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June 24, 1942 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1942-06-24

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V, JUNE 2, 1922'CE MICHIGAN DAILY

'M' Linksmen
Qualify Three
In Nationals
Wolverines Finish Fourth
IU Team Tournament;
Smith, Leidy Stand Out
Special to The Daily
SOUTH BEND, June 23.-Baced
by Ben Smith, newly-elected Presi-
dent of the Intercollegiate Golf As-
sociation of America, three Michigan
golfers stroked their way into the
individual match play rounds of the
National Intercollegiate Golf Tour-
nament here yesterday, but the Big
Ten champions salvaged only a ninth
inteam standings.
Capt. John Leidy, whose 153 was
safely within the qualifying limit,
with rew, explaining that he found
it necessary to return to summer
school and catch up with his school
Work.
His withdrawal left Smith and
Chandler Simonds as the Wolver-
ines only entrants in the individual
championship struggle which begins
tomorrow.
Stewart Is Medalist
Medalist in the meet was Earl
Stewart, whose 71-70-141 was the
principle factor in Louisiana State's
tie with Stanford for the .team
championship, both squads posting
aggregate scores of 590.
In a gesture of sportsmanship the,
20-year-old defending champ, who
will enlist in the army next week,
relinquished medalist honors to Dick
Haskell of Northwestern.
Haskell, who at 26 is the oldest
player competing on the Chain 0'
Lakes course, finished with a 142,
hooking a 73 onto his sub-par 69
yesterday
"I qualified automatically, any-
way," Stewart modestly explained,
'and was just competing for the
team championship."
Stewart's 71-70-141 will stand,
however, as a new qualifying record.
hi' 142 last year established a med-
alist mark.
Behind Stewart and Haskell at
145 were Eddie Johnston of Balti-
more University and Burleigh Jacobs
of Wisconsin, the 1938 Western Am-
ater medalist.
Eckis Ineligible
Bob Eckis, Jr., the Colgate ace,
caine in with 148 but was declared
ineligible as a freshman after Coach
William Courtright, Sr., of Michigan
filed a written protest. Officials said
that because of the confusion in se-
mesters resulting in wartime aca-
demic changes, Eckis' status had
been overlooked.
Forty nine players were banked in
brackets from 149 to 155, the dead-
line, with Yale qualifying seven,
Stanford six and a total of.27 schools
having representatives.
Frank McCan of Stanford, the
Pacific Coast champion, barely made
the grade with 154 while those left
out in the cold included Jim Mc-
Carthy of Illinois, Big Ten titlist
with 156.
Teap Standings
Following Stanford and LSU in
the team standings were Northwest-
ern 597; Washington 604; Yale 605;
Minnesota 608; Ohio State 610; No-.
ireDame612; Michigan 614; U.S.
Navay Academy 615; Michigan State
025; Wisconsin 634; Holy Cross 641
and Bradley Tech 697.
Michigan 36-hole scores were: Ben
"Smith, 76-75-151; John Leidy, 77-
76-153; Chandler Simonds, 79-76-
155; William Ludolph, 77-80-157;
William Courtright, 77-80-157; Wil-
liam Stewart, 80-78-158; Dave Os-
ler, 81-77-158, and Phillip Mar-
cellus, 79-80-159.

II

Union Policy ,
To Emphasize'
War Projects

Dies Discloses
Intcrnal Attack
O- Legislature
Says {ommunistic Front
Lead~s Attemptedi Parge
Of Anti-New Dealers
WASHINGTON, June 23. - _0)
The Dies Committee charged today
that the Communist Front organi-
zations had launched a campaign
to "discredit" and "obliterate" Con-
gress and thus alter the American
form of government.
A spearhead of the attack, the
Committee charged, was the Union
for Democratic Action, which it de-r
scribed as an "organization com-
posed chiefly of individuals who
have been a significant part of the
interlocking directorate of the Com-
munist movement in the United
States."
Efforts have been made, it indi-
cated. to purge members of Congress
on the ground that they had opposed
some measures desired by the execu-
tive branch of the Government.
These efforts, the Committee said,
were based on the view that the "sole
remaining function of Congress is to
ratify by unanimous vote whatever
-wish is born anywhere at any time
in the whole vast structure of the
executive branch of governmen down
to the last whim of any and every
administrative official."
(In New York, Dr. Frank King-
dom, president of the Union for
Democratic Action, denied that the
Union was a Communist Front or-
ganization or sought to obliterate
Congress. "Both charges, he said,
were "unadulterated lies." He said
his group wanted a Congress that
would win the.war and was opposed
to "appeasers, anti-Democrats, anti-
semites and all the paid agents of
reaction.")
The Dies Committee asserted that
Time Magazine had been "drawn
sucker-fashion" into what it termed
the "movement to alter our 'form of
government."

t

The CrackerBarrel
By Mike Dann
Daily Sports Editor

Kipke, Former Michigan Coach,
Seeks CPT Enlistments He
Lieutenanti Commander Harry d i
Lieut nant Comm nder Harr will be enlisted in the Naval Rese
Kipke, Naval Procurement Officer, class V-1 or V-5, bn inactive dut
formerly University vai'sity football The course consists of 45 hour
coach, will return to the campus to- flight at the Ann Arbor Airport
morrow to aid in the enlistment 72 hours of University ground sel
drive for the University unit of the The course will take 16 weeks
Civilian Pilot Training Program. work.
Commander Kipke, All-American Applicants must be between
halfback here in 1923, was head ages of 18 and 26, in good phys

0 The Strange Case Of I"fer

DON WEST
* * *
Declaring that war activity will
highlight the summer program of the
Union Student Offices, Donald C.
West, '43, president of the Michigan
Union, yesterday announced its sum-.
mer policies.
Among the projects which will re-
ceive special emphasis according to
the policy statement are the blood
bank, service information bulletin
boards, communication with Michi-
gan men in the services, and estab-
lishment of non-credit courses in
first aid and other wartime subjects,
Other ainounced policies include
full cooperation with the Student
War Board, the Bomber-Scholarship
Fund, the Michigan League and the
IFC.
West stressed that the, Union's
central purpose is to serve as the
center of activity for Michigan men
and urged that all men students se-
cure the rights of membership
through formal registration at the
Student Offices.

# H-IE BIG QUESTION in the minds
of all Wolverine track fans is
"What's wrong with Bob Ufer?"
Up to the beginning of this year's
outdoor season the bespectacled jun-
ior was being called Michigan's great-
est runner because of his brilliarlt
performances in the indoor meets. He
had cracked the national 440 yard
record and appeared to be getting
better all the time.
But contrary to predictions Ufer
failed to hit his stride in the out-
door competition. He not only
failed to win his events but time
and again finished a race without#
scoring any points. In the Con-
ference meet, the Big Ten-Pacific
Coast Meet, and the NCAA meet,
it was the same story-Ufer just
didn't have what it takes to win.
Some people might say that the
competition was tough. But after
all Ufer was the greatest. If he were
running as he once ran, he would
have taken at least some of thse
races.
Other fans are quick to point out
the time old cry that, Ufer just wasn't
trying. But this is also unfounded.
According to his coach, Ken Doherty,
and the men on the team Bob is giv-
ing everything he has each time he
runs.
Then what is the reason for Ufer's
fall from the highest rungs of the
track world?
Your columnist can't say definite-
ly. Nor can any one else. One can
only speculate.
QHORTLY BEFORE the Big Ten
outdoor meet Ufer suffered a leg
injury and failed to hit his stride.
From then until now, even though his
leg has healed, he is still not him-
self.
Therefore because Ufer is phys-
ically all right and because he js
out there trying his best to win, one

