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July 07, 1940 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-07

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SUNDAY, JULY 7, 1940,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TARF.H

8~N1)AY, JULY '7,~ 194#~ PAGE THREW

Intramural Softball, Swimming Contests Begin

Tomorrow

00

Four Games
To Be Played
In Ferry Field
American, National League
Winners Are Scheduled
To Play_'World Series'
By A. P. BLAU STEIN
Sixteen teams, comprising the Uni-
versity's Intramural American and
National softball leagues, will open
their 1940 summer season at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in South Ferry Field.
Four games are scheduled for each
day during the season. Teams in
the American circuit will play on
Mondays and Wednesdays and the
National League squads will battle it
out on Tuesdays and Thursdays. A
"world series" will be held at the
end of the University Summer Ses-
sion between the league leaders to
determine the campus champion.
Last year the Tigers in the Na-
tional League won a round robin
series from the American League
champs, the Profs, and the Phys Eds
in the International Circuit.
Tomorrow's contests will see the
Terrace Club, managed by Henry
Folmes, face the Curriculum Work-
shop under J. H. Bosch; the Physics
squad, headed by W. Morris, meet L.
Saltis and the Buckeyes; F. Bren-
ner's Chemistry team vs. W. Kaler's
Super Dupers; and a fourth game
between the League Lugs and the
Reds managed by R. Freitag and H.
Cunningham respectively.,
National League Games
In the National League games
Tuesday the Tigers and Wolverines
will battle it out under Russ Waters
and A. Michelson; the Faculty under
Karl Litzenberg will meet the Blit-
zers under Ivan Parker; E. Lancas-
ter's Trojans will face H. Dunn's
Ten Old Men; and A. Campbell's
Eskimos will battle it out with the
Legal Eagles headed by George Bis-
bee.
Wednesday the games are as fol-
lows: Terrace Club vs. Physics; Cur-
riculum Workshop vs. Buckeyes;
Chemistry vs. League Lugs and Super
Dupers vs. Reds.
On the last baseball day this week
the Tigers will play the Faculty, the
Wolverines will meet the Blitzers, the
Trojans will face the Eskimos and the
Ten Old Men will compete with the
Legal Eagles.
The remainder of the American
League schedule is as follows:
Monday, July 15: Terrace Club vs.
Buckeyes, Curriculum Workshop vs.
Physics, Super Dupers vs. League
Lugs and Chemistry vs. Lugs. Wed-
nesday, July 17: Terrace Club vs.
Chemistry, Curriculum Workshop vs.
League Lugs, Physics vs. Super Du-
pers and Buckeyes vs. Reds.
Schedule Continues
Monday, July 22: Terrace Club vs.
Super Dupers, Curriculum Workshop
vs. Chemistry, Buckeyes vs. League
Lugs and Physics vs. Reds. Wednes-
day, July 24: Terrace Club vs. League
Lugs, Curriculum Workshop vs. Reds,
Physics vs. Chemistry and Buckeyes
vs. Super Dupers. Monday, July 29:
Terrace Club vs. Reds, Curriculum
Workshop vs. Super Dupers, Physics
vs. League Lugs and Buckeyes vs.
Chemistry.
In the National League on Tues-
day, July 16 games will be held be-
tween the Tigers and Blitzers, Wol-
verines and Ten Old Men, Faculty
and Eskimos and Trojans and Legal
Eagles. The Tigers will meet the
Trojans, the Wolverines will face ther
Eskimos, the Faculty will play the
Ten Old Men and the Blitzers will
battle the Legal Eagles on Thursday,
July 18.
Tuesday, July 23, will see contests

between the Tigers and Ten Old
Men, Wolverines and Trojans, Fac-
ulty and Legal Eagles and Blitzers
and Eskimos. On Thursday of that
same week the games are: Tigers vs.
Eskimos, Wolverines vs. Legal Eagles,
Faculty vs. Trojans and Blitzers vs.
Ten Old Men.
The Tigers and Legal Eagles, the
Wolverines and Faculty, the Blitzers
and Trojans and the Ten Old Men
and Eskimos will meet on the final
day of the 'regular season, Tuesday,
July 30.
Tigers To Play Colts
GRAND RAPIDS, July 6. -(P)-
The Detroit Tigers will play an exhi-
bition game at Bigelow Field Tues-
day afternoon with the Grand Rap-
ids Colts team of the Michigan State
League.

Barker, Michigan Swimmer,
Makes All-American Team

University Free-Style Star
Won National Collegiate
50-Yard Race Last Year
By DAVID ZEITLIN
Charley Barker, the durable Michi-
gan free-styler swimmer with the
most powerful leg kick in American
swimming, was named to the 1940
All-America team yesterday.
Barker was the only Wolverine to
gain a place on the squad. Selections,
however, were based on perform-
ances of the 1939 season, the year
the junior engineer won the National
Collegiate 50-yard free-style cham-
pionship and tied for the 100-yard
crown.
The Michigan star lost both of his
collegiate titles in the 1940 season,
one of them to Gus Sharemet, his
sophomore teammate. However, his
steady brilliance played a signifi-
cant part in the success of the Mich-
igan squad, which last year won the
Big Ten, National Collegiate and Na-
tional AAU team championships, an
unprecedented feat in all the annals
of the sport.
In the Big Ten meet Barker won
the fifty yard title, and was second
to Sharemet in the century. In the
collegiate battle, he was third in the
fifty, and was ,the victim of an un-
fortunate qualifying system in the
100-yard race as he won his heat in
53 seconds flat, just one tenth of a
second slower than the time he
turned in while tying for the cham-
pionship in 1939, and later found
himself not even in the final.
And Barker's greatest roles were
the brilliant legs he turned in as a
member of Michigan's unbeaten 400-
yard free-style relay team. It was
this relay quartet that churned to
triumphs in the Big Ten, Collegiate,
and AAU meets, contributing what
amounted to the margin of triumph
in each of the latter. Barker's bril-

Alt-American

25-Yard Race I
Is First Event
In Competition
All Contests Will Be Held
Mondays, Wednesdays ;
Winners To Get Ribbons
Michigan's Summer Session swim
competition will get under way at
4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Intramural
pool of the Sports Building with the
running off of the 25-yard free style
race.
The event, the first in a series of 10
which will be held at 4:30 p.m. every
Monday and Wednesday until the
last week of school, is open to all
students. Entrants may practice at
the pool from 10:30 a.m. to noon and
from 3 to 6 p.m. daily except Sun-a
days and holidays.
Points Given
Points will be given to all students
who place fifth or better in each
event with the two students gaining
the largest total receiving official
Intramural ribbons as the All-round
Champion and runner up. The win-
ner of each event will get 100 points;
80 will be given for second place; 60
for third place; 40 for fourth and 20
for fifth.
Additional ribbons will be award-
ed to the winners of the individual
events who will be given the oppor-
tunity of purchasing the Intramural
medal at cost.
Last year's All-round Champion
was Don Treadwell, '40, who amassed
740 points winning four events anda
placing second in four more. Tread-
well, last year's Union president, is a
member of Phi Beta Kappa and
Mjchigamua.
Swimming Instruction
Instruction in swimming will be
given by A.A. James and H. W. Copp1
at the Sports Building.
The schedule is as follows: 25-
yard free style, Monday; 25-yard
back stroke, Wednesday; 25-yard
breast stroke, Monday, July 15; 50-
yard free style, Wednesday, July 17;
50-yard back stroke, Monday, July
22; and the 50-yard breast stroke,
Wednesday, July 24.
The 100-yard free style race will
be held July 29; the 75-yard medley
relay, Wednesday, July 31; the plunge
for distance, Monday, Aug. 5; and
diving Wednesday, Aug. 7. In the
last event the plain front dive, the
plain back and the front jacknife are
required plus one additional type of
dive selected by the entrant.

Last Year's Winner

140 Youths Enjoy Paradise
At UniversityFresh Air Camp

(Continued from Page 1)
and conditioning of "happier, heal-
thier and more useful citizens." In
19 years, more than 6,300 boys, recom-
mended by social agencies, have been
cared for.
The camp is a little community in
itself, including such permanent
buildings as a bakery, infirmary,
museum, power house, shop quarters.
This year the camp boasts a new
medical service unit, which is rapid-
ly taking form as "the best equipped
medical unit of any camp in the
State of Michigan."
The Camp Committee is headed by
Prof. Ferdinand Menefee of the en-
gineering college, and includes Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, Counselor Re-
ligious Education; Prof. Lowell J.
Carr, director of the Michigan Child
Guidance Institute; Track Coach Ken
Doherty; Dr. Warren E. Forsythe,
director of the Health Service; Dr.
George A. May, of the physical edu-
cation department; Prof. Howard Y.
McClusky, of the education school;
Mr. Ken Morgan, director of the
Student Religious Association; Mr.
Clark Tibbitts, director of the Insti-
tute for Human Adjustment; Mr.
Herbert P. Wagner, University ac-
countant; and Prof. Leigh J. Young,
of the forestry school.
Cooperating welfare agencies in-

elude: the Family Protective Asso-
ciation, Wyandotte; Dodge Commun-
ity House, Detroit; Consultation Bu-
reau, Detroit; Detroit Orthopaedit
Clinic; Perry Center, Ann Arbor;
Probate Court, Detroit; Jewish So-
cial Service Agencies, Detroit; Royal
Oak Township Family Service As-
sociation; Neighborhood Club, Grosse
Pointe, and Councils of Social Agen-
cies in Dearborn, Ecorse, Hamtramclk
and River Rouge.
TYPEWRITERS
New L. C. Smith
and Corona, Royal,
Remington, Under-
wood, Noiseless,
portables.
Used typewriters of all makes
bought, sold, rented,
exchanged, cleaned, repaired
FOUNTAIN PENS
STATIONERY
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D MORRILL,
314 South State Street
Since 1908 Phone 6615

