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April 29, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-29

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, APRIL 29, 1945

Michigan Nine Trounces Notre Dame, 12-4

JUST PLAIN CUTS:
War Gives Handicapped
Athletes Chance To Play

411

+ Major League Standings...

AMERICAN LEAGUE

TEAM
Chicago .....
Detroit
Philadelphia
New :York..
Washington
St. Louis... .
Cleveland ...
Boston ......

W L Pet.
......... 5 0 1.000
............5 2 .714
...... .6 3 .667
. . . . . .6 3 . 6 6 7
............5 4 .556
.......... 2 5 .286
............1 6 .143
.1 8 ..111

NATIONAL LEAGUE
TEAM W L
Chicago ................7 2
New York ..............8 3
Boston................5 4
Cincinnati............5 4
Brooklyn ..............4 5
St. Louis.............3 4
Pittsburgh .............2 7
Philadelphia ...........2 7

Pet.
.778
.727
.556
.556
.444
.429
.2221
.2221

SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 5, Cleveland 1.
Chicago at St. Louis, wet grounds.
Boston 8, Philadelphia 4.
Washington 1, New York 2.
SUNDAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Cleveland (2).
Washington at New York (2).
Boston at Philadelphia (2).
Chicago at St. Louis (2).

SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Brooklyn 4, New York 3.
Pittsburgh 0, Chicago 6.
Boston 8, Philadelphia 7.
St. Louis 0, Cincinnati 1.
SUNDAY'S GAMES
New York at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Cincinnati (2).
Philadelphia at Boston (2).

Boston Downs
A's; New York
Beats Nats, 2-1L
Etten's Hit Results in Win,
NEW YORK, April 28.-(4)-Nick
Etten's fourth hit, a single in the
13th inning, drove in Hershel Martin
with the run than gave the New York
Yankees a 2-1 victory over the Wash-
ington Senators today before 7,547
paid admissions.!
Etten had previously homered in
the sixth inning to keep the Yankees
in the ball game. Out-hitting the
Nats 10 to 6, the Yankees had num-
erous chances to Eore but plucky
little Marino Pieretti, the 5 foot,
seven inch Nat hurler, was superb in
the pinches, leaving 19 New Yorkers
stranded on the base paths.
Washington 010 000 000 000-1 6 2
New York 000 GOI1 000 000-2 10 1
Pieretti & Guerra; Bonham, Tur-
ner & Garbark, Crompton.
Red Sox Score First Win
PHILADELPHIA, April 28-( P)-
Rex Cecil pitched the Boston Red
Sox to their first victory of the seas-
on, scattering four hits for an 8 to
4 triumph over the Philadelphia Ath-
letics.
Don Black, who retired in the sixth
after a line drive injured his hand
was charge with the defeat, but Jit-

Bowman Gains Second
Victory with Six Hitter
Seven Tallies in Seventh Breaks Deadlock;
Rosema Garners Three of, Eleven Safeties
By -MARY LU HEATH
Scoring seven runs to break a four-all deadlock in the seventh inning,
Michigan's baseball squad repeated Friday's victory over Notre Dame by
swamping the Irish, 12-4, yesterday in South Bend.
Lefty Bo Bowman went the distance for Coach Ray Fisher's nine,
giving up six hits. Four pitchers, including starting hurler Lebrou, failed
to handcuff the Wolverines, who collected 11 hits in a barrage of base
knocks.
The Michigan attack was spearheaded by hard-hitting first baseman
loim Rosema, who collected three singles for the day. The Wolverines
scored two runs in the first, two in --

