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 16, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1942-08-16

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

SUNDAY, AUGUST 16, 1942

TIDE MICHIGAN DAILY

6

PAGE FIVE

-*=NOW

Concentration
Of Businesses
Seen For 1943
Federal Officials Predict
Necessity For Decrease
In Civilian Industries
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON. Aug. 15.-Some
form of concentration of wholesale
and retail businesses and distributive
facilities, as well as civilian indus-
tries, will be necessary before mid-
1943 to save thousands of merchants
from bankruptcy, informed govern-
ment officials predicted today.
A tentative plan which would per-
mit hard-pressed stores to close "for
the duration," and reopen after the
war with a minimum of financial
loss, already is under study, it was
learned.
Officials in close touch with the
general merchandising situation, who
declined to be quoted by name, said
the overall plan for wholesale and re-
tail concentration now was little
more than a "basis for argument"
and a recognition of the economic
restrictions which will be necessary
in a long war,
Under the tentative plan, which
draws on experience in England,
merchants caught in the "squeeze" of
price ceilings, or faced with business
failure.because of normal competitive
conditions and abnormal lack of con-
sumer goods to sell, would be able to
turn over their stocks and their cus-
, tamers to a competitor and close
their doors.
Their firm names, good-will and
investment would be protected, either
by mutual agreement and voluntary
cooperation, or under terms of con-
gressional legislation.
Thus, for example, several compet-
ing stores in a community might find
themselves ultimately battling for
survival with only about 25 per cent
of the goods they nornally would
have on their shelves.

Nazi Report
Says'Wasp'
Is Not Sunk
LONDON, Aug. 15.-The German
High Command today withdrew its
claim that the U.S. aircraft carrier
Wasp had been damaged in the great
western Mediterranean convoy battle
but officially reported that the run-
ning fight was over with six British
men-o' -war and 15 merchant ships
or tankers sunk.
Backing down from their official
report of yesterday that the Wasp
was hit by six bombs and set on
fire, the Germans said it was a Brit-
ish aircraft carrier of the Illustrious
type that was damaged.
The Axis, however, was unable to
get together on its broadcast claims,
for the Italians told the world that
the battle was continuing; that a de-
stroyer and two cruisers had been
damaged yesterday by torpedoes and
bombs, and that torpedo planes had
hit the prow of a battleship.
Unofficial Italian reports further
sai dthat larger units of the Italian
surface fleet had no opportunity of
giving battle as the battleships es-
corting the convoy abandoned it and
withdrew to Gibraltar shortly after
the air and submarine attacks were
opened.
Williamson Is Admitted
To U.S. Naval Academy
Robert Williamson, 45E, of Grosse
Ile, has been admitted to the United
States Naval Academy at Annapolis,
Maryland, the Department of Naval
Science and Tactics announced yes-
terday.
Williamson, a cadet in the summer
Unit of the NROTC entered the
Academy by Congressional appoint-
ment. He is one of a number of ca-
dets from the University NROTC
who have entered this summer.

IAJOR LEA(;GU(E STANpINGS.
Connie Mack's Recruit hIIrlers
Look Good As A's, Yanks Split

By HALE CHAMPION
rrom Assnciatei Press Summaries
While the rulers of the American!
League, the proud and mighty New
York Yankees, are spending file
weekend at Philadelphia, it might
be well for them to look around and
take an especially long look at the
hottest hurlers in the Junior circuit.
By throwing Spud Chandler and
Ernie Bonham, the best the champs
have to offer, at the A's yesterday
the Yankees managed to come off
with a split in a doubleheader. They
probably walked off the field with
something else too, a profound re-
spect for the hurling staff that wily
old Connie Mack has been develop-
ing in the obscurity of the second
division.
Last year Mack was getting real
slugging from his boys. among them
Sam Chapman and Benny McCoy
who are now in the Navy. With this
depletion of the hitting ranks, Mack
looked ready to turn out a team as
futile as the crosstown Phillies. But
not Cornelius McGillicudy!
Although his few remaining hitters
couldn't catch their stride, he has
gradually developed a recruit hurling
corps which is now surpassing that
of the Tigers in effectiveness. Headed
by Phil Marchildon who has won
13 games for the last place A's, the
pitching staff has produced spark-
ling performances game after, game,
only to see wasted hits lose heart-
breakers.
Others beside Marchildon who are
unusually effective of late are Russ
Cristopher, Luman Harris, Roger
Wolff, Dick Fowler, and Herman
Beese. It's quite a line-up and if the
Athletics should start hitting with
the oldtime punch of which Bob
Johnson, Dick Siebert and others areS
capable, first division watch out!
At Boston, the Red Sox who havej
recently chucked away a lot of
chances to gain on thetYanks took
advantage of the split to pick up a
game. They nicked the Senators-
who had won 12 of their last 16-
for two single run victories, handing
Major League Standings
American League

f
{

Sid Hudson a 2-1 defeat, his first
in, five starts.
* * *
Yanks, s Spl it
New York ... 000 000 010-1 8 1
Philadelphia . 200 001 00x-3 7 2
(Chandler. Lindell and Dickey;
Fowler and Wagner.

New York ... 001 020
Philadelphia . 010 020
Bonham and Rosar;
and Wagner, Swift.
* * *

020-5
000-3
Wolff.

7 2
11 2
Besse

Boston Snares Twio

Washington
Boston ......
Hudson and
Peacock.

000 010 000-1 10 1
002 000 00x-2 6 0
Earley; Hughson andI

nJ
Sunday at the Wolverine 9
209 SOUTH STATE
Choice of
Tomato or Apple Juice Boston Clam Chowder
FRIED SPRING CRICKEN ,9
GRILLED BEEF TENDERLOIN
Friench Fried or Mashed Potatoes with Giblet Gravy
Golden Bantam Corn or Wax Beans
Mixed Fruit Salad or Vegetale Salad
Hot Rolls and Butter
Tea, Coffee, Milk, Iced Tea Ice Cream 9
rGi
Guest Price 55C 2

Washington . 100 102 101-6 8 0
Boston.......202 100 002---7 13 21
Carrasquel. Wynn and Early, Ev-i
ans; Dobson, Judd, Wagner andI
Conroy.
S* *
(hisox f, J)etroit 2
Chicago ..........000 000 020 2-4
Detroit ..........000 101 000 0-2I
Humphries, Haynes and Dickey:
Benton, Henshaw and Parsons.
VP iaits S weep* i
Philadelphia . 010 100 100-3 12 1
New York ... 002 001 02x-5 9 2
Hughes and Livingston, Warren;
Lohrman, Adams and Mancuso.
Philadelphia 021 000 000 0-3 7 2
New York . 020 100 000 1-4 9 1
Podgajny and Warren; McGee,
Feldman and Danning.
Pirates Get Two
S Pittsburgh ... 000 003 230-8 13 1
Chicago......000 102 020-5 9 0
Dietz, Klinger, Lanning and
Phelps, Bithorn; Erickson, Pressnell
and Hernandez.
Pittsburgh .002 000 302 01-8 19 2
Chicago ....101 004 001 00--7 12 2
Hamlin, Klinger, Heintzelman,
Sewell and Lopez; Olson, Passeau,
Errickson and McCullough.
Occupation Races
To Close Victory
In Futurity Contest
CHICAGO, Aug. 15.-(I--Occupa-
tion, fastest working two-year-old on
the American turf, raced to a neck
victory inthe $69,875 Washington
Park Futurity today.
The little brown son of Bulldog-
Miss Bunting, owned by John
Marsch, Chicago contractor, collect-
ed the winner's share of $58,475 to
stretch his earnings to $117,575. This
advanced him so far ahead of all
other juveniles that it is apparently
certain that he will top the division
for the year.
Count Fleet, owned by Mrs. John
D. Hertz of New York, was second
and the 20 to 1 shot, Blue Swords,
owned by A. T. Simmons, Akron, O.,
was third, six lengths back. Another
long shot, Ringmenow, at odds of 99
to 1, finished so close to Blue Swords
that a photograph was necessary to
separate them.
Occupation. ridden by Jockey Les-
ter Balaski, was caught flat-footed at
the start and failed to break with his
usual speed.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULIETIN
and will be open to the general
public.
The AngerlI l ,11 11,,r 'tit t will
be Open for isitorso a
August 20, from 9 to1 iip.m. for ob-
servation of TTHE MOON. The pub-
lic is invited. Children musL hr ac-
companied by adults.I
Lecf i re
Cooperation between he Teaching
Profession and Lay Groups, by J .
Edmonson, Dean of the S hvol of
Education. Monday. Au'uit 17th.
4:05 p. m. University Hig- Auditor-
ium.
The School in Ohe New lDelDeuse
Community, by Claude P h ger(en.
Assistant Profe or f Education.
Tuesday, Angust 13ih. 4:0o p. i.
Univerity High Aditori.un.
Oriental ('Ccloniz-ion in Lit in
America, by Proe;or R bert r I .a
of the Univrsity
ment. Tuerday, Augu '11. :! ?~ ('~
barn Amphitheatre. Profcssor Ill
has just returned from anr extcnsive
tour of Latin America wirre he has
been studying the Japan:er and C1ii-
nese colonization.
Ma ntaining MG-ale, lv William
Clark Trow, Pirofe;:;or of Eiucational I
Psychology Wedncsday, August 19.
4:05 p. m. University High Auditor-
ium.
ChIrchles
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Soul."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public Reading Room at 106
1?. Washington St. openC evey day
except Sundays and foh s fon
11:30 a.n until 5 p.m., Vattturday;s
u n t i l 9 p . m n . _ _ _ - _
First Presbyterian Cihirc.i:
Morning Worship- -Sunday---10:45
a.m. Union Service with the Chris-
tian Church. and their pastor, the
Reverend Fred Cowin, conducting.
Westminster Student Guild -So-
cial luncheon at 6:15 p.m.. followed
by a talk on "Christian Opportunity
in China." The speaker, Mr. Tien.
is teaching in the Oriental Language
Division of the University.
St. Andrew's Episcopl ('hurel_-
8:00 a.m., Holy Communion: 11:00
a.m. Kindergarten, Church Office
Bldg.: 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer
and Sermon by the Reverend John
G. Dahl; 5:00 p.m. Student Picnic at
the Saline Valley Farms (joint pie-
ric with Inter-Racial Association)
Meet at Harris Hall for tra'nspo'ta-
Lion.

1 'u orat by derlegates whio at tended i
1'v " litf , convent .ion in De t toit. e
Sol:Hour.{
TrinHy Luheranf'hlurch serv-
ic( ' n e. I . SYof'cl preachinlg oii
'1 ckAl ea Wi I Go.' wilbe held
~11i~i:y. ugut 1. a 1030?.m.
Zion Lutheran Church services
will h i held at 10:30 Sunday, Rev.j
St cllhomn speaking on "Before the
l-inish .
The Lutheran St udent Association
1S1ill 'Iiou its weekly meetlg ud
(1111cr al ( I:00 p.m. 3undlay. Dr.
Jo B 11,1 )r Ior fthe Clinical
wtiIl spv:aik' to the group.
IFirst PRaptist ('hureh.
51 2 E~ast Huron.
'1e. C.'al. Loucks, Munster.
MrC. G(it ()rcuitt, Associate Stu-1
dent Counselor.
10:00 a.m. - Children's Depart -
miies of the Church School.
10:1Adult Cl of the
Churct retI lcl to'hol.'e St uudeIit Class
Inents i le Guild House, 502 East
11:00 a.m. Mornmi' '.Church Wor-
shi. pDr. John Mason Wells of Hills-
a I'ci'e and fornner minster of
i; chircli wvil prcacl. An activity
pror rcm for h(liildrIeni is provided
dur g this Peiod.
':i C .mi.-Th Roger Williams
Guild meets in Pie Guild House.
Memiori.l Christian Church (Di-
s;eiples).

'lii m I ~ e

ne(ucotnerJ

Jo Our State Street Store

Lady Nettleton Shoes

' .;i: ,.
y t
1;
ti :
..,:4

9095

10:45 a.m. United Service at the
Presbyterian Church. Rev. Frederick
Cowmin will preach.
7:00 p.m. Disciples Guild Social
Hour at the Guild House. All stu-
dents invited. The Guild will attend
t he Choral Vesper, Service at Hill
Auditorium at 8:30 p.m.
Christian Fellowship:
Rev. Howard Sugden, Pastor of
the Ganson Street Baptist Church
oft Jackson, Michigani, will s;peak at
Xhe Michigan Christian Fellowship
meeting this Sunday afternoon at
4 :30 p.m. in the Fireside Room of
Lane Hall.
Wesley Foundation: The Sunday
morning student class meets in the
Wesley Foundation lounge at 9:30.
This week the topic is "Religious
Counseling," and Mr. Robert Wald-
rup is the leader.
Wesley Foundation: At the regu-
lar Sunday evening meeting. the
Rev. Ralph Dunlop will talk on the
subject: "Are We the Lights?" This
is the second in the August series
on "Religion On the Campus." Sup-
per and fellowship at 6:00 p.m. Pro-
gram and discussion period begin-
ning at 6:40. All students and their
friends cordially invited.
Unitarian Church. State and Hu-
ron.
8:00 Sunday-"Fifth Column Ac-
tivities. in the Detroit Area." A re-
port on the state conference of the
Detroit Civil Right Federation.
9:00-Social Hour.

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

w
.75
.62
.61
.59
.57
.50
.46
.45

38
50
53
56
62
59
63
74

Pet.
.664
.554
.535
.513
.479
.459
.422
.378

GB
12%
1412
14%
21
23
27
33

Sundays Games
Chicago at Detroit (2).
New Yorkat Philadelphia (2),
Washington at Boston (2).
St. Louis at Cleveland (2).
* * *
National League

Walk. and like if! Go through busy days
comfortably, neatly in these famous casual
shoes. Unexpectedly lightweight, endur-
ingly beautiful in highly polished calf
leathers. Built on'sturdy welt shoes. Style
sketched, in antique brown.
GOODYEAR S
S T A T E S T R E E T

ChooseWYour
Winter Coat Now-"

r
,

of "Fashions that
tIve and Fabrics
that last" by . . . . .
All Printzess Fashions shown
here live up to that slogan-
to the last stitch.
Their Fabrics and Construc-
tion are tested and approved
by the United States Testing
Co. . . . only Printzess coats
carry this endorsement.
Choose yours now from a
beautiful collection of Zip-
Toppers - Boy - Balma-
caan - and Fitted Styles of
Camel's,' Tweeds, and Shet-
lands in Blacks and Colors.
'Sizes 10-44, 16%2-26Vi.
Priced from
829.95 to $49.90
Right . A Printzess-Town-
ster . . . faultlessly tailored
of fine, enduring fabric, fash-
ioned on the graceful effort-
less lines that never go out of
fashion. Sure to prove a good
investment. The more you
wear it the more vou'Hl love it.
12990

a
. r
;,i,
' r

W L
Brooklyn ........79 33
St. Louis ........69 42
New York .......62 53
Cincinnati ......58 52
Pittsburgh......52 57
Chicago........52 66
Boston..........47 69
Philadelphia ....31 78

Pct.
.705
.622
.539
.527
.477
.441
.405
.284

GB
912
18 %/
20
2512
30
34
46

of the Citizen on the Home Front."i

ro

Uritarian Church, State and Hu-
n streets.
No morning service.
8 p.m.-Discussion Group-"Role

Hats behind.

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

* \>' \\
'A, N
-, /
'A
-7
--/7;

\ " '\
-- '\ . _.

/.

Eo1 :z 0100b
ci

Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classifieds

{ t
f f ~
' ; '
a:
'}
: ::tip: '''
?: '
.£ 's:
F
E ' :>'
.:: ,:
}:J
=i;x .
r,

i.
.7'

this graceful Ellen
Kaye original in black
or brown rayon crepe
with water-color blue
at the neckline of the
sleek bodice and in
the smart skirt band.
Destined for a "rush"
in any crowd. Junior
rsixes 9 to 17.
$1695

. . . . . .

here's more behind the
headlines than meets the eye.
Hats, for instance. These hats
belong to reporters attending the
President's press conference each
Tuesday and Frid a at the White

under asingle directing head
This is the staff that serves your
newspaper and 1,400 other AP
members. AP alone provides full
coverage of state and federal ac-
tivities throughout the country.
And AP, together with its great as-
sociate service, Wide World, has
a corps of experts assigned exclu-
sively to the interpretation of
Washington news. Look for their

'A'
7'
'A
A,,

House.
Nowhere else in th e world
would a heap of hats be such a
symbol. For nowhere else in the
wodd i the cw1 ef a ratcn's cap-

SINCE 1893
... AMARK OF

11 If Ti f ' 3 II'G

%j%

I \ I AWIIMFIM

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan