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June 02, 1946 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-06-02

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SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1946

i I d MICHIGAN . DAILY

PAGE S EST

...........AITV AI MVK

w nVa1 ko a=. " Xl\

Wolverine

Nine Scores

Double

Major League
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Ninth-Inning Hit by Nussbatumer
Wins Second Fray for Bowman

Triumph over OSU,
lfinois Takes Net Title;
Evans Wins in Singles

6-1,

6_5

W
Brooklyn ...... 25
St. Lenis ...... 23
Cincinnati . .. .18
Chitago........18
Boston.........17
Pittsburgh .... 15
New York .... 17
Philadelphia .. 11
YESTERDAY'S

L Pet.
13 .658
14 .622
16 .529
18 .500
20 .459
18 .455
21 .447
24 .314

GB
1
5
6
7%
7% y
8
12' 2

RESULTS

Cincinnati 5, Brooklyn 4
Chicago 6, Boston 3
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, rain
New York at St. Louis, rain
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadclphia at Pittsburgh (2)
Boston at Chicago (2)
New York at St. Louis (2)
Brooklyn at Cincinnati (2).
* * *
AMERICAN LEAGUE

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

W L
32 9
27 17
21 17
22 20
18 23
15 21
17 24
10 31

Pct.
.780
.614
.553
.524
.435
.417
.415
.244

GB
6% f
91-
10la
14
14%
15
22

Wise Gives Ohio Five
Blows in First Game
By WALT KLEE
Scoring one run in the last half
of the ninth in the second game the
Michigan baseball team clinched the
second notch in the Big Ten stand-
ings by sweeping both ends of yester-
day's doubleheader with Ohio State,
6-1 and 6-5.
Bob Ntissbaumer played the role of
hero in the second game by driving
in two runs to tie the game in the
,eventh with his second triple of the
afternoon, scoring the potential
winning run a moment later and then
sending Elmer Swanson across the
plate with the winning tally in the
ninth with a single over the short-
stop's head.
Wise Is Effective
Cliff Wise scattered five hits in
the opener in winning his fifth
straight ball game. The lanky hurler
would have had a shut out save for
a disputed decision which awarded
the Buckeyes their lone tally on a
balk.
For six innings in the second game
it looked like the Wolverines were
going to drop the second half of a
twin bill as they had done to Illinois
and Minnesota earlier in the sea-
son. But the Wolverine batsmen solv-
ed the offerings of lefty Bill Schmit-
ter in the seventh to drive him from
the mound with a barrage of four
hits.
Block Starts Strong
Earl Block, who had started the
second game for the Wolverines was
breezing along after setting six men
down in order. Two hits failed to pro-
duce a tally in the third frame but
in the fourth the Buckeyes scored
four runs.
Keith Phelps, Ohio State third
sacker, led off with a single and took
second when Dick Colburn hit to the
mound, Block throwing a second too
late for a force play. Norb Ranz,
right fielder, singled to load the

bases before Ray MacDonald drove
in the first two tallies with a bounc-
ing single to right.
Don Phillips went out on an in-
field play to Wait Kell, Ranz scoring
after the putout. Bill E:kerle walked
and catcher Bob Dudley then hit a
fly to Chappuis, with MacDonald
,coring after the catch.
Score Single Run
Michigan scored a single run in
the sixth on Don Robinson's single,
an infield out, and Tom Rosema's
single to right.
Dom Tomasi started the rally with
a double to left. After Swanson had
popped out to the third baseman,
Ralph Houser came through with a
pinch single over second, moving to
second on the play at third that failed
to nab Tomasi.
Kell came through with his first
hit of the afternoon to drive in two
runs, moving to second on a play
at the plate. Nussbaumer scored Kell
with his triple and came home with
the fifth Maize and Blue run on Ro-
binson's fly to center a minute later.
Ohio State tied up the ball game
in the eighth on a walk and two mis-
plays by Kell.
Score Winning Run
The Wolverines won the game in
the ninth on Swanson's walk, an
error by Eckerle on first, Kell's single
and Nussbaumer's timely hit through
the infield.
Bill Dennally, the Ohio pitcher, in
the first game, deservad better sup-
port than his teammates gave him.
Only two of the Wolverine runs
were earned. Three errors by the
Buckeye infield contributed to 'wo
runs in the third and a like number
in the e-hth.
Robinson's three fog five in the
first game paced the nine-hit Wol-
verine attack. The first of his hits
was a sharp ball off the pitcher's
glove, the scond a perfect drag bunt
down the third baseline, and the
third a sharp liner to right.
During the first game Michigan's

BOB NUSSBAUMER - Wolverine
centerfielder who found Ohio State
pitching to his liking yesterday.
usually calm coach, Ray Fisher, came
out of the dugout twice to protest
two of Umpire Ernie Vinck's deci-
.ions at the plate. One was the balk
of Wise's, which awarded the Buck-
eyes their single tally and the other
a decision which called Robinson out
at the plate on an attempted steal.
Michigan's base runners gave an
exhibition of speed on the muddy
infield as they stole six bases in the
first game. Robinson and Jack Weis-
Senberger each pilfered a pair of bases
to lead the team in this department.

Nl (in viiren C leeI
(S0eci l to T lic >
CHICAGO, 111., June 1--Playing
a sterling brand of tennis, Michi-
gan's Jim Evans blasted his way to
a victory here today in the final
round of the Conference champion-
ship matches which saw Illinois'
aetmen capture the Big Ten crown
from a defending Wolverine squad.
Michigan teok fifth place honors.
The Illinois team, colecting six
markers in the crucial final matches,
brought their total up to 16 points
to pass Ohio State which led the field
at the end of yesterday's competition.
Northwetern Ties OSU
Northwestern's racketmen over-
came a one-point deficit to tie OSU's
total of 13 '2 points for the runner-
up position. The perenially weak.
Chicago Maroons turned in their best
Conierence performance this season
when they earned fourth place laurels
with a total of nine points.
Coach Leroy Weir's charges amass-
ed six and a half points in capturing
fifth place, thr ce of which were col-
lected by Evanv,:
Wins in Preliminary Rounds
Evans earned the right to play
in the finals by eliminating Arnold
Levenstein of Ohio State in straight
sets, 6-3, 6-3, in the quarter finals
Thursday and Charles Lindquist of
Northwestern, 6-4, 13-11, in one of
the closest matches of the semi-
finals yesterday.
Chicago's Howard Husum, Evan's
opponent in the final round, had
the nod at the start of the match
by virtue of his 6-4, 9-7 victory over
Evans in the Maroon meet earlier
this season. Evans dropped the first
set 1-6, but rallied early in. second
to even the count with a sweeping
6-2 vetory.
Trailing 3-5 in the third, Evans

turned on the pressure and took the
,ext two games topu u himself back in
,he running. This was tle turning:
point of the match for Evans' steady
game proved too much for Husum
who soon found himself at the short
end of a 9-7 score.
The number one singles division
was won by the Wildcats' Bobby Jake
who defeated Aris Franklin of OSU.
last year's champ, in short order, 6-4.
6-0. Larry Daly, also of Northwes-
tern, edged out Illinois' Benny Mig-
dow for the honors in the second di-
vision.
Illini Dominate Doubles
Buckeye Tom Mitchell downed
Ken Boyum of the Golden Gophers
in the number three singles bracket
while the Illini's Ray Von Spreckel-
son triumphed in the fourth division
at the expense of Bob Tully of Chi-
cago. Mel Randoll of Illinois won in.
the number six singles from OSU's
Bob Bowen.
In the doubles department, Jake
and Daly won top honors by defeat-
ing Ohio State's combination of
Franklin and Mitchell. Illinois col-
lected four of its points in the crucial
number two and three doubles com-
petition. Migdow and Gates out-
classed the Tully brothers of Chi-
cago in straight sets 6-4, 6-3, while
Randall and Steers won easily from
Levenstein and Boyum, 9-7, 6-0.

Nats' Homers
Whip Detroit;
Yankees Lose
By .hAw A ,sofiod
WASHINGTON, JIe 1 - Stan
Spence and Mickey Vernon lashed
out successive eighth-inning home
runs today and Washington's Sena-
tors turned back Detroit's Tigers, 5
to 3.
The teams were locked in a 2-2
struggle in the opening game of a
series with third place at stake
when Spence lifted one of Freddie
Hutchinson's pitches over the right
field wall behind Buddy Lewis'
single.
Vernon, leading hitter of the Major
Leagues, had struck out twice, but
he smashed a 430-foot drive to center
for an inside-the-park homer.
* * *
NEW YORK, June 1-/ --The St.
Louis Browns nosed out the New
York Yankees, 4-3, today to drop the
Bronxites to six and a half games
behind the League-leading Boston
Red Sox.
PR IN TING
PROGRAMS . CARDS STATIONERY
HANDBILLS, ETC.
Downtown: 308 NORTH MAIN
ATHENS PRESS

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Washington 5, Detroit 3
Philadelphia 10, Cleveland 4
St. Louis 4, New York 3
Chicago at Boston, rain

TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Washington (2)
Chicago at Boston(2)
St. Louis at New York (2)
Cleveland at Philadelphia

(2)

The line scores:
FIRST GAME
Ohio State .. 000 100 000-1
Michigan .... 002 011 02x-6
Donnally and Dudley; Wise
Swanson.

, J
9 0
and

BOB SWAIN SCORES DOUBLE
Bob Swain, former Michigan sprin-
ter running for Marquette, took both
the 100 and 220-yard dashes as Mar-
quette's track team squeezed out a
66-65 victory over Notre Dame yes-
terday at Milwaukee, Wis.

Your Furs Are Safe
at Jacobson's
Individualized Storage
Phone 2-3193 or 8507

SECOND GAME
Ohio State .. 000 400 010-5 8 1
Michigan .... 000 001 401-6 9 1
Schmitter, Borst and Dudley;
Block, Bowman and Swanson.

You'll be a
"Sensation" in a
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In school, for sports, for danc-
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DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

r

...

SUNDAY DINNER

(Continued from Page 4)
Coming Events
Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Society
initiation at 8:00 p.m., Wednesday,
June 5, in the Rackham Amphi-
theater, followed by a reception in
the Rackham Assembly Hall. Pro-
fessor William Haber will give the
address.
Association of University of Mich-
igan Scientists will meet Mon., June
3, at 8 p.m. in the Rackham Amphi-
theater. Prof. R. J. Porter will speak
on "UNESCO." The public is invited.'
"The Devil's Disciple," melodrama
by George Bernard Shaw, will be
presented by Play Production of the
Department of Speech Wednesday
through Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Tickets
will be placed on sale tomorrow at
10 a.m. in the "theatre box office,
which will be open from 10-5 Mon-
day and Tuesday and from 10-8:30
the balance of the week. A special
rate for students will be given on
Wednesday and Thursday evenings.
Modern Russia, the second in a
series of area studies, sponsored by
the Veterans International Student
Exchange Committee and the Rus-
sian Circle, will be presented at 7:30
p.m., Monday in Kellogg Auditorium.
A Russian film "A Day in Russia"
narrated by Quentin Reynolds will
be shown. Dr. Kiss, Prof. Shepard
and Prof. Lobanov will give short
talks dealing with Russia. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
An Evening of Bridge is featured
at the International Center every
Monday at 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by
ANCUM, this activity is for anyone
interested.
Sophomore Cabaret: There will be
an important meeting of the chair-
men and assistants of the following
committees Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in
the A B C Room of the Michigan
League: Floor Show, Assistant Direc-
tor, Dance, Script, Music, Singing,
Make-Up, Costumes, and Stage com-
mittees.
Veterans' Wives' Club will meet
at 7:30 p.m., Monday, June 3, in the

Michigan League. There will be elec-
tion of officers for next term, and
a social hour. All wives of student
veterans are cordially invited.
Churches
First Presbyterian Church:
10:45 a.m.: Morning Worship Ser-
vice. Sermon by Dr. Lemon, "Mature
Living."
6:00 p.m.: Westminster Guild
Supper Hour. Mr. Van Pernis will
address the group on "The Christian
View of Marriage."
First Congregational Church, Rev.
Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
10:45 a.m.: Public Worship. Dr.
Parr will preach on "Turning Evil
Into Good."
5:00 p.m.: Congregational - Dis-
ciples Student Guild cost supper and
meeting at Riveride Park.
Men 'ria IChristian Churclt is-
ripdes of Christ)
Morning Worship 10:50, Mr. F. 1a.
Zendt will deliver the morning mes-
sage.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild
will meet at the Guild Hoise- (438
Maynard) at 5:00 p.m. today and
will go together to Riverside park for
an evening supper, recreation, sing-
ing and worship.
The Ann Arbor Society of' Friends
(Quakers) will meet for worship at
the home of Prof. Arthur Dunham,
1911 Austin Ave., at 5:00 today. At
6:30 a potluck picnic. At 7:30 talks
by Alphonse and Florene Miller of
the Foreign Service Section, Amer-
ican Friends Service Committee.
Friends and friends of Friends are
invited.
Grace Bible Church, State and
Huron Streets. Harold J. DeVries.
Pastor.
10:00 a.m. Bible School. Uni-
versity Class.
11:00 a.m.: "The Holy Spirit and
The Word."
12:45 p.m.: "Your Radio Choir."
6:30 pi.: Youth Hour.
7:30 p m.: Messagefrom the
Prophecy of Daniel.
7:30 p.m.: Wednesday. Bible study
and prayer.

First Church ef Christ, Scientist,
109 S. Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Ancient and Modern Nec-
romancy, Alias Mesmerism and Hyp-
notism Denounced." Sunday School
at 11:45.
A special. reading room is main-
tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Bldg., Washington at Fourth
where the Bible, also the Christian
Science textbook,"Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures," and
other writings by Mary Baker Eddy
may be read, borrowed or purchased.
Open daily except Sundays and holi-
days from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, has its Sunday service
at 11:00 a.m. This Sunday the Rev.
Alfred Scheips, on the occasion of
Parents' Day, will preach on the
subject, "God Setteth the Solitary in
Families."
aasf w e:, Ft, I utheran Student
Club, will hv:e its regular supper
meeting Sunday at 5:15 at the Stu-
dent Center.
s

HALF GRAPEFRUIT

FRUIT COCKTAIL

CHICKEN SUPREME SOUP
VARIETY OF CELERY, OLIVES, AND PICKLES
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BROILED LAKE HURON TROUT with tartar sauce $1.50
GRILLED TENDERLOIN STEAK
with french fried onions .................. 2.25
GRILLED PORTERHOUSE STEAK
with french fried onions ................2.00
GRILLED SIRLOIN STEAK with french fried onions 1.85
BROILED LAMB CROPs ............ . ..........1.50
BAKED VIRGINIA HAM with candied yams...... 1.50
ROAST YOUNG CHICKEN with sage dressing
and giblet gravy ...................1.50
SOUTHERN FRIED CHICKEN. . ........... 1.50
Head Lettuce Salad with Thousand Island Dressing
Fresh Frozen Vegetables: Corn, Green Peas, Lima Beans
French fried potatoes, mashed, candied yans

Homnemade Apple Pie
Ice Cream

Lemon Meringue Pie
Cake

LADIES' and MEN'S
WHITE
TENNIS OXFORDS

YELLOW CAB
BAGGAGE and
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Authorized Railway Transfer
Phone 4244

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To BE SERVED IN THE DINING ROOM
OR. To BE DELIVERED

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834 GREENE STREET

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