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July 27, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNA, L 27, 1941

State Is Ready
For Outbreak
Of Polio Cases
Fully Prepared For First
Time For Epidemic,1
Dr. Carleton Dean Says
LANSING, July 26.-)-Dr.Carle-
ton Deap, director of the State Crip-
pled Children's Commission, said to-
day Michigan had taken "every pos-
sible precaution" to combat any out-
break of infantile paralysis this sum-
mIer.
He said arrangement this mdnth
by the Commission for immediate
diagnosis and .treatment marked the
first time the State was fully prepared
for a poliomyelitis epidemic.
Upon Governor Van Wagoner's
suggestion, Dean said, services of 52
pediatricians and 21 orthopedic sur-
geons were obtained throughout the
State. These have consented to act
as consultants, he said.
Dean warned that while only' a few
polio cases have been reported thus
far in 1941, "it is too early to know
what we might face." He recalled
that outbreaks last year reached a
peak in late August and early Sep-
tember, particularly in the Upper
Peninsula.
He said the Commission, working
through family doctors and local
health authorities, finances all diag-
noses and epidemic treatments, using
State and Federal appropriations.
"We have an adequate working ap-
propriation this year and a flexible
formula fund distribution which will
not tie our hands or disturb county
quotas for regular work among crip-
pled children," Dean said.

Granite Creek
Hot Springs Is
Scene Of Trip
By JOHN ANFEROTH
(Special Daily Correspondent)
JACKSON, Wyo.-The entire Camp
Davis went to the Granite Creek
Hot Springs on their annual Muting
Tuesday night. The engineers fin-
ished their work around Camp, then
traveled to the Springs to join the
geologists who had spent the day
there studying the high rock-ex-
posed cliffs.
#veryone but the cooks took a hot
dip before devouring beans, salad,
wieners and watermelon. After the
meal an old-time songfest was the
order, with the able leadership of
Profs. Ehlers and Bleekman. Later,
each represented school's song was
heard. Michigan, Chicago, Ohio
State, Lafayette, South Carolina and1
Turkey were all there, but Turkey
did not give out with a song. (Or if
it was a song no one understood it.)
After the singing some went for
another hot dip, one fell into the
icy waters of the creek and a few
rushed back to camp to cram for a
bluebook.
The geologists finished their rock
studying Tuesday. Now they are
starting on their geological map of
Hoback Canyon, which will take the
remainder of the Camp to finish.
At the first of the fifth week the
engineers started their astronomical
work. They used sextants to observe
the sun's position and obtain the
correct time within three seconds.
They used transits to observe the
sun's position and obtain true direc-
tion-. Later they will use these same
instruments to locate the Camp's
latitude and longitude.

Problems, Not Lectures, Make
Curriculum Workshop Informal

Like the Guidance Workshop thel
one on Curriculum is organized on
an informal basis. Work is not cen-
tered around an extended. lecturec
series or formal classes, but .rather
around the investigation of individual
or group problems.
Each member of the Workshop has
access to a large number of consult-
ants-each well qualified to give
.ounsel in a special field. Under such1
a plan we find people working on]
such problems as: extracurricular
activities, guidance, administration,
visual aids, health, physical educa-
tion, recreation and many others.
Among the consultants are such
well-known educators as: Dr. Raleigh
Schorling, mathematics head in Uni-
versity High School, director of the
Workshop; Dr. Harold Spears, direc-
tor of research Evansville Public
Schools, Evansville, Ind.; Dr. M. Ev-
elyn Dilley, coordinator of foreign
languages, Shaker Heights High
School, Shaker Heights, Ohio; Dr. F.
Dean McClusky, director ofthe Scar-
borough School, Scarborough-on-the-
Hudson, New York; Dr. Mabel Ru-
gen, Health Coordinator University
High School.
Space does not permit here to list
all of the 21 members of the staff,
nor begin to tell of their wide ex-
periences which make a direct con-
tribution to their function as advisers.
In addition there are other experi-
enced professors to aid in theses
writing, and resources.
Group activities are planneddfor
from week to week by a student-
faculty planning committee. Such
an arrangement has many advan-
tages: it makes the Workshop demo-
cratic; it allows the group to utilize
their time tothe best advantage; it
Imeans that the staff is continually
in touch with the students; it allows
for a variety of group activities.
Nor does group cooperation end
In The
MAJOR.
ALEAGE
AMERICAN LEAGUE

