 1940.
Senior Psychophysiologist, $4,600,
Aug. 5, 1940.
Psychophysiologist, $3,800, Aug. 5,
Associate Psychophysiologist, $3,-
200, Aug. 5, 1940.
Assistant Psychophysiologist, $2,-
600, Aug. 5, 1940.
Inspector, Ordnance Material, $2,-
300, open indefinitely.
Senior Inspector, Ordnance Ma-

erate "The Gridiron," a hamburger
den on South University, and in it
is planted their hopes and plans for
four years at the University. They
agree that the idea was unpremedi-
tated, spontaneously arising out of
financial necessity.
When questioned concerning the
development of their knack of "ham-
burgering," they grinned and replied:
"We learned by placing a small lump
of hamburger'on the grid and then
smashing it down with a spatula."
These brothers of the skillet went on
to add that they regularly feature
barbeques and one short order per
day. The shop began operation in
Maurice can bake pastries and is
quite adept at any phase of cooking,
having gained his experience from
keeping house with three other boys
at an apartment in Detroit. How-
ever, he has no serious intentions
along this line, remarking: "The only
thing I would like to do their cooking
is eat it!" The boys enjoy their ex-
tremely 'competitive business but aim
to make it prosper only long enough
to put them through school.
Duann and Harvey are energetic
outdoor men with theĀ° former excel-
ling in drum majoring. Maurice lists
chess among his numerous hobbies
while eating and sleeping are his
favorite indoor sports.
Maurice is looking forward to three
more years at Michigan State Nor-
mal, where he has already completed
one year on a pre-professional cur-
riculum. Duann and Harvey will en-
ter into their senior years this fall,
continuing to law school from a pre-
professional course.
terial, $2,600, open indefinitely.
Associate Inspector, Ordnance Ma-
terial, $2,000, open indefinitely.
Assistant Inspector, Ordnance Ma-
terial, open indefinitely.
Junior Inspector, Ordance Mater-
ial, $1,620, open indefinitely.
Alphabetic Card-Punch Operator,
$1,260, Aug. 7, 1940.
Under Card-Punch Operator, $1,-
260, Aug. 7, 1940.
Complete announcements on file
at the University Bueau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information.
Office hours 9-12 and 2-4, 201 Ma-
son Hall.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information

/of reconditioned Used
( Cars.


209 W. Huron Tel. 2-3163


LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price.
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
All articles washed and ironed.
Shirts ..................... .14
Undershirts................ .04
Pajama Suits .,.............10
Socks, pair................ .03
Handkerchiefs ..............02
Bath Towels................03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles done separately.
No markings. Silks, wools our
specialty, 14
STUDENT desires part-time, full-
time or odd employment-tempor-
ary or permanent. References.

good work at low prices. Shampoo
and wave, $.50; oil manicure, $.50;
oil permanent, $1.95. Phone 2-2813.
LOST--Four-colored, octagonal, sil-
ver pencil (Dictator). Please re-
turn to Room 1, University Hall.
WILL SACRIFICE for cash-39
acres; good road; four miles west
of Ann Arbor. Call evenings-6196;
ROOM for two. $4 a week. One-half
block from campus. 417 E. Liberty.
Call after 6:00 p.m.-2-3776.
room apartment. No objection to
small child. Phone 2-3430.

Shows at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

Each book marked individually.

Last Times Today
Edw. G. Robinson
"Brother Orchid"
Starts Friday

invest inryour own
It Pays Dividends!
In our shop you find
every convenience for
Personal Barber Service.



1/1 1-17



V/.. I/IU f(1



El - .

t e.a r., r.. r-. i as t-a r eo n rr A r I- P- 9 11 " a / Ooa r+, M / r. 1 All 1^# 1#

ft #%


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan