100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 15, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-15

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

T E MC H IGA N DILY TUESDAY, AUG. 15,

igers Divide
Doubleheader
With Indians
hioolboy Rowe Is Victor
rN Nightcap To Break
ream's Losing Streak
iicago Cubs End
Cardinal's March
ETROIT, Aug. 14.-(P)-A dili-
Schoolboy Rowe rescued the De-
t Tigers from their first losing
ak in more than a month today
hurling a 10 to 3 victory over the
reland Indians in the second game
t doubleheader; after the visitors
;ched the opener, 8 to 4, in ten
ngs.
>ss of the first game stretched
-oit's streak of defeats to three
row after two successive batter-
from the St. Louis Browns, but
Schoolboy, industriously trying
ome back to his old. greatness,
tered Oscar Vitt's Braves in the
tcap.
:we, helped ably by the rookie
hm boys, Barney McCosky and
ny McCoy, allowed nine hits but
aed seven straight scoreless in-
:s and walked only one man. The
ans got a run in the first and
a blanked until the ninth.
cCoy, with Rowe on base from a
, homered into the upper right
t pavilion in the third inning.
eleving Johnny Allen in the
th, Al Milnar saved the first game
Cleveland.,He held the Tigers
while the Indians trumped over
runs in the tenth capped by
Keltner's homer with one on.
Trosky hit his 15th homer of the
with one on in the Cleveland
th.
?nch Sets Back Cards
r'. LOUIS, Aug. 14.-(P)-Left-
led Larry French abruptly halt-
at least temporarily-the St.
s Cardinals' upward march to-
I the league leading Cincinnati
s tqday, holding them to four hits
he Chicago Cubs won the first of
o-game series, 4 to 0.
an Hack's two bagger in the
th drove in two runs and . Bill
olson's home run in the fifth ac-
ted for another. The first run,
he third, came on Joe Medwick's
r.
ite Sox Take Browns
IICAGO, Aug. 14. -(')- The
ago White Sox made their home
it under lights tonight an artistic
ell as financial success with a 5
victory over the St. Louis Browns,
ing back into third place behind-
three-hit pitching, of Johnny
ley. .
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
WANTED - TYPING
ING-Mlss L. M. Heywood, 414
aynard St. Phone 5689. 32
GA STEIN-Experienced typist
:d notary public, excellent work.
BOakland, phone 6327. 3
ERIENCED typing, stenographic
vice. Phone 7181 or evening 9609.
2

Coaches O1 Collegiate All-Star Team

.A
- -
:+{
S}
...
LOOKING FROM TIHE SALVAGE SHIP Falcon can be seen the six
pontoons that came to the top when the submarine Squalus was lifted
CAPT. A. G. PERSON (right), pilot, and Capt. George King (left), off the bed of the ocean 80 feet, off Portsmouth, N.H. Many air lines
co-pilot, were two of the 14 persons who died when a Pan American from the Falcon pumped air into the pontoons. The Wandank, in
plane crashed into a dock crane in Rio De Janeiro harbor. background, is slowly towing the Squalus and Falcon to shallower waters.
55
E'
- ~PROF. JAMES HARVEY ROG.
ERS. (above) of Yale University
one of the country's ~ottadn
. . authorities on monetary affaIrs
was one of the passengers kille(
when a Pan American Airway
A PAN AMERICAN AIRWAYS plane of the above type-an S-43 Sikorsky amphibian-crashed in the Rio plane crashed in Rio De Janeiri
De Janeir o hairbor, killing 14 of 16 persons aboard. The plane struck a dock crane. harbor.

To these college football coaches falls the task of whipping into a
smooth-working team a squad of All-Star Collegiate players who will
meet the New York Giants in Chicago, Aug. 30. Left to right: Harry
Stuhldreher, Wisconsin; Carl Snavely, Cornell; Elmer Layden, Notre
Dame, head coach; and Slip Madigan, St. Mary's.
Summer Sports Program
D raws lOutstandTalent

Approximately 575 Men
Participated In Events
RecentlyCompleted
Approximately 575 men participat-
ed in the formal athletic program
sponsored this summer by the Intra-
mural department, it was estimated
yesterday by Randolph W. Webster,
director of the program.
"Competition in several of the tour-
naments was the best we have ever
had," Mr. Webster said, "and there
seemed to be an increased enthusi-
asm for most of the sports. We had
especially successful baseball, golf
and tennis programs."
More than 270 took part at some
time or another in the baseball com-
petition. Three league of six teams
each were organized, and a "little
world's series" was played off Aug. 3,
with the Tigers, champions of the
National League conquering both the
Profs of the American League and
the Physical Eds of the International
League, to take the campus cham-
pionship.
The Tigers had seven victories and
one defeat in their league, the lone
loss coming as a result of a forfeit
after the title had been clinched. This
forfeit enabled the team to take part
in the play-offs before disbanding
at the end of the six-week term. The
Physical Eds and Tappan Reds tied
for the leadership of the Interna-
tional League with seven wins and
two losses, but the Reds lost out in
a play-off, 7-4. The Profs led the
Faculty team by the games in the
American League.
Several teams were organized by
managers, while others were formed
from independent players who signed
up to take part in the general com-
petition.
A field of 72 participated in the
tennis singles tourney, which was won
last Wednesday by John Kidwell,
Varsity star. Kidwell downed Wil-
lard Klunzinger, former Michigan
State College ace, in the finals, to
climax a competition that included
some outstanding tennis in all brack-
ets. Klunzinger, Ann Arbor open
champion, downed last year's titleist,
J. F. Thomson in the semi-finals,
InC The Majors
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Summer Winners
Badminton Singles-C. M. Pelto
(runner-up, Giffen).
Badminton Doubles-Xoomsai-In-
dradat (Giffen-Slepian).
Baseball: American-Profs( Fac-
ulty. National-Tigers (Eski-
mos). International-Phys. Eds.
('Tappan Reds).
Golf: Champoinship-R. B. Payne
(Dave Ladd).
First Flight-J. H. Waldner
(Lester Serier).
IIandball Singles-Se y m o u r
Mark (V. Sprague).
Doubles--S. Mark-M. Mark.
Horseshoes Singles-M. Maurer
(D. Stall).
Doubles-T. M. Evans-D. Stall
Wax-Golding).
Squash Singles-Joseph Yager
(McHugh).
Swimming-Don T r e a d w e 11
(Wm. Tull).
Tennis Singles-J. R. Kidwell
(Klunzinger).
Tennis Doubles-W. R. Klunzing-
er-R. Van Nordstrand (Bour-
quin-Porter).
Table Tennis Singles-R o b e r t
Weisman (G. Key).

NG-Experienced. Miss
S. 5th Avenue. Phone

Allen,
2-2935
24

ED TYPING and
Thomas Curtis,
lone 2-3646.

mime-
537 S.
25

LAUNDRIES
AUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 1
WANTED
ANTED - Ride: to New York or,
vicinity-leave Aug. 16th, after-
noon. Call Joe, 2-2372. 86
rANTED-Transportation for 2 to
Harrisburg (or Pittsburgh), Penn.
A. E. Ebersole. Ph. 6436. 87
rANTED-Four passengers to Buf-
falo, leaving Aug. 19 '37 Dodge. Call
Doug Jeffrey, 2-3125. 88
ANTED-Passengers to sharedriv-
ing to West Coast, leave end of
week. Call Miss MacDuff, 2-3246
or 2-2604. 81
ANTED - Passengers wanted to
Colorado, leaving Aug. 19th, return
Sept. 3-15th. Call Low, 2-3759 be-
fore 6:00 p.m. 80
TANT Passengers to California, leav-
ing Aug. 19. Will return Sept. 20.
Call 6292, Mr. Hoblit. 83
rANTED-Passenger to share gas to
Texas in new car with student. Call
8754 evenings or write Box 65 Mich.
Daily. 65
LOST

while Kidwell won from Leo Alilunas,
6-3, 6-3.
Klunzinger paired with Richard
Van Nordstrand to win the doubles
title, for which 42 men competed.
Klunzinger and Van Nordstrand, who
went a long way in the city doubles
tourney, won from Jim- Borquin and
Jim Porter in a hard-fought match,
6-8, 6-4, 6-3, 1-6'6-2.
Third most popular tournament
was the golf competitoin which was
won by Dick Payne of Norfolk, Va.,
former Virginia State Amateur title-
ist. Play in this tourney was far
above ordinary, and several top-flight
players went into the closing rounds.
Payne took the championship by
shooting a one-over-par 73 at Dave
Ladd, runner-up.
In the first-flight tourney, Jack
Waldner, sophomore engineer, won
the title from Lester Serier, 4-2, in
a match that saw Serier's putting in
general cost him the match. Waldner
had an 85. A field of 32, consisting
of men eliminated from the champ-
ionship round, competed.
Seymour Mark won the handball
tournament from Vernon Sprague,
21-17, after the original field of 20
in the opening round had been nar-
with his brother Martin to take the
doubles charmpionship. Six entered
this tourney.
In the horseshoes Maurice Maurer
conquered Dallas Stall in the finals
after both players had won their way
through some difficult three-set
matches. Thirteen men entered this
tourney. Stall later teamed with Tom
Evans to take the doubles title from
Ken Wax and Dave Goldring, in a
tournament in which 10 took part.
Claus Pelto, city novice tennis
champion, took the badminton cham-
pionship by downing Irwin Giff en
in the finals. Tooi Xoomsai and
Bohn Indradat won the doubles title
from Griff en and Bob Slepian, 15-7,
18-17.
Don Treadwell won the swimming
competitions, with Bill Tull placing
second, and Joe Yager downed Chuck
McHugh for the squash title. Robert
Weisman took a hard-fought match

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

W.
73
66
58
... 56
... 56
48
37
31

L4
33
38
50
49
52
60
70
73.

Pct.
.689
.635
.537
.533
.519
.444
.346
.298

TiWENTY-TWO PERSONS were killed and more than 100 were injured near Carlin, Nev., in the wreck of a speeding Southern Pacific streamlined
train, derailed as it sped over a small bridge. A coroners jury and railro ad officials said the tragedy had been caused, deliberately. Thirteen cars
of the 17-car train were derailed. Some of the wreckage is shown here, with one of the cars upended.
.,(Oa'': }f: .r' }::? {{... r: ^ }. , r "s
xIN
SM. r.
4 c'
;{r: : :'" 'ir:i;.y r k"i ;"? ;.: 3y"
ti' . : {'+: } .to " ..,'""}r.; °
6 t"
rr

Yesterday's Results
Detroit 4, 10; Cleveland 8, 3
Chicago 5; St. Louis 2
Games Today
Cleveland at Detroit
Washington at New York
Boston at Philadelphia (night)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

r~W. L.
Cincinnati.......... 67 38
St. Louis.............58. 44
Chicago%..............59 49
New York......... ...53 50
Brooklyn...... .......51 52

Pct.
.638
.569
.546
.515
.495

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan