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 02, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1942-08-02

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

$.UND AY, AUGUST 2, "42

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

___________________ I -- --

Major League Standingbs
AMERICAN LEAGUE

W L
New York.......68 33
Boston .........57 44
Cleveland.......57 47.
St. Louis........54 51
Detroit.........49 55
Chicago........43 55
Washington.....41 61
Fhiladelphia ....42 65

pet.
.673
.564
.548
.514
.471
.439
.402
.393

7
s

Games Sunday
Boston at Detroit (2)
Washington at Chicago (2)
New York at St. Louis
Philadelphia at Cleveland

GB
11
12/2
16
20/2
231/2
271/2
29
GB
9
17
18 2
2512
26
31
40 ?/

Nine to Face
City All-Stars
Squad Is At Full Strength
For Tomorrow's Tilt
Ray Fisher's summer baseball
squad will meet what should be their
toughest opponent of the season to-
morrow night when they face a
picked team of All-Stars from the
City League. Don Waldo, manager
of the King-Seeley outfit, who will
lead the All-Stars, has a sixteen-
man squad to work with, six from
the Ypsilanti Cubs, five from King-
Seeley, three from Blue Front, and
two from American Broach.
The Wolverines have faced two of
the four All-Star pitchers already,
Charley Wren and Frank Knox of
the Ypsi club. These two boys col-
laborated to defeat the Michigan
nine in an extra-inning game three
weeks ago and one of the two will
probably start for the All-Stars to-
morrow.
Fisher's squad will be at full
strength for the tilt, scheduled for
6:30 p.m. at Ferry Field.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

w
Brooklyn.......71
St. Louis.......61
Cincinnati ......53
New York .......53
Chicago ........47
Pittsburgh ......43
Boston .........42
Philadelphia . . .29

L
29
37
45
48
56
53
62
68

Pet.
.710.
.622
.541
.525
.456
.448
.404
.299

a

Associated Press
Sport Shots
CHICAGO, Aug. 1.-Bob Zuppke,
former University of Illinois grid
mentor for 29 years, today was
named head coach of the College All-
Stars who meet the Chicago Bears
in Soldiers Field Aug. 28. Zuppke,
who has been living at his farm at
Mahomet, Ill, since his retirement as
Illini coach a week before the seasonE
ended last fall, will be assisted by a
top-flight staff composed of Homer
Norton of Texas A&M, Lon Stiner of
Oregon State, and Frank Leahy ofi
Notre Dame. Zuppke will meet his
All-Star squad at the first practice
session next Saturday.
* * *l
COLUMBUS, 0.. Aug. 1.-Mike
Peppe, Ohio State's swimming coach,:
usually a reticent and cautious pre-
dictor of his own teams' prospects,
said today that "on paper we have
a good chance to win" the 1942 AAU
national outdoor championships.
That means the mite-sized tank
mentor figures his boys are a cinch
to cop the title, to be decided Aug.
6-9 at New London, Conn. Peppe
will send eight swimmers and four
divers into competition.
* * *
CHICAGO, Ill., Aug. 1.-Rounders
defeated Whirlaway by three lengths
in the $25,000 added Arlington hand-
icap to the surprise of 30,000 spec-
tators today.
SARATOGA, N.Y., Aug. 1.-Wil-
liam Woodward's Apache romped to
an easy four length victory in the
13th running of the Wilson Mile
before a crowd of 9,745. Leading all
the way, Apache beat out the three
horse field over a slow track in 1 :37.

Games Sunday
St. Louis at New York (2)
Chicago at Brooklyn (2)
Cincinnati at Boston (2)
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (2)

By JACK FLAGLER
From Associated Press Summaries
The Brooklyn Dodgers kept their
iron grip on first place constant with
another win yesterday, a free-for-all
9-6 shellacking of the Chicago Cubs,
thanks to a three run homer in the
eighth by Pete Reiser.
Another item for the "it-could-
only-happen-in-Brooklyn" book was
added in the same inning when the
often protesting but seldom heeded
Dodgers prevailed on the umps to re-
verse a decision. Just before Reiser
poled his victory homer off Hiram
Bithorn, he swung at a 2-and-2 pitch
which he ticked and which Catcher
Clyde McCullough scooped up close
to the ground. Umpire Lee Ballan-
fant called him out, but the Dodgers
claimed the ball struck the ground
first. First base ump Babe Pinelli
thought so too, so Ballanfant benevo-
lently changed the decision to a foul,
leaving Reiser to do his three run act
on the next pitch.
The Cubs went on a spree in their
half of the ninth, chasing Curt Da-
vis with four runs and six hits until
reliefman Ed Head put a stop to the
rampage.
Over in Detroit it was back and
forth for seven innings between the
Boston Red Sox and the Tigers until
the Back Bay boys got hold of three
runs and held out till the end for a
9-8 win. Detroit used four pitchers,
the visitors two, the loss going finally
to Hal White with Mace Brown tak-I
ing the honors for Boston.
It was a shoddy day for both out-
fits afield, a total of five errors being
chalked up. Two of the Tiger blun-
ders gave the Bosox three unearned
runs in the opening frame.

MAJOR LEAGUE RESULTS:

Dodgers Give Chicago Cubs 9-6
cShellacking'-Thanks To Homer

Ii'

Ti

ITOWELING
In cotton, linen and cotton, and all linen. Comes
in gay, beautifully colored patterns that are
sure to add daintiness and charni to your home.
Ideal for TEA TOWELS, LUNCHEON SETS,
CURTAINS, DRESSER SCARFS, etc.
GAGE LINEN SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE "Always Reasonably Priced"

Bums 9, Cubs 6
Chicago ..... 000 001 104-6 11 1
Brooklyn . .. . 021 000 33x-9 14 1
Schmitz, Fleming (2), Bithorn (7)
and McCullough; Davis, Head (9)
and Owen.
* * *
Cards, Giants Split
St. Louis .... 200 010 000-3 8 1
New York ... 010 000 000-1 5 0
Lanier and W. Cooper; Sunkel,
Adams (9) and Danning.
** *
3t. Louis . 000 000 040 00-4 10 0
Nlw York . 101 010 010 01-5 13 2
Beazley, Dickson (7), Pollet (8),
Krist (9) and O'Dea, Danning (10);
Carpenter, Adams '(8), McGee (10)
and Mancuso.
* * *
Braves 2, Reds I
Cincinnati . 010 000 000 0-1 9 1
Boston .... 000 100 000 1-2 7 0
Starr and R. West; Salvo and Masi.
Phils 2, Bucs I
Pittsburgh . .000 100 000 000-1 7 1
Philadelphia 000 000 001 001-2 7 1
Gornicki, Sewell (10) and Lopez;
Hughes and Bragan.
Bosox 9, Tigers 8
Boston.......301 101 300-9 14 3
Detroit .......400 201 100-8 13 2
Wagner, Brown (1)., Ryba (7) and
Conroy, Peacock (7); Newhouser,
Wilson (3), White (5), Manders (9)
and Tebbetts.
* * *
Browns 7, Yankees 3
New York ....020 001 000-3 8 0
St. Louis .....102 040 00x-7 12 1
Rufing, Lindell (5) and Hemsley;
Sundra and Sewell, Ferrell (8).
Ku- es Takes Lead
In St. Paul Open
ST. PAUL, Minn., Aug. 1.-()-
Stroking consistent subpar golf,
Gene Kunes, a veteran but little-
known campaigner from Philadel-
phia, today crowded into the lead of
the St. Paul Open.
Kunes, whose major victory in the
past was the Canadian Open in 1935,
cut through the, closely-packed top
of the field with a 35-34-69, which
coupled with his 68 yesterday for a
36-hole total of 137-seven blows
under par.
Only one stroke behind at 138 were
veteran Jimmy Hines, of Great Neck,
Long Island, and Dutch Harrison,
the slim "Arkansas Traveler" from
Harrisburg, Pa.

111 4

_=

i

ii

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN!

STATE STREET

(Continued from Page 4)

sonatas, and admission is by ticket
only, due to the limited seating ca-
pacity of the hall.
Bridge Monday evening from 8 un-
til 10:30 at the Michigan League.
Graduate Students in Speech: A
symposium on oral interpretation
and the history of the theatre will
be held at 4 p.m. Monday in the EastI
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building.
The Spanish Table will meet for
the first time for lunch on Monday,
Room 103 Michigan Union. All in-
terested please meet there. Reserva-
tions may be made through the of-
fice of the Romance Languages De-
partment.
The Regular Tuesday Evening Re-
corded Program in the Men's Lounge
of the Rackham Building is can-
celled because of the Faculty Con-I
cert to be given on the same evening
in Hill Auditorium.
The ROTC Drum and Bugle Corps
will meet Tuesday, August 4, at 7:30.
All ROTC freshmen who are inter-
ested in playing in the corps should
report at that time. The meeting
will be held in the ROTC hall.
The English Journal Club will
meet at 7:45 p.m., Tuesday, August
4, in the West Conference Room of
the Rackham Building. Professor
Cleanth Brooks will speak on "Rele-
vance in Poetry: What Belongs
There." All graduate students in Eng-
lish ┬░are invited.
Faculty Concert: Thelma Lewis,
Frieda Op't Holt and John Kollen
of the School of Music will present
a program of compositions for or-
gan, voice and piano at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday, August 4, in Hill Auditor-
ium, to which the general public is
invited.
Miss Op't Holt. has chosen organ
works by Marcello, Bach, aRameau
and Pachelbel to open the program,

the fifth in the current series of reg-
ular faculty concerts. Miss Lewis will
be accompanied by Miss Mary Fish-
burne in her group of English songs,
and Mr. Kollen will bring the pro-
gram to a close with Beethoven's
Sonata quasi una lantasia, Op. 27,
No. 2 for piano.
Women In Education: Miss Rhoda
Reddig, Professor of Nursing and Di-
rector of the School of Nursing, will
be the speaker at the luncheon on
Wednesday, August 5th, instead of
Dr. Elzada Clover -as originally an-
nounced. Miss Reddig's talk on "Op-
portunities in the Nursing Profes-
sion" will be especially interesting
to those who are interested in the
guidance of high school girls. Lunch-
eon will be in the Russian Tea Room,
Michigan League, from 11:45 to 1:00
o'clock.
Speech Students: The activities
of the Speech Clinic will be the sub-
ject of the departmental assembly
at 3 p.m. Wednesday in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. Movies of the
Clinic will be shown, and typical
cases will be reviewed. All Speech
students should attend.
Graduate Coffee Hour, Wednesday,
August 5, at 4:30 in the Men's Lounge
of the Rackham Building. All Grad-
uate Students, Faculty, and friends
are invited.
Bridge Wednesday afternoon from
2 until 4:30 at the Michigan League.
Coffee hour at 4:30 in the Rackham
Building.
Speech Students: The activities
of the Speech Clinic will be the
subject of the departmental assem-
bly at 3 p.m. Wednesday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre. Movies of
the Clinic will be shown, and a typi-
cal case will be reviewed. All speech
students should attend.
Electrical Engineers: The A.I.E.E.
will hold an outing and steak roast
for all electricals at the island, 7 p.m
August 5th. Those interested should
see student officers for tickets.

qft

44

895

rwy tr
I, nA

Smooth Suedes!
Dainty, feminine-looking shoes ... just what
you want with pretty date dresses. Soft as
velvet, light as a feather, black as charcoal ...
the sling pump with gold-gleaming rosette,
an airy sandal, a saddle-stitched step-in.
STATE STREET
oFICIAL
STONE
COL'E01LGE
FA SH I ON S
IM UST 1912
See the pages of your new Mademoiselle come
to life! Clothes and accessories for back-to-

qr

4

Those
SKIRTS

I

SALE of
:
Summer Sportswear
FARM ERETT ES
Rough and ready yet cute and femi-
nine. They're ideal for the garden,
i lounging, and at the beach.
Formerly $2.98
NOW...$1.98
OTHER SUMMER SPORTSWEAR
25% off

For campus wear, skirts and sweaters are
the first essential. You'll find just what
you want at Collins'famous skirt and

sweater bar. Cardigans
will win you over at once.
from our new, complete

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan