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.

July 22, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1942-07-22

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

- WEDNESDAY, JULY M, 1142

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I _________________________________________________________________________________________ I

Ypsilanti Cubs I
Beat Michigan
Nine In Tenth
Wolverines' Late Rally
Ties Scoree in Seventh;
Errors Help Visitors
By DES HOWARTH
Scoring two runs in the tenth in-
ning, the Ypsilanti Cubs triumphed
over the Varsity baseball nine 5-3 in
Mondlay evening's contest at Ferry
Field.
To win the Cubs had to go three
extra innings after holding a two run
advantage entering the seventh and
last inning of scheduled play. Down
by a 3-1 count the Wolverines ral-
lied to knot the score at three all.
Bill Trowbridge reached first safely
to open the home seventh when the
Yysi shortstop erred on his grounder.
He then went to second on a sacri-
fice and scored on consecutive hits
by Dick Bodycombe and Tommy Hig-
gins. Bodycombe and Higgins were
both advanced a base on an infield
out and came home on Bob Chappius'
single to left.
During this uprising Ypsi's starting
pitcher, Frank Knox, was batted from
the box. While on the mound Knox
gave up six hits and struck out seven.
His successor, Charlie Wren put out
the fire in the seventh and shut the
Varsity out in the final three innings
to get credit for the victory. Although
Bob Vernier opened the eighth with
a double and Chauppius singled to
start the tenth, Wren was too effec-
tive for the Varsity.
The Cubs were outhit by Michigan
8-7, but took advantage of three Wol-
verine errors to produce their runs.
Bodycombe, who started the game
for the Varsity. allowed three un-
earned runs, four hits and struck out
11 in the seven innings he pitched.
Bob Saxton hurled the eighth and
ninth and gave up only one hit.
Yysi's winning runs were made off
Dick Redinger who was touched for
two safeties in the tenth.
Michigan's next engagement is at
Blissfield this Friday evening.

What Goes On?

MAJOR LEAGUE RESULTS:
Gomez-Murphy Team Paces
Yanks'8-3 Victory; Tigers Win

The CRACKER
BARREL
4Y MIKE DANN
Daily Sport /sI ior

9

Yankee officials disclosed that
catcher Warron "uddy" Rosar
(above) jumped the club and left
for his home in B1iffalo, N. Y., to
take a test for the police force of
that city. Manager Joe McCarthy
said he will withhold decision on
possible suspension of Rosar "until
I can come to a decision fair to all
parties."
'Washed Up' Rolie
Blossoming Forth
In Yank Uniform
CLEVELAND, July 21.-(P)-Rollie
(Lucky) Hemsley, who was so thor-
oughly "washed up" Saturday that
he's now in line for a slice of the
New York Yankees' forthcoming
World Series mazuma, was too busy
grinning about it today to wonder
what's next in his bazarre baseball
career.
"I guess a lot of people thought I
was washed up, and it's up to me to
show them they were wrong," opined
the reformed rollicker-momentarily,
at least, the champions' No. 1 catch-
er.
In less than a year the 35-year-old
veteran was cut loose by both Cleve-
land and Cincinnati-but his .113
batting average for the Reds didn't
prevent Joe McCarthy from picking
him up in a hurry to replace the in-
jured Bill Dickey when Buddy Rosar
shuffled to Buffalo for an unap-
proved furlough.
Rollie reckoned his new uniformn
had nothing to do with collecting
five hits in his first eight trips to the
plate for the Yankees.
"I beat out three," he recalled. "At
Cincinnati, it seemed I was hitting'
the ball but they just wouldn't fall
safe. It all depends on where they
go."

By hALE CHAMPION
From Associated Press Summaries
One of Marse Joe McCarthy's most
dependable hurling combinations last
year was the team of Gomez and
Murphy. Old Goofy would go in
there, make the batters duck a few
of the wild tosses that make him an
effective hurler for about six inn-
ings, and then about the seventh in
would trot the dependable fireman,
Fordham Johnny Murphy. Johnny
would do his little stint and the
Yanks would -mark up another in the
win ledger.
Yesterday the old team got to-
gether again and put on one of their
usual performances to feature the
World Champions' tenth straight
victory. Their combined hurling lim-
ited the Cleveland Indians to five
hits as the Yanks scored an easy 8-3
win over their old nemesis Lefty Al
Smith.
This triumph together with the
ten-inning 5-4 win of the White Sox
over Joe Cronin's hardpressed Bosox
gave the Bronx Bombers an unbeat-
able 11 game edge in the junior cir-
cuit.
In the National League Johnny
Allen-like many another Brooklyn
star considered a washout at one
time-turned in another fine per-
formance for his eighth win of the
season, this one at the expense of
Paul Derringer and the Cincinnati
Reds, 8-4.
The Boston Braves and the Chi-
cago Cubs have adopted long games
as their special pride and joy, and
they put on another of the drawn-
out contests yesterday. This one set
a season's record as the Braves won
4-3 in the 17th on the only kind of
hits anybody on either team-except
Cub Lou Novikoff and Brave Ernie
Lombardi-seems to be able to make,
bunt singles.
* * *
Detroit 6, Senators 4
Washington ... 002 200 000-4 5 3
Detroit .........310 010 01x-6 8 5
Newsom and Early' White and
Tebbetts.
Yankees 8, Indians 3
New York .... 022 100 003-8 10 2
Cleveland .... 000 002 001-3 5 0
Gomez, Murphy (7) and Hemsley;
Smith, Kennedy (3), Ferrick 08) and
Denning.
* * *
Ckisbx 5, Boston 4
Boston......000 310 000 0-4 12 1
Chicago .... 000 300 001 1-5 9 0

Cincinnati -.. , 000 120 100-4
Brooklyn ......051 110 00x-8
Derringer, Shoun (7) and
manno; Allen and Owen.

6 2
12 1
La-

Cards 6, Phils 1
St. Louish......010 010 130-6 12 0
Philadelphia .. 100 000 000-1 6 0
Krist and W. Cooper; Hughes,
Podgajny (9) and Warren.
Boston 4, Cubs 3
Chi., 000 002 010 000 000 00-3 12 1
Bos. 001 000 020 000 000 01-4 12 1
Olsen, Fleming (8), Schmitz (9),
Pressnell (10), Bithorn (12) and
Scheffling, McCullough (12); Tost,
Donovan (9), Sain (10) and Lom-
bardi, Masi (10).
* * *
Giants 6, Bucs 5
Pittsburgh .. .. 003 100 010-5 9 2
New York ......001 003 02x-6 9 0
Butcher, Wilkie (7) and Lopez;
Hubbell and Danning.
Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

H. Newsome and Conroy; Hum-
phries and Turner.
* * *
Broswns 4, A's 3
Philadelphia ... 100 000 101-3 7 0
St. Louis . . 3.. 310 000 00x-4 4 1
L. Haris. Marchildon (8) and Wag-
ner; Hollingsworth, Caster (9) and
Ferrell.
uhyns 8s, (i cy 4

CRACKERCRUMBS: Bob Ingalls.
Michigan's All-Conference center.
signed with the Green Bay Packers
yesterday for his entrance into the
professional ranks. His contract in-
cludes a $1,000 bonus for signing and
$3,500 a year for playing.
Ingalls was all set to coach Mass.
State but the Green Bay offer was
too much to refuse. And besides,
Bob points out, "I would rather
play any day than coach, there is
plenty of time later for that."
Stubby Overmire is going great
guns in the Texas League for Beau-
mont. He has. a record of eleven
wins against four losses, three of the
defeats coming in close contests.
Overmire is the Western Michigan
boy who made Michigan's Confer-
ence champions look rather silly at
the plate.
The other Michigan boy on Beau-
mont's youthful team is still doing
his share in keeping Beaumont out
ahead in the close Texas League
race. Dick Wakefield is the No. 2
hitter and the No. 1 run producer for
the league leaders, trailing only Hoot
Evers in the batting percentages.
Don Siegel, Michigan tackle in
1937, '38 and '39, is a student at the
U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis,
where he is taking a ppst-graduate
course to become a Naval instruc-
tor.
Perry Kimerer, Wolverine javelin
thrower, has won his wings as a
lieutenant in the Army Air Corps af-
ter completing 32 weeks of training
at Lubbock Flying School, Texas.
CHARLOTTE, N.C.r-Players and
fans can call Umpire Bud Newman
of the Piedmont League staff any-
thing they want to and it doesn't
make any difference to him. He is
deaf.
Even when they come shouting
in his ears with protests, Newman
just smiles.
In the off-season Bud works at
a sanitarium at Shreveport, La.,
and he looks upon umpiring as a
summer vacation.
A movement by Detroit friends of
Davey Nelson-now at the Iowa
Naval Aviation Cadet School-may
win him a place on the football All-
Star team in the balloting now being
conducted.

LANSING, July 21-(/P)-U. S. Sen-
ator Prentiss M. Brown (D-Mich)
predicted today that Congress will
enact a new and heavier tax bill to
finance the war effort before the
fall elections roll around.
Here to file nominating petitions
in his race for reelection, Brown de-
clared he found little demand among
the Senate Finance Committee, of
which he is a member, to stall a tax
bill until after the voters have spoken
in November.
"I don't think it is dangerous poli-
tically to pass the tax bill before
election," Brown asserted. "The peo-
ple seem to be ready to take their
medicine in that respect."
Brown said he believed the Senate
Committee would consider the bill
for the next six weeks, that two more
weeks Would be needed to pass it

W L
New York.......62 28
Boston.........50 38
Cleveland.......51 41
St. Louis........48 44
Detroit .........48 47
Chicago ........37 51
Philadelphia . ...37 60
Washington.....34 58

Pet.
.689
.568
.554
.522
.505
.420
.381
.370

BOOK SALE
SLATER'S
336 So. State

Games Wednesday
Washington at Detroit
New Yorkaat Cleveland
Boston at Chicago
Philadelphia at St. Louis
* * *
NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB]
11
12
15
.161/2
24
282
29
GB
61/2
15%/
16
2012
20'/2
27
38

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

W L
..63 27
..55 32
..47 42
..47 43
..44 49
..41 46
..38 56
..24 64

Pct.
.700
.632
.528
.522
.473
.471
.404
.273

Cool, Washable Cottons
FASHION goes all out for fresh cottons-

Games Wednesday
Chicago at Boston
Cincinnati at Br'klyn (twilight)
St. Louis at Phila. (twilight)
{ Only games scheduled

J on,_

s

School

Of Music

so will you!

Cottons to give you thit soap-

tdnd-water freshness, to keep you looking and
feeling sunshine-bright at home, for defense
duties - for playtime. Downright flattering
styles - spirit-lifting colors - make them
irresistable! Smart everywhere, they cost little
-and as for washability -cotton can take it!

a _.
y .
t: ;; :;s'
. ,
x
Q..
r ~
1
{ .
t y
. . -.
s
.
.: t T. : ,
.; ' z..
. {;; . ;fi * {
' .
. ~

A
- ~'

Faculty Members
To Be Entertained
Guests from the music school fac-
ulty and University administrators
are to be entertained at Stockwell
Hall dinner, followed by a musical
program at 6 p.m. Thursday.
Mrs. Peppleton, director, announced
that the music school guests will in-
clude Mr. McCluskey, Miss Corwin,
Mr. Wood, Mr. Klein, Mr. Guy Fil-
kins, Mr. and Mrs. David Mattern,
Mr. Arthur Hackett, Mr. Hanns Pick,
Miss Thelma Lewis, Mr. and Mrs.
Glenn McGeoch, Mr. and Mrs. John
Kollen and Miss Dorothy Eckert.
Administrative guests include Mrs.
Byrl Bacher, Assistant Dean of Wom-
en, Mrs. Martha Ray, director of
dormitories, Joseph Bursley, Dean of
Students, Peter Okkelberg, vice-
president of the Graduate School,
and Mrs. Okkelberg, Mrs. Leona Die-
kema, Karl Litzenberg, Director of
Residence Halls, and Mrs. Litzenberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Shield, and T. Hawley
Tapping, secretary of the Alumni As-
sociation, and Mrs. Tapping.

with SEPARATE

* Separate slacks cut by master tailors.
Soft, casual drape - tapered in precise
balance.
* Select from an assortment of fine fab-
rics: cavalry twill, gabardine, spun
rayon, strutter cloth, and 100% wool
flannel.
* Shirts in long and short sleeves. In fine
rayon crepe, spun rayons, and prints.

Tailored ShIr

"Ci:,:

i

y
:3
r,
!1
r
i
r i
r
w-a'

$4.00 up
See rsuc ke rs
Ginghams
Chambrays

i

4
6

ij
4Y. .t..A ,:
': i'V: }: i:':::
1 iv "::t
-::. ..
.:.s
k
y. ' :.'
r f
'V.
A
J
) t
Y. '
\ty '
MYi4
i:.r J . :"
.,.}
it'=.
.. .:{
t: '
"}- 'ji
Y

SLACKS ...3.95to 1
SHIRTS @ 9 2,25to

r-

42

I

ICTORY
BtJY
T E+
5'! $
DEFt-VSE
ONDS
AND
STAMPS

DANCING
at the
MICH IGAN
UNION
Friday, July 24th
C [a r

11

m.:

1.
f o
f
\
4y
;;, ..
,...
.a ."

Piques
Spun Rayons

11

,:. u..

I

owI l 11 111

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan