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August 11, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-11

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

St. Louis Takes
Yankees, 10.2;
Hits 2 Homers
White Sox Win Home
Game over Boston, 4-2,
As Smith Allows 6 Hits
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 10.-()- The
stumbling St. Louis Browns snapped
to life today to overpower the New'
York Yankees 10 to 2 after their star
shortstop, Vernon Stephens, had been
benched because of a battling slump
and an ankle injury.
The Brownies made 13 hits, includ-
ing a pair of home runs by George
McQuinn and Chet Laabs, each with
one aboard. McQuinn's seven of the
season came in the first inning and
Laabs' 13th highlighted a three-run
fourth frame.
They made five hits count for five
runs in the fifth and shelled Hank
Borowy off the mound, bringing
Marvin Breuer onto the scene for his
first performance in an American
League game this year. Breuer gave
up the final St. Louis score in the
eighth.
Mark Christman, who subbed for
Stephens, hit a double and two sin-
gles.
White Sox Beat Boston
CHICAGO, Aug. 10. -(A)- The
Chicago White Sox opened a long
home stand tonight by defeating the
$oston Red Sox, 4 to 2, behind the
Ox hit pitching of Edgar Smith. A
crowd of 20,336 saw the game, which
gpve the Chicagoans possession of
thrid place.
Haegg'To Run
Against Hulse,
:Dodds Today
NEW YORK, Aug. 10.- (P)- Bill
Iulse and Gil Dodds are listed as
Gunder Haegg's opponents when the
galloping Swede makes the farewell
appearance of his American tour in
a special mile race at Randall's Is-
land Stadium tomorrow night, but
his real opponent will be a stop
watch.
Haegg has his heart set on better-
ing the time of 4:02.6 recently made
by his fellow countryman, Arne An-
dersson, and if conditions are just
right he is certain to make the bid
tomorrow to provide a glorious cli-
max to a sensational tour which has
seen him better four American marks
in seven appearances.
That he is in top condition for his
attempt to better Andersson's time
was indicated by the 8:51.3 time for
two miles he registered at Cincinnati
last Saturday over a track reportedly
slow.
Hulse, New York Athletic Club
runner timed in 4:06 in a recent race
in which he finished second to
Haegg, and Dodds, Boston A.A. ath-
lete with a 4:06.1 mile to his credit,
are expected to keep the long-haired
Swede stepping along at top speed,

WEDNE-SDAYk, AUTG.11, 51)4

THE MICH19AN OWIAtY

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Engine School
Receives Pieces
Of Jap Bomber
Plastic Glass, Fin Sent
By Former Professor at
Naval Pacific Station
"This rising sun has set" reads the
inscription pasted on a piece of the
outer fabric of a Jap Aichi "99" dive
bomber sent with other parts from
the plane to the chemical engineer-
ing department by Comm. Elmore S.
Pettyjohn, former University profes-
sor now stationed in the South Pa-
cific.
Although Comm. Pettyjohn sent
only a few pieces from the plane
which was shot down a few hundred
yards from the South Pacific ad-
vanced base where he is stationed
with the U.S. Navy amphibian forces,
the rusty battered parts tell their
own story.
Scratched Glass Sent
Scratched pieces of plastic glass
cowling and a plastic shield from be-
tween the forward and after cock-
pits, and a twisted metal fin from a
bomb dropped from the plane are
included in the collection.
According to the inscription pasted
on the bomb fin by Comm. Petty-
john, the bomb landed only 200 yards
from the U.S. camp.
Collection Has Daylight Bomb
A piece cut from a two-man rub-
ber life raft, and an emergency day-
light bomb, aluminum filled, with
wood reinforcements around the nose
and base and a pasted list of direc-
tions in Japanese also form part of
the collection.
All glass parts are made of plastic.
The only metal pieces,from the plane
itself are a cover for the port gaso-
line tank, another cover for the after
emergency flarelocker, and a radio
condenser bearing prominent Japan-
ese lettring across the top.
Pettyjohn Left 'U' in '40
Comm. Pettyjohn, who left the
University in 1940 to enter the Navy,
was sent overseas in April, 1942. He
is at present in charge of the repair
and maintenance of landing barges
for the amphibian forces at an ad-
vanced South Pacific base.
While at the University, Comm.
Pettyjohn was an associate professqr
of chemical engineering.
The portions of the bomber are
now on exhibit in the southeast cor-
ner of the East Engineering Building
in the main lobby on the first floor.
Dickinson Added
To Labor Committee
Prof. Z. Clark Dickinson of the
economics department will go to
New York Aug. 31 to serve on a De-
partment of Labor committee to rec-
ommend a minimum hourly wage
rate for the logging lumber, timber
and related products industry, a
Washington announcement said yes-
terday.
He is one of the two Michigan men
named to the committee that will be
in session only until the particular
wage problems of the industry are
solved. Prof. Dickinson i the public
member of the committee

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DREAM OF ALL TURKEY:
Greatest Development of U.S.
Is Free Enterprise, Turks Say

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Editor's note: This is the second in a
series of articles interpreting the Turkey
of today.
"Turks view the free enterprise in
America as its greatest develop-
ment," Orhan Koraltan and Orhan
Bati, both of Turkey, said yesterday.
"After the National Resurrection
in 1919, the government wanted to
Set up industries," Bati explained,'
"but Turkey had been fighting wars
Negro Fiction
Is Discussed
Stories are 'Terribly
Realistic,' Hayden Says
Since NegrQ artists have had to
prove themselves every inch of the
way their stories are terribly realis-
tic," Robert Hayden said Monday in
his lecture on "an interpretation of
Negro fiction," sponsored by the In-
ter-Racial Association..'
Explaining,the harmful effects of
the stereotypes, of Negroes by white
authors,Hayden said, "The things
which are valuable in themselves,
such as Negro humor, but distorted
by writers with anti-Negro bias are
shunned by the Negro authors them-
selves."
Hayden explained that during the
anti-slavery struggles there were no
professional colored writers with
leisure time to develop their artistic
abilities. The literature of that per-
iod had only one purpose, the de-
struction of slavery, he said.
*The next lecture, also on Negro
3:.L.. . x.:1-... 4_ -441 ..as~e et - F

since 1906, and there was no money
left in the country. There was no
one with strength to start an indus-
try of his own, so it was up to the
government to see that something
was done.
"Consequently, the first five year
plan was drawn up by which factor-
ies were built up. The Etatisme sys-
tem was followed," Koraltan ex-
plained. "The Turkish people view
the government ownership of these
factories as transitory. Even now,
men who have been able to accumu-
late some wealth working for the
government in these factories are
setting up their own businesses," he
said.
Demirag Builds Aircraft Plant
"Foremost among these men is
Nun Demirag, who hashbuilt an air-
craft factory, which is the largest
privately owned factory in the coun-
try. It is his dream, as it is the
dream of all Turkey, that eventually
a system of true competitive enter-
prise may be set up," Bati said.
"Countries such as Turkey can
never develop to the scale of the
United States if there is no free en-
terprise," Koraltan added. "A lot
has been said about communism and
socialism, but human nature won't
fit communism, and there is no get-
ting around it."
The division of labor does destroy
individualism" Bati said. "I dislike
this and the materialism in America
the most. But this could be reme-
died by permitting the laborer to
have an interest in the factory at
which he works."
Hope To Return
"Both Bati and I want to return to
Turkey and set up our own busines-

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