THE MCHI .AN DAI[LY
-- - - ..-. --_
.. _. .: .. ..,_..,,..w..
Win Net Titles,
Pair Take Western
Junior, Boys Crowns
KALAMAZOO, July 31-(IP)-Top-
seeded Jack Tuero of New Orleans
anid Herbert Flam of Beverly Hills,
Calif., seized the western junior and
bays tennis championships, respec-
tively, today by sweeping through
the finals of a week-long tournament
in straight sets.
Tuero, 17-year-old star who hopes
to add the national junior crown on
the same Kalamazoo College courts
next week, gained a three-set tri-
dmph over sixth-seeded Ed 'Ray of
Teft, Tex., 6-2, 6-1, 8-6. Ray, 16, is
just up from the boys ranks.
Elam completed the tournament
without the loss of a set by thrusting
aside unseeded Robert Galloway of
Due West, S.C., 6-2, 6-4. Both boys
Haegg Winner in
Fast Cleveland Mile
CLEVELAND, July 31.-(R)-Gun-
der Haegg outdistanced three com-
petitors tonight to win a speedy one-
mite run at the Baldwin-Wallace
college track, but his time of 4:05.8
vwas a tenth slower than his United
Haegg took the lead in the second
qtlarter-mile and kept it all the way
to finish five yards ahead of Bill
Hulse, speedy New York University
freshman. Hulse made a fast finish
t to come in a yard ahead of Gil Dodds
in an even 4:06, best time ever made
'by an American runner.
Tigers Edge Out Yanks,
7.6 with Rally in Ninth
Take Fifth Out of Seven from Champions;
Wakefield Starts Final Four-Hit Attack
START TO CLICK FOR FRITZ:
Gridders Begin To Take Shape for 1943 Team
After Finishing First Week of Summiei I Practice
New York.......55 35
Chicago ........47 44
Detroit .........46 44
Boston ..........45 47
St. Louis.......42 46
Philadelphia ... .38 56
Detroit 7, New York 6.
Boston 5, Cleveland 4.
Chicago 7-4, Philadelphia 1-3.
Washington 14, St. Louis 7.
St. Louis .....
New York ......
St. Louis 2, Brooklyn 1.
Chicago 3, Philadelphia 1.
Boston 6, Pittsburgh 5.
Cincinnati 4, New York 2.
Lions Sign Harry Smith,
DETRMOIT, July 31.- (MP- The
Detroit Lions of the National foot-
ball league announced today the
signing of Harry Smith, former Mis-
souri line coach, and tackles Glenn
Hunter of St. Louis University and
Jack Matheson of Western Michi-
gan College, bringing their squad list
NEW YORK, July 31.-(AP)-The
Detroit Tigers whipped the champion
New York Yankees for the fifth time
in seven starts by scoring two runs
in the ninth inning today for a 7 to 6
decision in the opener of their five-
Because of home runs by Charley
Keller and Rollie Hemsley, the Tigers
entered the ninth trailing, 6 to 5.1
Rookie Dick Wakefield opened a four
hit assault on Charley Hensloff with
a single. With one out Pinky Higgins
singled him to third, and Don Ross
and Jimmy Bloodworth followed with
singles that drove in the tying and
* * *
Red Sox Win in Twelfth
BOSTON, July 31.-(IP)-The Bos-
ton Red Sox came from behind today
to tie the Cleveland Indians in the
eighth inning and then went on to
win, 5-4, in the twelfth.
Bobby Doerr opened the twelfth
with his second double of the day
and went to third on a Pete Fox
sacrifice. Tony Lupien brought him
home with a single over second base.
Sox Sweep Doubleheader
PHILADELPHIA. July 31. -(P)-
The Chicago White Sox took over
undisputed possession of second place
in the American League today by de-
feating the Philadelphia Athletics in
both ends of a doubleheader, 7-1 and
Cards Top Brooklyn, 2-
ST. LOUIS, July 31 -(/P)-The
Cardinals picked up where they left
off in Brooklyn on July 4 when they
swept a three-game series from the
then second place Dodgers. They
made it four in a row today over the
Brooks by winning, 2 to 1.
Southpaw Max Lanier was the hero
of a pitching duel with lame-armed
Whit Wyatt. Lanier, who beat the
Dodgers 7-2 on July 4, scattered seven
Brooklyn hits and won his own game
in the ninth by singling Johnny Hopp
home with two out.
* * *
Braves Scalp Pirates
PITTSBURGH, July 31-(I)-TheI
Boston Braves jumped on Wally He-
bert for four runs in the seventh
inning today to defeat the Pittsburgh
Pirates, 6-5, in the first of a five-
* .* *
Cubs Triumph over Phils
CHICAGO, July 31.-(/P)-A wild
throw by Bob Finley and a six-hit
performance by Eddie Hanyzewski
contrived to give the Chicago Cubs
a 3 to 1 victory over the Philadelphia
Phillies today in the opener of a f our-
Dodgers Trade Camilli,
Allen for Three Giants
ST. LOUIS, July 31.- (P)- The
Brooklyn Dodgers today engineered
their fourth player deal in less than
a month, trading first baseman
Dolph Camilli andhveteran pitcher
Johnny Allen to the New York Gi-
ants for two righthanded pitchers,
Bill Lohrman and Bill Sayles, and
infielder Joe Orengo.
There was no cash involved. Wai-
vers were asked on all players.
Shut Out Finally Wins
NEW YORK, July 31.-()P)-They
put blinkers on Shut Out today-and
the champ came back in the 14th
running of the Wilson Mile in Sara-
toga's transplanted meeting at Bel-
mont, after winning the Kentucky
Derby last year and doing nothing
so far this season.
The 1943 Michigan football team
rounded into shape about as much
as could be expected for a first week
of practice and began to look like a
In good condition from the daily
PEM given to Navy and Marine
trainees, the majority of the team,
the squad exhibited pep and zip in
going through the rigors of a con-
tact-less five days and showed prom-
ising spots of smoothness in their ex-
ecution: Three weeks remain of this
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
DAY OR NIGHT
Continuous From I P.M.
first summer practice period, follow-
ed by a week of rest and then inten-
sive work toward the opener with
Camp Grant Sept. 18.
A crop of more than 70 tryouts
greeted the eyes of the coaches on
Monday. The men include six Mich-
igan letter-winners, six former Wis-
consin regulars and Minnesota's Bill
Daley, plus a promising group from
last year's freshman team.
The drills so far have been con-
cerned chiefly with teaching funda-
mentals and plays of Coach Fritz
Crisler's system to the gridders. Pass-
ing, and offense in general, have been
The backfield talent is particu-
larly lush; the ends are numerous
and promising, while the rest of the
line may be short on replacements.
BUY WAFR BONDS
THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH PRESENTS
The Michigan Repertory Players
. h- ,
" PAPA IS ALL"
by Patterson Greene.
A tremendously funny play
about the Pennsylvania Dutch
Wednesday through Saturday, August 4-7
at 8:30 P.M
Prices: 88e - 66c - 44e (inei. Fed. tax)
Box Office Phone 6300
LYDIA MENDELSSOH.N THEAT RE
(in Michigan League Building)
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
SUNDAY, AUG. 1, 1943
VOL. LIII, No. 26-S
All notices for The Daily Official Bulle-
tin are to be sent to the Office of the
Summer Session in typewritten form by
3:30 p.m. of the day preceding its publi-
cation, except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
The American Red Cross is re-
cruiting for the Michigan area in
Detroit for the week of Aug. 2
through Aug. 6, 1:00 to 4:00 p.m.
Women between the ages of 25 to 45
are urgently needed for social work
and for executive work. Men be-
tween the ages of 30 to 50 are needed
for executive work, counseling, and
recreation. The recruiting is for
both domestic and overseas. If in-
terested, call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, office hours
9:00-12:00 and 2:00 to 4:00.
-Bureau of Appointmentsdand
All men on campus are invited as
guests of the Varsity Glee Club to a
Sing at the Glee Club rooms, 3rd
Floor, Michigan Union, Monday, Aug.
2, 7 to 8 p.m. Michigan Songs and
program music of the U. of M. Glee
Club will be rehearsed.
Professor Preston M. Slosson will
speak on "Interpreting the News" on
Tuesday afternoon at 4:15 in the
Rackham Amphitheatre. The lec-
ture is under the auspices of the
At 4:15 o'clock on Wednesday af-
ternoon, Aug. 4, Prof. J. A. Decker
will speak on "Asia and the Aims of
the United Nations," in the Rackham
Amphitheatre. Auspices of the Pro-
gram in Regional Administration and
Students, Summer Term, College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts:
Courses dropped after Saturday, Aug.
7, by students other than freshmen
will be recorded with the grade of E.
Freshmen (students with less than
24 hours of credit) may drop courses
without penalty through the eighth
week. Exceptions to these regula-
tions may be made only because of
extraordinary circumstances, such as
serious illness. -E. A. Walter
Registration for Selective Service:
All male students who have not regis-
tered for Selective Service are re-
minded that this must be done im-
mediately after becoming 18. Stu-
dents should register at the Ann Ar-
bor Draft Board Office, 2nd Floor,
Ann Arbor Bank Building, Huron &
Main. This office will forward all
materials to the home Draft Board:
-Robert L. Williams
History 347s. Seminar in Hispanic
American History. There will be a
meeting of this group on Wednesday,
Aug. 4, at 2 p.m. in Room 119, Haven
Hall. -Arthur S. Alton
Mathematics Club will meet Tues-
day, Aug. 3, at 4:15 p.m., in 3017
Angell Hall. Dr. Rothe will speak on
"An Eigen-Value Theorem for Non-
Negative Transformations" and Prof.
JULIE BISHOP DANE CLARK-Screen Play by John Howard Lawson
Based on a Story by Guy Gllpatrlc " Add~tonal Dialoguie by A., 1. Bezzerldes and W. R. Burnett
"LIFT YOUR HEADS"
LATEST WORLD NEWS
LAUREL & HARDY
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MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
LOST: "Croton" wrist watch with
black strap near Health Center.
Contact Daily. Reward.
REGISTRATION for the
new school of military gov-
ernment established here
last week was held Thurs-
day . . . Officers from all
parts of the country are
represented- in the class of
50 . . . Men who were out-
standing in civilian life in
their particular vocations
were chosen especially for
the program ... The Union
will house the officers dur-
ing their stay on campus.
* *I *
THE VERSATILE Com-
pany A who turned out the
hit show "Nips in the Bud"
during the spring term, is
branching out . . . Besides
their regular weekly broad-
cast at 10 a.m. Saturdays
over WJR, the men put on
a skitrat the JGP July
Jamboree last night that
was the hit of the program
. Company A is also
presenting a concert Aug.
15 starring the All-Soldier
Chorus the men have work-
ed up from the wide vari-
ety of talent among their
members, many, of whom
stamp . . . Students and
servicemen, with and with-
out dates, entered into the
dancing after the skits and
various acts were given.
* * *
MORE WOMEN. more
coeds was the plea of serv-
icemen who turned in writ-
ten suggestions at the
League USO dance last
week . . . They also asked
for facilities such as rec-
ords, billiard tables, and
ping-pong tables, but the
demand for coeds was pre-
dominant . . . As the
League USO functions are
purely dancing, these re-
quests pointed to a desire
by servicemen for a more
complete USO where they
could relax any time . .
However, their hearty en-
dorsement of the whole(
idea was recorded by slips
which read "more USO,"
and "USO is great but
there isn't enough of it"
... while many .comments
read simply and expres-
* * *
marching songs, and f"Dai-
kon Koshinkyoku," which
means, "The girl with the
radish shaped legs" are
among their favorites . .
This song, written and
dedicated to Co. A by Mr.
Matismoto of the Univer-
sity faculty, deals with Co.
A's experiences in Ann Ar-
THE FIRST military
band made up of men
from different companies
on campus tuned up last
Sunday for their first prac-
tice under the direction of
Leonard V. Meretta, as-
sistant University band di-
rector . . . Although no
definite plans for the
band's first appearance
have been made yet, it
will be on hand for every
military function, where it
is needed . . . A marching
band, - instruments have
been provided largely by
the University . . . How-
ever, some of the men are
still waiting for smaller in-
struments to be sent to
[icers enrolled . . . Col.
Edward Young welcomed
the men to the school and
Dean E. Blythe Stason of
the Law School gave a
short address at the first
meeting of the classes.
* * *
MERV Pregulman, foot-
ball center and V-12
trainee has been having'
shoe trouble . . . Navy
shipments did not include
a pair of shoes big enough
to fit Merv's size 14-D
"gigs," Navy term for row-
boats, officials explained
. . Merv has always had
to have his shoes made to
order. Sigma Alpha Mui
fraternity brothers said...
However, Merv is not the
only Navy man whose feet
have not been made for
GI issues . . - Several size
12 and 13s have been re-
ported . . The Navy has
the situation well in hand,
according to Navy officials
are on their way," they
* * *
I-9S it A /\ "a 9 !r MW fMWO