. t
- -
SUNDAY DINNER
Service from 1:00 until 2:30 and from 6:00 until 7:30 o'clock

r W L
New York .......64 28
Cleveland .......53 41
Boston.........49 43
Chicago........45 48
Philadelphia .... 43 48
Detroit ......44 51
St. Louis........36 54
Washington .....34 55

Pct.
.696
.564
.533
.484
.473
.463
.400
.382

GB
12
15
191/2
2012
21/2,
27
281/2

Florida Fruit Coupe
Chicken Noodle Soup
Jellied Madrilienne in Cup

Fresh Shrimp Cocktail
Iced Grapefruit Juice
Consomme Royale

Branch Celery Mixed Olives Sweet Pickles
Planked Fresh Lake Trout, Union Fashion . . . . 1.25
Stuffed, Michigolden Duckling, Dressing, Spiced Crabapple 1.25
Grilled Tenderloin Steak, Fresh Mushroom Sauce . . . 1.25
Barbecued Rump of Native Veal, Buttered Egg Noodles . 1.00
Roast Prime Ribs of Choice Beef au Jus . . . . . . 1.25
Cold Breast of Turkey, Smoked Ox Tongue, Potato Salad 1.25
Union Special Steak Dinner . . . . . . . 1.50
Tenderloin or Porterhouse with French Fried Potatoes to order.

Saturday's Results
Detroit 4, Philadelphia 2
New York 11, Chicago 3
Boston 4, Cleveland 3
St. Louis 6, Washington 5
Sunday's Games
Detroit at Philadelphia (2)
St. Louis at Washington (2)
Chicago at New York (2)
Cleveland at Boston

here. Each noon members of both
the Guidance and Curriculum Work-
shop dine together in the cafeteria
of the School of Education. Thus
even more time is found for infor-
mal conferences, friendships made or
continued and the enjoyment of
wholesome companionship over a cup
of coffee. When the summer is over
undoubtedly many a teacher will look
back and realize that his vision of
his problem was broadened, a solu-
tion found or a life-long friendship
made at that noon-day luncheon
hour.
The most formal part of the Work-
shop is the meeting each day at 11
a.m. in the University High School
Auditorium. This is for the purpose
of taking advantage of the many out-
standing persons on the Campus this
summer.
Teachers who have not visited the
Curriculum Workshop yet should not
fail to do so. You will find a "wel-
come" sign outside the door, and a
friendly greeting inside. The Work-
shop works on the third floor of Uni-
versity High School.
Cochrane Dolls
Verbal Gloves
In Eyeing Title
SUMMIT, N. J., July 26.-(AP)--The
Irish lad with the flaming hair who
was born eight houses from the home
of Mickey Walker of Toy Bulldog
fame came out of his shell today
and began talking like a challenger
for a world's boxing title.
Freddie (Red) Cochrane of Eliza-
beth's Kereighhead section surprised
his followers with his bland boasting
of what will happen Monday night
at Ruppert Stadium in Newark when
he tangles with welterweight cham-
pion Fritzie Zivic in the first New
Jersey championship bout since the
halcyon days of Dempsey and Car-
pentier.
"The world's welterweight title is
going to change hands on July 28.
That's not a prediction, but a plain
statement of fact," proclaimed Coh-
rane, who usually lets his overly-
eager camp followers do the talking.
Ability And Ambition
Winding up his training at Madame
Bey's camp here, the 25-year-old
Cochrane said, "I'll lick Zivic. I've
got the ability and the ambition."
Freddie the Red was an ardent he-
ro worshipper when Walker won the
world's welter and middleweight ti-
tles, but it took a pugnacious youth
named Fritzie (n t Zivic) to launch
Cochrane in the r~ng
Fritzie, two years older than Fred-
dies, lived in the saie neighborhood
and for several weeks daily accosted
the quiet little red-headed youngster
as he was Walking home from St.
Mary's Parochial School and chal-
lenged him to "put up your fists and
get your block knocked off."
Got His Irish Up
Finally, Cochrane says, "one day I
got my Irish up" and decided the
place to settle the issue was an ama-
teur tournament the following week.
Cochrane, of course, licked Fritzie.
became a successful amateur, then a
leading Garden State professional.
He took on Pedro Montanez, then
a leading lightweight challenger, get-
ting $350 for his efforts and the only
knockout defeat of his career of 90
bouts.
Gained Jersey Title
Cochrane trounced Jackie (Kid)
Merg, Lew Massey, Tony Martin,
Johnny Rohrig and then Mickey Ma-
kar for the New Jersey 147-pound
title last year.
In the last 12 rounds Cochrane
has fought about 20 times, winning
half by knockouts and losing close
decisions to Mike Kaplan of Boston,
recently conqueror of Zivic, and
Norman Rubio of Albany, N. Y. He
later defeated Rubio.

Bob Riggs 'Takes
Sea Bright Trophy
For Fourth Time
SEA BRIGHT, N.J., July 26.-(R)-
Bobby Riggs, a veteran of all the
world's tennis classics at 23, wrote a
new chapter into the records of the
historic Sea Bright Invitation Tour-
nament today and did it with the ease
of a true champion.
By polishing off Ted Schroeder of
Glendale, Calif., in straight sets, 6-4,
6-4, 6-0, the former national cham-
pion became the first player in the
tournament's 54-year history to win
the coveted Sea Bright singles bowl
for the fourth time-an achievement
which escaped sueh stars as Bill Til-
den, Vinnie Richards and Ellsworth
Vines.
It took the smooth-stroking Chica-
goan little more than an hour to dis-
pose of the 20-year-old Schroeder,
who had established himself as the
giant-killer of the tournament by up-
setting national champion Don Mc-
Neill and Wayne Sabin in his march
to the finals.
Weary from his gruelling five-set
struggle yesterday with Sabin, Schro-
eder was unable to gear himself up

a. p. hlaustein's
POTPOURRIl
HOLLYWOOD was plenty lucky this year when the nation's photogenic
grid idol turned out to be Tom Harmon of Michigan. "Alexander
Wojiechowicz at Fordham" wouldn't exactly look well on a theatre marquee.
* * * *
Illinois grid coach Bob Zuppke speaks: "Summer school, why that's
the place where they fritter away their time making mud pies!" And now,
fellow students, let's put our shovels back in the sand pile and show Dr.
Hopkins that we really wash behind our ears.
* * * *
Chief of the Soviet Air Force at the present time is none other than
Gen. Yakov Vladimirovich Smushkevitch. Which might very well ex-
plain Air Marshal Goering's opposition to the Russo-German fracas.
* * * *
DOWN in peaceful South America, the troops of Peru and Ecuador have
already started exchanging bullets over their disputed frontier. To this
we have but one comment, "Et tu Brute?"
* * * * ,
Officials of the famed WCTU suggest that the government melt down
all aluminum cocktail shakers as part of its current campaign. We must
be backward-this is the first time. we've ever heard that aluminum can
spoil liquor.
* * * *
Among the items which turned up during the aluminumn drive was
a silver-plated loving cup, inscribed: "Given by the German-American
Bund; Quoit Tournament, 1937." That's what we really call "all-out"
aid.

*

E

'tart ?dour Own eatwave

*

RALPH FRITZ, Michigan's 1940 All-Conference guard, has signed with
the Philadelphia Eagles and will go to Wisconsin tomorrow when the
club opens its training camp. At the present time Fritz is No. 19 among
the guards in the College All-Star voting, one position behind former team-
mate Milo Sukup. Tom Harmon and Forest Evashevski are still leading the
pack while Ed Frutig is fourth among the ends. Paul Kromer is down to
32nd halfback position.
* * * *
The 1941 upward trend in the Detroit birth date is the first substantial
increase since 1921 and the level today is the highest in 11 years. Obviously,
Mr. Hitler, Detroit is serious about this national defense business.
* * * *
LIFE Ain't All a Bowl of Cherries Department: "Jack Skowland of Pesh-
tigo, Wis., stopped for a rest, sat on a stump containing a bees' nest
and got stung. He took off his shirt to apply a mud plaster to the stung
area and his shirt blew into a barbed wire fence.
"His shirt was torn and when he recovered it, Skowlund suffered a
serious hand laceration. He started to jump into his truck, but missed the
running board and sprained his ankle.
"When he got to the doctor's office, Skowland learned he had fallen
into a patch of poison ivy."
Moral: All work and no play may not be fun but it's safe.

Peace Meeting
With Governor
Gets Nowhere
Each Side Blames Other
As Parley At Mackinac
Results In A Stalemate
MACKINAC ISLAND, July 26.--1P)
-A "peace" conference between Gov-
ernor Van Wagoner and a delegation
of Republican members of the rebel-
ling Legislature resulted today in a
stalemate.
Meimbers of the Legislative group
declared the meeting brought no hope
that the lawmakers would recede
from their refusal to adjourn, and
the Governor confirmed their state-
ment. At the conference the Gov-
ernor wore a high hat and costume
of 1820 with which to impersonate
Governor Cass in the Mackinac Is-
land pageant. The legislators wore
business suits.
From the first the meeting resolved
itself into an effort by each side to
arrange an orderly adjournment
without "losing face." In more than
two hours of unbroken negotiation
they found themselves as far apart
as when they started, and broke up
the gathering without hint of pro-
gress.
"Independent" legislators were just
as ineffective in efforts to bring about
an understanding in a series of in-
terviews with the Governor.
Each side blamed the other for
the stalemate.
"I told them," Van Wagoner de-
clared, "that I conscientiously vetoed
a number of bills, and that I could
not now conscientiously ask Demo-
cratic members of the Senate to help
them override my vetoes. They
seemed equally conscientious in their
demands that the bills be overridden."
Both sides made it clear the Gov-
ernor's veto of a bill which would
have restricted chain or branch bank-
ing in Michigan ceased to be the
major issue.
Instead, the Legislative group de-
clared, the big issue was Van Wag-
oner'strefusal to remove his objec-
tionsp to overriding his vetoes on ap-
p~ropriation bills totaling about 700,-
000 out of vetoes},totaling $3,000,000.

p

New Potatoes Parsley F
Potatoes au Gratin
Corn on Cob

French Fried Potatoes
New Peas au Burre

Zucchini Squash in Butter
Fresh Fruit Salad
Head Lettuce, Thousand Island Dressing
Fresh Blueberry Pie Angel Food Cake
Chocolate Fudge-Royal Ice'Cream Red Raspberry Parfait
Chilled Watermelon Caramel 'mallow Sundae
American Cheese with Wafers
French, Graham, Rye,White Bread Cinnamon Rolls
Tea Coffee Milk Buttermilk

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L ,IPet.
St. Louis .. ...60 32 .652
Brooklyn .......59 33 .641
Cincinnati......48 41 .539
Pittsburgh ......46 41 .529
New York .......45 41 .523
Chicago ........41 50 .451
Boston .........36 53 .404
Philadelphia .. . .22 66 .250

GB
1
10% "
11/2
12
18 12
221
36

SPECIALS
Grilled Dinner Sirloin Steak, French Fried Onions
Calves Liver Saute, Rasher Star Bacon . . . . . . .
Cold Smoked Ox Tongue, Liver Sausage, Potato Salad
American Cheese Omelette, French Fried Potatoes . . .
Beverage with Above
MICHIG AN UNION
Members and Guests Dial 2-4431 For Reservations

.75
70
.65
.50

1I

Saturday's Results
Chicago 5, New York 3
Brooklyn 3, Pittsburgh 2
Cincinnati 6, Philadelphia 2
St. Louis 9, Boston 2
Sunday's Games
New York at Chicago
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (2)
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (2)
Boston at St. Louis (2)

9Xeq _

: .... .

11

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in one of our bathing suits.

If your beach clothes have

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