THE MICHMA DAILY
TUESDAY, JULY 16,
THE MCHIGA ~-[
Pelegrine Beats Out Denise
For 2nd Place, Winning
25-Yard Breast Stroke
Jorge Carulla went into first place
in the Intramural swimming com-
petition yesterday scoring 180 points
in winning the 50-yard freestyle race
and placing second in the 25-yard
breast stroke to bring his total to
I. Pelegrine went ahead of T. De-
nise into second place with 320
points after winning the 25-yard
breast stroke and coming in second
in the 50-yard freestyle. Denise has
300 points and H. Megrew is fourth
in the standings with 140.
Winning the 25-yard breast stroke
in 15 seconds flat Pelegrine was fol-
lowed by Carulla, Denise and Meg-
rew in that order. Pelegrine, Denise
and Megrew placed second, third
and fourth in the 50-yard freestyle
won by Carulla in 26.1 seconds.
Carulla was first in the 25-yard
freestyle race last Monday while De-
nise won the\25-yard back stroke.
The 50-yard back stroke and the
50-yard breast stroke races will be
run off at 4:30 p.m. next Monday
in the pool in the Intramural Sports
There were no softball games
played yesterday. In the National
League today the Tigers will play
the Blitzers, =the Wolverines will face
the Ten Old Men, the Faculty will
meet the Eskimos and the Trojans
will compete with the Legal Eagles.
Dempsey K.O.'s Curry
DETROIT, July 15.-(P)-Former
heavyweight boxing champion Jack
Dempsey knocked out wrestler Bull
Curry of Hartford, Conn., in the
second round of a scheduled six-
round bout here tonight.
The knockout blow-at 1:05 of the
round-was a vicious right to the
wrestler's stomach and was the only
one Dempsey was able to land.
From the time the bell sounded
for the first round Curry turned
the affair into a wrestling match.
He got the ex-champion in a head-
lock and Referee Sam Hennessey fi-
nally pried them apart.
That's Right, Mister,
Sensitization Clinic Offers
Students who suspect they are al-
lergicor who display any symptoms
of hay fever, asthma, sinus trouble,
or related diseases, have been re-
minded by Dr. Buenaventura Jimen-
ez, director of the allergy clinic, to
avail themselves of the complete sen-
sitization studies offered at the Health
"Health Service records indicate
that in previous years many students
request sensitization studies during
the last weeks of the Summer Ses-
sion," Dr. Jimenez declared. "Since
facilities are limited, the usual last-
minute rush cannot be adequately
accommodated," he explained.
Sensitization studies have been
recommended by the allergy expert
for "any person suffering from hay
fever, asthma, eczema, urticaria
(hives), dermatitis, nasal polyps, si-
nus trouble, frequent colds, frequent
gastro-intestinal upsets, headaches,
migraine, and food idiosyncrasies."
This study is also urged for one in
whose family such symptoms have
Forty Bodies Found
SONMAN, Pa., July 16.-(P)-
Forty bodies were recovered to-
night from the explosion-shattered
Koppers Coal Mine and hopes alter-
nately were raised and dashed for
7 others known to be missing.
New York .....'...
Chicago .. . .......
St. Louis ........
New High-Speed Spectroscope
To Be Exhibited At High School
Detroit 9, Philadelphia 8
Washington 8, Cleveland 6
Chicago 3 New York 2
Boston 10, St. Louis 6
Detroit at Philadelphia
Chicago at New York
Cleveland at Washington
Only Games Scheduled
By KARL KESSLER
New high-speed techniques in both
qualitative and quantitative spectral
analysis are made possible by means
of a recently developed spectroscope
on exhibit in Room 1012 of the Uni-
versity High School Building, today
Known technically as a "spectro-
photelometer," the instrument is be-
ing exhibited under the auspices of
the Central Scientific Company.
Special demonstrations of the "spec-
trophotelometer" and other instru-
aents on exhibit will be presented to
interested scientists and teachers.
Despite its tongue-twisting name,
the new spectroscope is merely an in-
tricate refinement of the simpler
spectroscopes found in every high-
school physics laboratory. As in the
simpler instrument, the source of
light is a narrow slit, usually illum-
inated with a mercury arc lamp. The
light from this slit is then cast upon
a fine-line reflection grating, which
produces much the same result as a
glass prism in splitting the incident
beam into its spectral component;
or, in case of white light, it forms
The different parts of the spec-
trum are brought into focus in the
spectrometer by rotating the grating.
The wave-length of the light in focus
is then read off on an accompanying
dial. The instrument is adjusted so
that the particular wave length in-
dicated is that which is focused on
a sensitive photo-electric cell. By
virtue of the cell, therefore, the in-
tensity of that particular wave length
of radiation can be accurately de-
The instrument has been developed
by the Central Scientific Company
with the special cooperation of Dr.
Charles Sheard, head of the biologi-
cal section of the Mayo Clinic and
Research Foundation at Rochester,
Minn. It was developed especially
for "research in spectral transmis-
sion of solid and liquid media and
for routine precision clinical and
New York ........
Chicago 5, New York 3
Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia 2
Brooklyn 10-3, Pittsburgh 1-4
St. Louis 12, Boston 2
New York at Chicago
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh
Philadelphia at Cincinnati
Boston at St. Louis
When this man digs in and contribites in the University of Mich-
igan Fresh Air Camp Tag Day Drive today, he will be aiding under-
privileged children to enjoy four weeks of sunshine, recreation and
good food atiPatterson Lake.
Eduction Conference Week Opens
(Continued from Page 1)
Adolescence"; Prof. Edgar Johnson,
"The Teacher's Part in Guidance";
Prof. Harlan Koch, "School Handi-
caps to Guidance"; Dr. Lindquist,
"The Use of Anecdotal Records in
Guidance"; Dr. Lee Thurstone of
the University of Pittsburgh, "The
Guidance of Entrants to the Teach-
ing Profession"; and Dr. Manley Ellis'
of Western State Teachers College,'
"Individual Differences in Relation
In the forums on reading problems
Prof. Fred S. Dunham will discuss
"Situations and Procedures Which
Improve Comprehension and Appre-
ciation"; Dr. Norma Schiedemenn,
"Reading Problems in Relation to
Left-Handedness"; Dr. William A.
Brownell of Duke University, "Read-
ing for Power at Higher Levels" and
Prof. Willard C. Olson, "Readings and
In connection with the series of
conferences, Dr. Luther Purdom of
the Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information will head a
meeting on Placement Problems at
7:15 p.m. in the Lecture Hall of Rack-
. .You-II never
forget this story of two kids
and a dog!
W IT HOU T T EA RS"
EXTRA! NEWS OF THE DAY