Major League Standings:
Novikoff PaCes Cubs To Win
Over Phils- Tigers Beaten, 6-2

feels that there can be only one
other factor needed to make Ufer
a great runner again. That factor'
is self confidence. His poor show-
ing in the outdoor Conference meet
shattered Bob's belief in his own
ability. The speedster no longer
felt that' he could race with the
best of them.
In track, probably, more than any
other sport the added push that one
gets from self confidence is the dif-
ference between a winner and a loser.
As soon as Bob gets that confidence
back again he will be able to step
down the necks of every one of the
men that have beaten him this year.
One can never be sure that an ath-
lete under those conditions will dome
back once he is down, but one can
be sure that a great will always comes
back a winner. And that is why
Ufer will be out there winning next
year, because he is a great runner
and # fine athlete.
CRACKER CRUMBS: The Pitts-
burgh Pirates have announced
that they have transferred the op-
tion of Big Johnny Gee, ex-Wolver-
ihe hurler, front the Toronto Club
to the Atlanta Club. Gee, who is
six feet six inches tall, was pur-
chased by the 'Pirates for $75,000
several years ago. Last season Gee
won two and lost two while pitch-
ing for Toronto . . . Bill Watson,
1938 Wolverine track captain, is
continuing to gain laurels in the
cinder world. In the AAU meet in
New York last Saturday, Bill won
the shot put an. hammer throw
while placing in discus and broad
jump. He was the highest indi-
vidual scorer of the evening
Fritz Crisler, Wolverine Grid
Coach, is still considering the pro-
posal of playing the Michigan-
Great Lakes football game at De-
troit's Briggs Stadium this fall.
Chances of the plan going through
however are very slim. Despite the
war, varsity athletic teams will
appear in more contests'this year
than they did in the 1941-42 sea-
son.
Education Is Topic
For S1RA Group
In keeping with one of the most
important questibns that faces all
universities at the present time, the
Association Discussion Group has
chosen as the topic for its summer
meeting "Education For What?" This
group, which will consider various
aspects of the problem of vocational
or technical training vs. academic
learning, will meet at 7:30 pm. to-
day in Lane Hall.
At this first meeting the group,
under the direction of Lew Saks, will
also decide upon their general theme
f0r the semester. All students are
invited to participate.
The meetings of the Freshman Dis-
cussion Group have been changed
from Wednesday to Tuesday eve-
nings.
Newman Club Will Hold
Opening Summer Mixer
The Newman Club of St. Mary's
Catholic Chapel will open its doors
to students here for the summer at
an opening mixer to be held from 9
p.m. to 12 p.m. on Friday in the
clubrooms under the church.
The mixer will be in honor of Fr.
Bernard Kearns, formerly of Ypsi-
lanti, who has come to Ann Arbor to
be pastor's assistant to Fr, Frank
J. MacPhillips who'has been made
pastor

football coach at Michigan State
College and hps served as Uni-
versity regent since 1940.
Now working in conjunction with
the War and Navy departments, of-
ficials of the University unit have
announced recently that," the quota
for the Elementary Nlavy Extra-
curricular has been assigned. The
University will accept applications.
The quota will be filled from local
men and outside men selected by the
Navy recruiting centers, Trainees

HARRY KIPK.E

Major League StandingsI

I

AMERICAN LEAGUE

By HALE CHAMPION
(From Associated Press Summaries)
A mad Russian-Lou Novikoff by
name-seems to have stolen Joe Di-
1Vaggio's batting eye.
At least Joltin' Joe can't find it,
while the hitherto helpless Novikoff
has been annihiliating National
Leagte pitching a( a rate approach-
ing .500 for the past three weeks.
Known to the trade as the biggest
baseball floppero'o of the last two
years, Novikoff was a minor league
sensation from Class D to the Ameri-
can Association before making his
dismal appearances for the dismal
Chicago Cubs.
Whether it Was the atmosphere or
the pressure no one will ever know,
but the zany Mr. Novikoff became
in the bigtime an automatic out,
the guy they walk the pitcher to
get to.
Three weeks ago the tune changed
and now every other day he breaks
up a game for the Cubs with one of
his long distance smashes, yester-
day's victims being the Philadelphia
Phils. His three run homer was the
main instrument of torture in an 8-41
pasting.
The New York Giants may not be
able to handle their rivals from
across the river, but they have a real
hex-sign on Mr. Bill McKechnie and
Co. from Cincinnati, ,beating them
yesterday 7-0 behind the four hit
chucking of Bill Lohrman. It was
their seventh victory in nine starts
against the Reds.
Red Sox kr/in Again
DETROIT, June 23.-(A)-Lanky
Ted Williams returned today to his
favorite park, Briggs Stadium, and
belted a two-run homer, his 16th of
the season and first since Memorial'
Day, to help the Boston Red Sox to
a 6-2 victory over the Detroit Tigers
in the opener of a three game series.
Boston......... 011I 002 200-6 10 1
At Detroit . . .. 000 009 020-2 8 2
Judd ansi Conroy; Trout, Gorsica
8 and Tebbetts.
~~

Tlomers Give Indians Win
CLEVELAND, June 23. -(?)- A
flurry of home runs from the bats of
Oris Hockett, Les Fleming and Ken
Keltner today gave the Cleveland Ine,
dians a 7 to 5 victory over the Phila-
delphia Athletics in the opener of a
three-game series.

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

W
43
36
36
37
31
25
28
24

L
19
25
30
33
35
36
42
40

Pet.
.694
.590
.545
.529
.470
.410
.400
.375

GB
6%
9
10
14
171/2
19
20

Philadelphia .. 000 140 000- -5
At Cleveland .. 211 200 10Y--7
R. Harris, Christopher 5
Swift; Bagby, Heving 8 and
ning.
** * *

12 1
11 0
and
Den-

X Tuesday's,Results
Boston 6, Detroit 2
Cleveland 7. Philadelphia 5
Washington at Chicago, weather
New York at St. Louis, night
Wednesday's Games
Boston at Detroit
New York at St. Louis
Washington at Chicago
Philadelphia at Cleveland
* * *
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Cubs Trim Phils
PHILADELPHIA, June 23.,-Al)-
The Chicago Cubs turned back the
Phils, 8 to 4, today, paced by Lou
Novikoff's fifth-inning home run
with two mates on base.
Chicago....... 001 130 003--8 12 2
At Philadelphia 000 000 400-4 13 2
Olsen, Fleming 8 and Hernandez;
Hoerst, Johnson 6, Nahem 7. Hughes
9 and Livingston.
Giants Master Reds
NEW YORK, June 23.-(A) -The
New York Giants continued their
mastery over the Cincinnati Reds to-
day with an easy 7 to 0 shutout on
the four-hit hurling of Bill Lohrman.
Cincinnati ......000 000 000-0 4 3
At New York ... 022 030 00x-7 9 1
* * *
Night Baseball
BROOKLYN, June 23.-(1P)-Lefty
Larry French received credit for his
sixth victory without a defeat to-
night in a relief role as the Brooklyn
Dodgers downed the Pittsburgh Pi-
rates 6 to 2. The Dodgers broke a
tie score by bunching five hits for
four runs after two were out in the
fifth inning.

W L
Brooklyn ........ 43 17
St. Louis ........ 35 24
Cincinnati......35 29
New York....... 34 32
Pittsburgh ...... 30 32
Chicago ........32 35
Boston.........28 40
Philadelphia .,... 18 46

Pet.
.721
.593
.547
.515
.476
.478,
.412
.281

GB
8
10%
12%/
15
15
19/2
27'/

Tuesday's Results
New York 7, Cincinnati 0
Chicago 8, Philadelphia 4
Pittsburgh 2, Brooklyn 6
St. Louis at Boston, weather
Wednesday's Games
Chicago at Philadelphia, night
St. Louis at Boston
Cincinnati at New York
Only 'ames scheduled.

r ectiG TAY!e
ENDING TODAY!

5--9

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Pittsburgh ...110 000 000--2
at Brooklyn .200 040 00x-6

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Cooled To Your Comfort
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ST. LOUIS, June 23.-(M)--Even
the sight of weak-hitting Don Gut-
teridge cracking a first-inning hom-
er, his first of the year, availed the
St. Louis Browns nothing tonight as
the New York Yankees unleashed a
14-hit attack for a 6 to 5 victory.

New York .... 010 310 010-6 14
At St. Louis .. 100 010 030-5 10

0
0

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