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August 16, 1940 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1940-08-16

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AUGUST 16, 1940


Tigers Sparked by Newsom
To Win Over St. Louis, 5-2;
Cleveland Beats Chicago, 5-4

German Raider Forced Down in Air War over British Isles

Detr'oit Ace Allows Six Hits
As Greenberg Homers
DETROIT, Aug. 15.-()-The De-
troit Tigers, with Louis (Buck) New-
som contributing six-hit pitching
and a double in the sixth inning that
put his teammates in the lead, beat
the St. Louis Browns 5 to 2 today.
It was Newsom's day, his first
good one since he broke his right
thumb in Boston about a month ago.
He struck out nine and walked four.
The Tigers touched southpaw
Howard Mills for eight hits, includ-
ing Hank Greenberg's 24th homer
and George Tibbetts' third.
Buck Newsom Doubles
The score was tied at 2-all when
Newsom's double brought in Teb-
betts, who had walked. The Tigers
added two more in the seventh, when
Mills passed Charley Gehringer and
Greenberg homered.
St. Louis tallied in the first, when
Rip Radcliff doubled and scored on
a single by Walter Judnich.
The Tigers tied the score in the
second on Tebbetts' homer, but the'
Brownies went ahead again in the
fifth, scoring on Bob Swift's double,
Mills' bunt single and Joe Grace's
Detroit evened the, count in the
same inning. Dick Bartell walked,
stole second and third and scored
on Rudy York's single.
Better Baseball Shown
The better brand of baseball both
teams played contrasted sharply
with the ragged performance in
which Detroit beat St. Louis Wednes-
day in the opener of the two-game
Today's triumph was Newsom's
15th of the season and the begin-
ning, he predicted, of a new win-
ning streak.
"Of course it ain't much of a
streak now, but it will grow, and who
can tell but that I may go on and
shoot that American League record
of 16 straight right to pieces," New-
som said. "You know they still call
it a streak if I spread it over two
"The old thumb has stopped act-
ing up," the pitcher added. "It'll
be all right from now on."
Indians Retain Hold
On League Lead Post
CLEVELAND, Aug. 15.-(P)-The
league - leading Indians pounded
southpaw Thornton Lee for 15 hits,
including five doubles, today but
failed to connect in the pinches and
barely nosed out Chicago, 5 to 4.
Cleveland scored the winning run
in the eighth when Roy Weatherly
singled, went to second as Taft
Wright fumbled the ball, and scored
on Lou Boudreau's two-base smash.
Johnny Allen relieved Al Milnar
with the score tied in the seventh
inning and received credit for the
victory, his seventh against four de-
feats. The setback was Lee's ninth
against a like number of triumphs.
It was the fourth straight deci-
sion for the Indians and enabled
them to sweep the two-game Sox
series and hold their margin of two
games over Detroit. They now play
the Browns four games before en-
trainixng on their final Eastern tour.

In The Majors

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

W -L
68 44
66 46
59 52
56 52
55 52
49 61
46 68
42 66


Eye-Witness Deseribes Never-
Ending Flow of Nazi Bombers
By H. TAYLOR HENRS air crossed the coast within a 15
(By The Associated Press) mile radius of this port.
ON THE SOUTHEASTERN ENG- I saw them come, and I saw thi
LISH COAST (Dover). Aug. 15.- guns and planes of England rip and
Massed death, at least 500 big Ger- blaze one after another to pieces
man bombers accompanied by hun- But there were so many of them!
dreds on hundreds of fighter planes, I saw six crash in flames, but the
hurtled high across these chalk others kept on coming. At first they
cliffs of England and into the heart were in waves of 30 each, then they
of the Kingdom late today. stepped up to 54 in each flight-
The gigantic armada of the upper three squadrons of Dornier bomber
_-- ---in each formation. In less thai
ments and Occupational Information three minutes I counted more than
has received notice of the following 100 bombers.
Civil Service Examinations. Last date The spent fragments of shells an
for filing application is noted in each shrapnel showered like hailstone
case: all around the balcony of the hotE
MICHIGAN CIVIL SERVICE fa sat ich I sa ethe raid as fro
Typist Clerk, salary range $80 to
$100 per month, August 28, 1940. The thunder of motors from afa
Stenographer Clerk, salary range on both sides of me made it clea
$80 to $100 per month, August 28, that great numbers of Germal
1940. planes still were roaring across th
Civil Service Test Checker, salary coasts elsewhere.
range $.50 per hour, August 21, 1540. Then, this afternoon, I had m
Complete announcement filed at field-glasses trained on a Messer
the University Bureau of Appoint- schmitt fighter when an anti-air
ments and Occupational Information, craft shell struck the plane fairl
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12 amidships.
and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appointments Itbounded a hundred feet an
and Occupational Information broke in two, the parts falling, flam"
________________________ ing, into the water. They sent upf

Thursday's Results:
Detroit 5, St. Louis 2
Cleveland 5, Chicago 4
Boston 11, New York 1
Washington 9-5, Phil'delphia 4-6
Friday's Games:
Chicago at Detroit
St. Louis at Cleveland
New York at Philadelphia
Washington at Boston

Cabled from London to New York while a great new air battle raged over Britain, this picture shows a
fallen Dornier bomber, according to the British censor-approved caption. The man at the left looking into
the cabin is Robert E. Bunnelle, Associated Press writer, who cabled an eye witness account of one of the

Brooklyn ....
New York ........
Pittsburgh .......
Chicago .........
St. Louis .........
Boston ..........
Philadelphia .....

67 38
63 44
54 49
53 51
55 55
51 52
42 64
35 67




Thursday's Results:
Boston 12, New York 1
Philadelphia 4, Brooklyn 2
Chicago 1, Cincinnati 0
Only Games Scheduled
Friday's Games:
Cincinnati at Chicago
Pittsburgh at St. Louis (2)
Philadelphia at New York (N)
Boston at Brooklyn (N)
(Continued from Page 1)
fighting against a great all-out in-
vasion of English skies-five days
of it hand-running-which long has
been expected to precede an attempt
at invasion of these shores.
Nineteen British planes were lost
Authorities disclosed that a new
"plane trap" was at work, although
its details were kept secret. In this
trap,da bighGerman bomber was de-
clared caught and smashed, its occu-
pants dying in the crash.
There was no minimizing of the
fear that an invasion of troops was
near at hand-householders and
fishermen along the coast silently
pulled in and hid their little boats
lest they fall into other, and not
English hands. But the people kept
calm and waited.
The German parachutist scare
that had arisen earlier with thej
finding of German parachutes was
denounced authoritatively as a "very
clumsy hoax." Informed sources also
said that documents pertaining to
operations that orders had been
dropped in England, but that they
too were nothing more than a "clum-
sy effort" to undermine morale.

All notices for the Daily Official
Bulletin are to be sent to the Office
of the Summer Session before 3:30
P. M. of the day preceding its pub-.
lication except on Saturday, when
the notices should be submitted be-
fore 11:30 A. M.
The final examination schedule
as published in the complete an-
nouncement is incorrect. Below is the
correct schedule.
Hour of
Recitation 8 9 10 11
Time of Thurs. Fri. Thurs. Fri.
Examination 8-10 8-10 2-4 2-4
Hour of All other
Recitation 1 2 3 hours
Time of Thurs. Thurs. Fri. Fri.
Examination 4-6 10-12 10-12 4-6
Attention Hopwood Contestants:
Manuscripts submitted in the sum-
mer Contest should be called for at
the Hopwood Room. The room will
be open from nine to twelve and
from two to five p.m.
R. W. Cowden
The Automobile Regulation will be
be lifted for all students August 16
at 12 noon.
Office of the Dean of Students
The Intramural Sports Building
will be closed August 16,at 6 p.m. All
lockers must be renewed for the com-
ing year on or before that date.
Internal Combusion Engine In-
stitute Lectures, "Lubricants," by Mr.
E. W. Upham, Chrysler Corporation;
and "Producer-Gas Applied to Ve-
hicles," by Mr. R. T. Mees, Cater-
pillar Tractor Company, will be given
at 9 a.m. Saturday, August 17, in

the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Speech Students: A list of graduate
Speech courses to be offered at Ann
Arbor on Saturday throughout the
ensuing academic year is available
at the Speech office, 3211 Angell
Recordings of the University Men's
Glee Club were made at the Spring
Concert in Hill Auditorium and cop-
ies are still available. One record
contains the following songs: "Tis of
Michigan," "I Want To Go Back
To Michigan," "When Night Falls,"
"Goddess of the Inland Seas," and
"In College Days." The second rec-
ord contains "Laudes Atqua Car-
mina," "Drink, Drink," "The Yel-
low and the Blue," "Nottingham
Hunt," and "Holy Mountain."
These records are available at the
University Broadcasting Service, at
Morris Hall, corner of Jefferson
and State Street. The records sell
for one dollar each.
Library Service After Summer Ses-
sion: In the intereum between the
close of the summer session and the
opening of the fall session the Gen-
eral Library will be closed evenings,
but service will be maintained in the
Main Reading Room, the Periodical
Reading Room, the Medical Reading
Room, and the Circulation Depart-
ment from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., with the
exception of the period from August
26 to September 2, when the building
is closed completely while extensive
repairs are in progress. Graduate
Reading Rooms and Study Halls both
within and outside of the main build-

ing will be closed until the opening
of the fall semester. All departmental
and collegiate libraries, with the ex-
ception of the Transportation Lib-
rary, are also closed during this in-
Wm. W. Bishop
All persons registered with the Un-
iversity Bureau of Appointments for
a teaching or business position are
requested to leave a forwarding ad-
dress at the Bureau before leaving
Ann Arbor.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information
201 Mason Hall
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice that the Dela-
ware Personnel Advisory Board offers
the following Civil Service Examina-
tions. Some are open to non-resi-
dents. Closing dates for filing appli-
cations is August 21, 1940.
Director of Child Welfare, salary
range $250 to $333.33.
Supervisor of Case Workers, salary
range $200 to $250.
Junior Supervisor of Case Workers,
salary range $175 to $250.
Senior Case Worker, salary range
$150 to $175.
Junior Case Worker, salary range
$125 to $150.
Student Worker in Training, salary
range none.
Senior Clerk Stenographer, salary
range $80 to $125.
Junior Clerk Stenographer, salary
range $65 to $80.
Junior Accounting Clerk, salary
range $110 to $130.
Supervisor (Case Work Consul-
tant), salary range $166.66 to $225.
Senior Field Worker, salary range
$115 to $135.
Junior Field Worker, salary range
$90 to $115.
Senior Clerk Stenographer, salary
range $75 to $100.
Junior Clerk Stenographer, salary
range $65 to $80.
Appeals Referee, salary range $500
per yr. plus $12.50 per diem.
Telephone Operator, salary range
$90 to $110.
Senior Clerk Stengrapher, ' salary
range $110 to $130.
Junior Clerk, Stenographer, salary
range $85 to $105.
Junior Clerk. Typist, salary range
$80 to $100.
Complete announcement on file at
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appointment
and Occupational Information
The University Bureau of Appoint-

Pi. Reward. Call 9815.
WANTED-Middle-aged woman de-
sires ride to West Coast or part
way. This week-end. Call 2-2591.
Mrs. Guess.
LAUNDTAY-2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price.-
907 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
Shirts ..................... .14
Undershirts .............. . . .04
Shorts ..................... .04
Pajama Suits .............. .10
Socks, pair ................. .03
Handkerchiefs ..............02
Bath Towels ............... .03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Silks,
wools are our specialty.
condition. Reasonable. Call 9314.
TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., Phone 5689.
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
HOUSE for rent or for sale. Two-car
garage. Centrally located. Call
7537 (owner).
FOR RENT-Student rooms and
apartments for fall or next sum-
mer school. Phone 8544, 422 E.
AVAILABLE for five faculty or grad-
uate men-five spacious rooms,
private bath, in beautiful Ives
Woods home, on bus service. Call
9710. Mrs. Helen B. Allen.
Au Revoir
Summer Students!
S aseola Ba bers
Iiberty off State
Formerly Esquire Barbers



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I engagements
A reception at the International
Center for 75 guests has been plan-
ned to follow the wedding in the
League Chapel of Dr. Hazel Lin, of
Peking, China, to Dr. Utah Tsao.
Dr. Lin was a Barbour Scholar at
the University in the year 1937-1938,
and Dr. Tsao, son of H. C. Tsao,
president of the Tatung University
in Shanghai, China, received his de-
gree of doctor of science in chemical
engineering here last March. The
bride-elect is at present on the facul-
ty of the Peiping Union Medical Col-
lege in Peking.
The engagement of the couple was
announced two years ago at Lane
Hall. Two brothers of the bridegroom
Eugene ,grad, and Uho, grad, are on
the campus at the present time.

750 KC - CBS 920 KC.- NBC Red 1240 KC- NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Friday Afternoon
12:00 The Goldbergs The Old Dean News Ace Never Forget
12:15 Life Beautiful Julia Blake Between Bookends Organ
12:30 Rgt. to Happin's Bradcast At Home In World News Ace
12:45 Road Of Life Man on the Street Fan on the Street Tiny Hill Orch.
1:00 Dr. Malone Light of the World Your Voice & You Bradford's Orch.
1:15 Joyce Jordan Grimm's Daughter " Farm Hands
1:30 Fletcher Wiley Valiant Lady Concert Orch1estra Garden Club
1:45 My Son And I Betty Crocker " Songs
2:00 Society Girl Mary Marlin Orphans of Divorce Marriage License
2:15 News Ma Perkins Honeymoon Hill McFarland Orch.
2:30 Linda's Ist Love Pepper Young John's Other Wife Turf Club
2:45 Editor's D'ghter Vic and Sade Just Plain Bill To Be Announced
3:00 W'man 'o C'rage Chicago at Detroit Backstage Wife News Ace
3:15 Mrs. Page" Stella Dallas Mary Rakestraw
3:30 Songs " Lorenzo Jones Jamboree
3:45 Alice Blair " Widder Brown ",
4:00 Kathleen Norris " Girl Alone "o
4:15 Beyond Valleys " Malcolm Claire "f
4:30 Meet Miss Julia " Irene Wicker Miss Trent
4:45 "Scatter" Baines Tropical Moods Tea Dance Tunes
5:00 News-Musical Spotlight Show World News-Melody
5:15 Hollywood To Be Announced Turf Club
5:30 News-Review Tnree Cheers Day In Review Baseball Scores
5:45 World Today Lowell Thomas Bud Shaver Orian Melodies
Friday Evening
.6:00 Stevenson News Sport Review Bourbonnois Orch. Rollin' Home
6:15 Inside of Sports C. C. Bradner The Factfinder
6:30 Al Pearce's Gang Bill Elliott Lone Ranger Sports
6:45 " Sports Parade " Sports' Cowboy
7:00 Repub. Speaker Cities Service Hour Strictly Business Val Clare-News
7:15 Musical"" Carson Robison
7:30 Choose Up Sides " Death Valley Days Senator Ludington
7:45 Feature; News" " Sinfonietta
8:00 Johnny Presents Waltz Time Harry Kogan Orch. Organ
8:15 ort) a o
8:30 Grand Central What's My Name? News Theatre Quiz
8:45 "t Waltz Time
9:00 Public Affairs Don Ameche - Harry Heilmann Mormon Chorus
9:15 " " Silhouettes Chamber Music
9:30 News of the War Quiz Kids The Ink Spots Newsreel
9:45 Quartet Fred Waring Dondido Batelho"
10:00 Amos 'n Andy NBC Dance Music Ray Gram Swing Club Reporter
10:15 Lanny Ross News News Ace World Affairs
10:30 L. Clinton Orch. Dance Music Dance Music Authors and Books
10:45 """ Dance Orchestra
11:00 Jack King News Music You Want Club Reporter
11:15 Henry Busse " Bob Chester Orch.
11:30 Music Masterwrk. Eastwood Orch. " Ray Noble Orch.
11:45 Jan Garber Orch " Cecil Golly Orch. "
12:00 Bobby Day Orch Westwood Orch. Dancing Party McLean's Orch.



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