DON TREADWELL

CHARLEY BARKER
liant individual efforts in both of
these was responsible in no small way
for the triumphs of the team vic-
tories.
Barker has one more year of var-
sity competition, and you can bet
your best straw hat the slim kid with
the whip kick that sets the cello-
phane surfaces of collegiate swim-
ming tanks a churning, will be on
top once more when the new sea-
son gets under way.

Tigers Take Two As Indians
Triumph; Dodgers, Reds Win

sBy A .P.Wau stein
Those amazing Dodgers are at it
again . . . yesterday they ran their
present string of victories to seven
and they're still going strong . . .
big factors in their recent success is
the surprisingly good pitching of Tot
Presnell and Vito Tamulis, their sec-
ond string flingers, and the spirited
hitting and fielding of their 'key-
stone combine-rookie Peewee Reese
at short and sophomore Pete Coscar-
art at second.
Orchids from this department go
to big Louis Newsom who pitched
three-hit ball yesterday to win his
12th of the year . . . it wouldn't
surprise us at all to see Bo-Bo come
through with more wins than any
other major league hurler this sea-
son . . . his big competitors for the
honor, Bucky Walters and Bob Fell-
er, have not been pitching as con-
sistent good ball thus far as Tiger ace.
Our hats are also off to Charley
Barker, the latest Wolverine to make
the All-American swim team . . .
Charley did a good job in 1939 and
we expected him to come through
. . . we also expect Gus Shatemet
to be on the honor squad next year
Gus is now in the 100-yard free
style race at the AAU and is fav-
ored to win.
Big surprise this year to us, next
to the slump the Yankees took, is
the poor hitting Arnovich and Good-
man have been doing . . . in 1939
they hit .324 and .323 respectively
and at present they're only batting
.210 and .230 . . . their past record
will keep them in the major leagues
for at least another season but this
would be a pretty good time for them
to sit down and realize that an out-
fielder who can't hit is useless to his
team-and not very well paid.
Riggs Moves Into Finals
NEENAH, Wis., July 6.-- P)-
Bobby Riggs, of Chicago, the nation's
top-ranking tennis player, moved in-
to the finals of 'the twentieth annual
Fox River Valley Tournament today
with a closely-fought five-set victory
over Don McNeill, of Oklahoma City,
6-8, 6-1, 2.6, 6 -2, 6-1.

.rr

1

I %Ifat's
t
i

SUNDAY DINNER
July 7, 1940
Service from 1:00 until 2:30 and 6:00 until 7:30

Fresh Grapefruit-Melon Coupe
Chicken Noodle Soup
Jellied Consomme

Iced Cherry Juice
Fresh Shrimp Cocktail
Consomme Royal

Branch Celery

Mixed Olives

Sweet Pickles

(By The Associated Press)
Two slim percentage points separ-
ated the Detroit Tigers from the
Cleveland Indians, American League
leaders, tonight as a result of a
double-barreled triumph by the Ben-
gals over the St. Louis Browns to-
day.
The Brownies, "Giant Killers" so
far this season to the Boston Red
Sox, Indians and New York Yankees,
fell 11 to 2 before Louis (Buck)
Newsom's flinging in the opener, and
2 to 0 in the nightcap, when they
allowed the Tigers to score two un-
earned runs and present Johnny
Gorsica with victory. Detroit had
beaten St. Louis nine times in 11
games.
Indians-White Sox
Held hitless for four frames by
be-spectacled Bill Dietrich, the Cleve-
land Indians drove him from the
mound in the fifth with a six-run
attack today and coasted to a 7 to 3
victory over the White Sox.
Mel Harder limited the Sox to six
hits in eight innings but gave up four
straight in the ninth and was suc-
ceeded by Johnny Allen.
Brooklyn-Boston
Tot Pressnel stretched the amaz-
ing Brooklyn Dodgers' winning streak
to seven games today with a superb
three-hit performance that tamed
the Boston Bees, 2-0, and extended
the Bostonians' string of scoreless
innings to 20. The losers had been
previously shut out in the last 11
innings of yesterday's 20-inning mar-
athon which the Dodgers won 6-2.
Pressnell gained his decision over
Dick Errickson in a torrid pitching
battle. Errickson didn't allow a run
until the eighth when the Brooks
scored both their tallies.

Reds-Cubs
Stan Hack's sixth inning double
robbed Paul Derringer of a no-hit
game today as Cincinnati's big right-
hander pitched a one-hit, 4 to 0 vic-
tory over the Chicago Cubs before
12,939.
Hack also drew a walk in the
fourth inning, being the only Cub to
reach first base against the superb
control and curve ball pitching of the
Redland Ace. It was Derringer's
10th victory as against seven de-
feats and his second one-hitter of
the season.
Giants-Phillies
The New York Giants clipped six
games off the pace today by bowing
to the bottom place Philadelphia
Phillies 8-2. Walter Kirby Higbe,
Phillies' righthander, was too much
for the Giants, limiting them to six
hits. His victim was Paul Dean,
who was knocked out in the seventh.
Washington-Boston
Capitalizing on three Washington
errors, Boston produced four runs
after two were out in the ninth in-
ning today and defeated, the Sena-
tors 5 to 3.
Philadelphia-New York
A rousing double by Frankie Hayes
off the left field screen that scored
Benny McCoy gave the Philadelphia
A's an 8-7 victory today over the
New York Yankees. McCoy and Dick
Seibert were on base when Hayes
punched out the blow.
Pittsburgh-St. Louis
Frank Gustine's single drove in
Al Lopez in the tenth inning with
the run which gave the Pittsburgh
Pirates a 4 to 3 victory over the St.
Louis Cardinals in the second game
of a double header today. Pittsburgh
also won the first game, 15 to 8.

Broiled Live Baby Lobster, Shoe String Potatoes......1.25
Breaded Fresh Mich. Frog Legs, Cole Slaw, Tarter Sauce. .1.25
Stuffed Vermont Turkey, Dressing, Cranberry Jelly. ... 1.25
French Lamb Chops on Toast, Pineapple Glace........1.25
Roast Choice Beef Tenderloin, Fresh Mushroom Sauce. . . .1.25
Braised Rack of Native Veal, New Vegetables a la Mode. .1.00
Union Special Steak Dinner.................... ....1.50
Tenderloin or Porterhouse with French Fried Potatoes to order.

Western Golf
Tournament
Opens Tuesday
MINNEAPOLIS, July 6.-OP)-A
pre-view of possibilities for amateur
golf's biggest reward, the National
Amateur Championship, takes place
on the well-trapped, rolling fairways
of the Minneapolis Golf Club with
the start Tuesday of the 41st West-
ern Amateur tournament.
In this tune-up for the National
at the Winged Foot Club, Mararo-
neck, N.Y., next Sept. 9-14, will be
the national titleholder Marvin (Bud)
Ward of Spokane, Wash.
There will be some others on hand
capable of giving Ward a thorough-
going workout, principally the Niles,
Ill., Belter, Wilford Wehrle, 1938
winner of the Western, Harry Todd,
Dallas, Texas, the defending cham-
pion, and Art Doering, the Chicago-
an, who recently won the Trans-
Mississippi event.
The tournament, opens with 18
holes of qualifying play on each Tues-
day and Wednesday, the low 63 and
the defending champion getting into
the championship flight starting
Thursday and ending Sunday. The
semi-finals and finals Saturday and
Sunday will be 36-hole rounds.

New Potatoes Parsley

French Fried Potatoes

Fresh Lima Beans

Candied Yams
Corn Saute, Louisiana
Cauliflower au Gratin

I

Tomato and Avocado Salad
Hearts of Lettuce, Choice of Dressing
Cocoanut Meringue Pie Sand Torte Strawberry Parfait
Pistachio Nut Ice Cream Frozen Chocolate Puff
Swiss Gruyere Cheese with Wafers ' Chilled Watermelon
Hot Rolls, French Graham, White Bread, Raisin Bran Muffins
ri ea Coffee Milk Buttermilk
SPECIALS
Broiled Dinner Sirloin Steak, French Fried Onions......75
Calves Liver Saute, Rasher Star Bacon................70
Cold Prime Ribs of Beef, Potato Salad ...............6...0
Beverage with Above
MIUIGAN UNION
MEMBERs and GUEs'rs Dial 2-4431 for Reservations

L

BOOKSAE
HUNDREDS OF REFERENCE BOOKS on many
subjects of interest to Swmaer School students.
Also, many volumes of Fiction and Non-Fiction
for Summer reading. Don't miss them!

I -

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SUNDAY DINNER
Tat
The Corner
1Ig2 e

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Priced from 9c up

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