By MURRAY GRANT
This last year has been hard on
professional athletics, and sports
magnates were forced to look into
athletes that, during peace time,
would not have been given a second
look.
Some of these athletes were able to
make the grade while others were
not. Two of the men who lie in
the former category are truly worthy
of comment since each is missing one
of his arms.
They are Ellis Jones, standout
guard on Tulsa's championship
football squads of the past three
seasons, and Pete Gray, who has
shown up so well during spring
training in the outfield of the
Anerican League champions, the
St. Louis Browns.
Jones lost his left arm early in
his life, but nonetheless succeeded
in becoming an outstanding per-
former on the gridiron. He entered
Tulsa University and with grim deter-
mination went out for football. Much
to the sporting world's surprise, Jones

made the first team and stayed there
for three successive seasons. In ap-
preciation of his outstanding team-
play on the striped turf, Jone's team-
mates elected him captain of their
944 eleven.
Gray, also, was handicapped at
an early age: He has always longed
to play professional baseball and
he wasn't going to let this hinder
his ambitions. He developed a
method of catching and throwing
the ball in almost the same motion,
and finally succeeded in breaking
into a small minor league.
From there he began to make his
dreams come true. He worked him-
self up until he was playing left field
for a Southern Association club.
There he was spotted by a St. Louis
Browns' coach and was given a try
in the majors.
Now, he has won the hearts of all
baseball fans and is firmly entrench-
ed on the Brownie roster.
These two sports heroes should
serve as fitting testimony to the fact
that guts and determination can sur-
mount any obstacle.

BUY WAR BONCDS- INVEST IN VI CTORY

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Helena Rubinstein'+'Y

the sixth, seven in the seventh, and a
lone tally in the ninth. They were
further aided by the Irish hurlers,
who gave up a total pf 13 walks.
Gilhooley Gets Two
Captain Frank Gilhooiey was high
man for the South Benders, collect-
ing two base hits off Bowman. Gil-
hooley's fourth inning triple in Fri-
day's contest partially accounted for
the only Notre Dame marker in the
game. The Irish distributed yester-
day's runs over two innings, scoring
two in the second and two in the
fourth.
The Wolverines came through with
a perfect day in the field to play er-
rorless ball. The Irish, on the other
hand, committed two misplays.
Minnesota Threatens
In sweeping the two-game series,
Michigan avenged a late-season de-
feat by the Irish last year. Bow-
man, charged with the loss to Notre
Dame last season, racked up his sec-
ond win this spring in three starts.
Michigan's next Conference start
will see the Wolverines take on Min-
nesota in two games here next week-
end.

MICHIGAN
Kell, 3b ........
Weisenburger, ss
Gregor, If ......
Lund, of.......
Nelson, rf......
Rosema, lb .....
Tomasi, 2b .....
Stevemon, c ... .
Bowmar, p.... ..

AB
4
4
4
6
5
3
5
4

R H
3 2
0 1
2 1
0 1
1 1
2 3
1 0
1 2
2 0
12 11

TOTALS.....37

1 1

The Winning
Statisties

Al

tery Joe Berry took the heaviest beat-
ing-a five-run outburst in the sev-
enth inning. Berry pitched to six
batters without retiring a man.
Boston ......000 102 500- 8 15 2
Philadelphia 000 100 003- 4 4 1
Cecil & Garbark; Beack, Knerr,
Berry, Schieb & Hayes.

NOTRE DAME
Schneider, 2b
Hassett, ss.....
Gilhocley, ef ....
Martin, 3b ......
Kelly, if ........
Barrett, rf ......
McGurk, lb ....
Tracey, c .......
"Whittingham.
Kuluch, c ......
Lehrou, p ......
Gehring, p .....
Ramsey, p......
* Marm.......
Alrerts, p ......
a:Sudy.......

AB
4
5
4
2
2
3
3
2
1
1
2
0
0
1
0
.1

fR
0
0
0
2
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

II
0
0
2
0
0
1
1
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0

0
3
1
1
2
8
6
0
27
0
2
3
0
1
1
1
8
8
0
0
0
0
0a
0
0
27

A
J)
1
0)
1
0
1
2
0
5
15
A
3
4
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
4
0
0
0
1
0
14

I

BUY WAR BONDS & STAMPS

4

9

rl

,

Cubs' Wyse Pitches One-Hitter

CHICAGO, April 28-(!P)-A sharp
single to right center in the eighth
inning by rookie catcher Bill Salkeld
of Pittsburgh spoiled a no-hit game
for pitcher Hank Wyse as the Chi-
cago Cubs shut out the Pirates, 6-0,
before 5,708 fans here today.
Wyse kept the Pirates under control
all the way, while his mates rapped
three Pittsburgh hurlers for 14 hits
and came through with five runs in
the fifth after scoring one in the

first frame. Only six Pirates reach-
ed first base, three on walks and two
on errors by shortstop Roy Hughes.
The victory, second of the current
series, was the sixth in a row for
the Cubs, and was the first of the
season for Wyse. Chicago won both
ends of a double bill from the Pi-
rates in Pittsburgh last Sunday.
The veteran Phil Cavaretta led
the Cub attack with three singles and
two walks in the five times he went
to the plate.

.

TOTALS

*Batted for Tracey in 7th.
**Batted for Ramsey in 9th.
***Batted for Alberts in 7th.
MICHIGAN ......200 002 701-12
NOTRE DAME . .020 200 000- 4
Because the Associated Press
teletype machines were busy
throughout the night carrying news
of the unconfirmed German sur-
render reports, we are unable to
furnish the final score in the golf
matches played yesterday between
Michigan and Ohio State.

Live in an enchanted' garden all summer long..
surrounded by Helena Rubinstein's
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Heaven-Sent Cologne Compact-- compressed scent
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Exquisite on your hair, your throat, your hands,
under your arms. 1.50
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Heaven-Sent Body Powder-like a cool mist.
Deeply scented. 1.25. Shaker-box, .75
Heaven-Sent Soap -in lovely cloud-shapes.
Bath-cake, 1,0. 2 complexion cakes, .85
Six guest size angel-cakes, 1.00 P"lu azes

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I

Qu raOn State at the Head of Notth University

(Continued from Page 4)
swer student questions. The closing
Worship Service will be led by Mar-
jorie Hetler.
"China Night" will be the feature
of the program at the International
Center tonight at 6:30 p.m. sponsored
by the Chinese Student Club on Cam-
pus. Prof. Shao Chang Lee of the
Department of Foreign Studies at
Michigan State College will speak,
there will be a "Stump the Professor"
event, and songs presented by the
Chinese Glee Club. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Avukah, Student Zionist Organiza-

L1

j1-

COLD

FUR

STOM0"

GE

tion: There will be a general meeting
this evening, 7 p.m. at the Hillel
Foundation. A new Palestinian movie
will be shown. Discussion will be held
on Jewish affairs relating to the San
Francisco Conference, and plans will
be made for a J.N.F. campaign. Re-
freshments will be served.
Coming Events
Russian Circle (Rycckuu Kryzhok):
There will be a meeting on Monday,
April 30, in the International Center
at 7:15 p.m. All members and
friends interested in Russian lan-
guage and culture are cordially in-
vited.
Workshop on Anti-Semitism: Prof.
Emily Newcomb, of the English De-
partment of Wayne University, will
speak at 6:30 p.m. Monday, April 30,
at the Hillel Foundation on "Educa-
tion Against Anti-Semitism Through
Literature". The general public is
invited to attend.
Science Research Club: The May
meeting of the Science Research Club
will be held in the Amphitheater of
the Horace H. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies on Tuesday, May 1.
at 6:30 pm.
Program : "Recent Developments
in Wood Technology", Louis A. Pa-
tronsky, Dept. of Forestry and Con-
servation. "Three Dimensional Elec-
tron Microscopy", Robley C. Williams,
Dept. of Astronomy.
The Annual French Play: Le Cercle
Francais will present "Ces Dames
aux Chapeaux Verts", a modern
French comedy in one prologue and
three acts by Albert Acremant, at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater,
Wednesday, May 2, at 7:30 p.m.
(CWT).
All seats are reserved. Tickets will
be on sale at the box office Monday,
April 30 from 1 to 4 p.m., Tuesday,
May 1, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and
Wednesday, May 2, from 9 a.m. to
7:30 (CWT). A special reduction
will be made for holders of the
French Lecture Series card. Call
6300 for reservations.
IMath. 300- will mee t t nm.Mon-

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