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June 03, 1945 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-06-03

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SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1945



MichiganC linches BaseballCrown

Great Lakes Wins Twentieth
Meet with Forty-Eight Points
Championship Is First in Two World Wars
For Bluejackets; Score Two Individual Wins

Louthen, Bowman Notch Victories
As Wolverines Triumph, 9-2, 4-3


Unbeaten Big Tell
Record U bIrok et
(Continued from Page 1)
one of the leading batters, further
disproved the theory that pitchers
can't hit, as he batted and pitched
the Wolverines to a close 4-3 win.

What Rfmerican




By The Associated Press
GREAT LAKES, Ill., June 2-Great
Lakes Naval Training Center today
won its first track championship in
two World Wars as the Bluejackets,
scoring only two firsts, piled up 48
points in the 20th annual Central
Collegiate meet before 5,000 sailors.
Purdue Second
Purdue finished second in the 15-
team field with 30 points, three points
ahead of Marquette. Western Mich-
igan took fourth with 23, followed by
Notre Dame with 20.
Western Michigan placed in seven
events in accounting for its 23 points,
fourth in the team totals.
Billy Moore, Western's National
AAU and Drake Relays pole vault
champion, took first in his specialty
by clearing 12 feet, 6 inches.
Wilton Wins
Ralph Welton of the Broncos was
second to Dwight Eddleman of Wright
Field in the broad jump and Dave

Hess of Western was runner-up to
Les Eisenhart of Great Lakes in the
mile run, won in 4:34.5.
Bill Porter ran fourth in both hur-
dle races and Western Michigan
teams ran second in a special 440-
yard relay and fourth in the mile re-
MSC Scores in One Event
Michigan State's limited squad
registered in only one event, Captain
Bob Price finished fifth in the two-
mile run.
Les Eisenhart, former Ohio State
distance star, registered Great Lakes'
only firsts as he easily took the mile
and half-mile events, sharing double-
victory laurels with freshman Lee
Hofacre of Drake and Eddleman,
former University of Illinois star.
Hgfacre, who triumphed in the
440-yard run and 220 low hurdles,
was awarded the John P. Nicholson
Trophy as the outstanding athlete.

After nicking the little left-hander
for two runs in the first frame, the
Boilermakers retained their lead un-
til the third. Bowman started off a
three-run rally in this frame sing-
ling sharply to center.
The fourth inning saw the Wol-
verines get their winning fourth run
as Bowman again singled driving in
the run that proved the margin of
victory. Purdue picked up their oth-
er tally in their half of the sixth, but

were unable to tie the game up, as
Bowman retired the side.
First Game
Michigan .....000 004 212-9 14 2
Purdue ......000 002 000-2 5 3
Louthen and Stevenson; Buysse
and Hughes.
Second Game
Michigan .....003 100 000-4 12 2
Purdue ......200 001 000-3 8 0
Kemp, Curtiss and See ch,
Hughes; Bowman and Stevenson.

T here will be no malcamand for you to advance
in the face of enemy fire. Today your plenteous
meals were served on a table v,'hile you sat on a
har in comfort. Tonight you will sleep in a
bel, not ca muddy hole in the round . . . he
simple duly of all of us who are not frivilegedl
to wear a iunifo r nis /o ivest1 in the Se"enh
War Loan Drive. 'io buy all the bondls we can
shonld be the happiest endeavor of our lives in
these thrilling days. It is all we can (10 and no
American twill do less. Bay mlore bonds.

Father's Day
Reine ber Dad on his day! We have a
selection of fine linen handkerchiefs,
plain white, with initials, or colored
Alvays Reasonably Priced

Lawyer's Club Faces Xi Psi Phi
It 1M Softball Tournamena Fitial



.popr , ( 00,- /W 'i('one

Xi Psi Phi, dental fraternity, and
the Lawyer's Club will meet in the
finals of the Intramural softball tour-
nament as both teams notched two
wins yesterday to earn final berths.
The Lawyer's Club, behind the ef-
fective hurling of Max Hyman and
airtight defensive play, scored what
Coach Howard Leibee termed "the
upset of the afternoon" as they de-
feated the powerful 3rd Williams
Naval club in 11 innings, 3-2.
3rd Williams Ousted
3rd Williams had gone into the
quarter finals as strong favorites be-



liii-- _,Il"

cause of their perfect record in their
league. Bill Culligan, hurler for the
Naval squad, was reputed by Intra-
mural coaches to be the best pitcher
in any league.
The Xi Psi Phi's succeeded in en-
tering the finals by scoring a 5-2 win
over Sigma Phi Epsilon and then
going on to defeat the Orioles, anoth-
er service team, in the semi-finals.
Lawyers Trounce Ramblers
The Lawyer's Club, with Hyman
again pitching gained their final
berth as they trounced the Rambl-
ers in an abbreviated contest called
at the end of 5 innings because of
rain by a 6-0 count.
Other quarter final results were
Orioles 8, Sigma Alpha Mu 5, and
Ramblers 8, Phi Gamma Delta 7.
In the Oriole contest, the Navy boys
had the better hitting team and were
able to stave off latter inning threats
by Sigma Alpha Mu.
The Ramblers, giving pitcher Bob
Goldman fine support at the plate
were able to enter the semi-final
round as they blasted Phi Gain pit-
cher Giemer, for 12 hits.
Golfers To Hold
PGA Qualifying
Rounds, June 4

TOM IR,0SI.I_____________________________



in Ann Arbor's Only
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year 'round, all risk







it's storing,




DETROIT, June 2-(P-Michigan
professional golfers will stage their
National PGA sectional qualifying
test at Plum Hollow Golf Club here
tomorrow but won't know until near-
ly a week later how many have made
the grade.
Ernie Shave, State PGA Secretary,
said Michigan's qualifying allotment
will not be known until the national
list of paid up members in good
standing is determined on the dues
deadline June 8.
Sectional allotments are determin-
ed by pro-rata basis from the total
national membership,vShave said.
Last year eight Michigan pros qual-
ified for the National PGA tourney
at Spokane. Shave said at least six;
would come out of the Plum Hollow
test Monday to compete in the 1945
national event July 9-15 at Dayton,
First qualifiers are slated to tee
off at 9 a. in. Monday, Shave said,
with entries acceptable at the tee.
Schultz Rejoins Club
CINCINNATI, June 2.--(AP)--Howie
Schultz will rejoin the Dodgers when
they appear at the Polo Grounds for
a game with the New York Giants
Tuesday night, Harold Parrott, road
secretary of the Brooklyn club, an-
nounced today.

Dependable Furrier for Three Generations

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Just send themtoGREENE'S. . . Then sit back
and relax, knowing they're in the best of hands.
Our work-rooms and cold storage vaults are
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supervision of experts. If you cannot bring your
furs in, phone 23-23-1, and we wilI pick them up.

University of Michigan
have been increased and
will go into effect Novem-
ber 1. The action was
taken to help meet increas-
ing operation costs due to
generally increased price
levels, the University said.
Under the new schedule,
full program students in
the Literary College, who
are residents of Michigan,
will pay $65 per semester
instead of $60, and non-
resident students will pay
$110 instead of $100. Resi-
dent engineering students
will pay $70 per semester,
an increase of $5, while
non-resident students' tui-
tion will be $130, up $10.
Irregular fees in the Medi-
cal and Dental Schools re-
main virtually unchanged
except for post-graduate
dentistry, which is up $75
to $140 per semester for
residents and up $130 to
$210 for non-residents.
C'b a rna rno in oa,.,b'n,- o

.-.------ Clip Here And Mail ToAU.-M. Man In The Armed Forces

dent, up $10 to $140; non-
resident, up $30 to $210.
Music: resident, up $10 to
$130; non-resident, up $30
to $200. Nursing: no
change for resident stu-
dents; up $10 for non-resi-
dent making it $60 per
SENIOR BALL, an all-
campus formal dance fea-
turing Duke Ellington and
his orchestra, was given in
honor of the graduating .
seniors June 1st at the I-M
Building. All seniors and
their guests took part in
the grand march which
was one of the highlights
of the evening. Ellington's
band helped make the Ball
a special occasion by play-
ing a number of songs
selected previously by the
student body, held in con-
junction with the ticket
sale. Distribution of pock-
et - sized magazines de -
picting four years of col-
pev life in nviainal draw-

joined in paying tribute to
the war dead in a huge pa-
rade and special Memorial
Day service, the largest of
its kind ever attempted by
the city. Approximately
- 500 University students
participated in the parade.
The University marching
band took its place at the
head of the line of march.
The University was repre-
sented by 450 women who
marched as units depicting
the war effort of women on
campus. Posters, banners,
costumes, and floats repre-
sented women's participa-
tion in volunteer hospital
work, Red Cross, Surgical
Dressings, Blood Dona-
tions, War Bonds and
Stamp soliciting, U. S. 0.
services, and Bomber-,
scholarship Fund. The
Memorial Day ceremony
held at the completion of
the march, included a flag
raising ceremony, an ad-
dress, benediction, singing,
and concluded by a rifle

cises, graduating senior in
academic costume will
march in procession from.
the General Library to Hill
* **
first, out of a possible sev-
en, 51 freshmen mauled
over 17 sophomores to win
the revived Class Games
Classic. Playing shirtless
under a hot sun, the two
teams battled for over an
* * *
ABOLITION of hell Week,
group scholastic averages
over 2.4, possible employ-
ment of a house mother,
and less emphasis on limit-
ed house bills are condi-
tions campus fraternities
must agree to before re-
opening chapter houses af-
ter the war. Provisions
under which Michigan fra-
ternities will operate in the
post-war period, drawn up
by the Inter - fraternity
Alumni Conferenc eduring


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