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August 07, 1943 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-07

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1943 TIlE M IC HIGCAN DAILY

OFFF TO A FAST START:
Tigers Blank WVhuie Sox, 6-0,
Behind Trout 'sSix-Hit Pitching

Grinning Son of Heaven Rescued

DETROIT, Aug. 6.--/P)-.- The De-
troit Tigers opened a 23-game home
stand auspiciously today by blanking
the Chicago White Sox, 6 to 0, and
handing slender Orval Grove, the
American League's leading pitcher,
his second defeat against ten vic-
tories.
-Paul (Dizzy) Trout scattered six1
Chicago hits for his third shutout
and letroit's 11th of the season.
Trout didn't require much assistance,
and Rudy York's 15th homer in the
third inning with Rookie Dick Wake-
field aboard was ample working mar-
gin.
Leonard Beats oSOX
BOSTON, AUG. 6. --/P)-- Emil
"Dutch" Leonard, the Washington
Senators' all-star knuckle ball pitch-
er, gave the Boston Red Sox 10 hits
today but kept them fairly well scat-
tered to win his eighth game of the
season 4 to 2.
Washington 010 300 0004 8 1
Ooston. ....... 100 000 100-2 10 1
Leonard aund Giuliani; H. New-
some, yba, Brown and Partee.
Braves Edge Bums
BROOKLYN, Aug. 6.-.(P)-Char-
ley Workman's home run with two
out in the tenth inning gave the Bos-
ton Braves a 4 to 3 victory overI
Brooklyn in a twilight game tonight.f
It was Brooklyn's eighth straight de-)
feat.
Boston .... 000 001 000 3-4 8 1
Brooklyn ... 000 100 000 2-3 9 1
Tob' and Masi; Wyatt" Webber
(7) and Owen.
Reds Whip Cubs, 9-7I
CHICAGO, Aug. 6.-(P)-The Cin-
cinnati Reds kaoyed Eddie Hanyzew-
ski and Paul Derringer in two big

innings today and held on for a 9
to 7 victory over the Chicago Cubs.
Catcher Mickey Livingston homered
in his debut for the Cubs.
Cincinnati . , . 050 040 000-9 12 1.
Chicago ...... 003 000 303-7 15 .2
Starr, Shown (3), Beggs (7) and
Mueller; Hanyzcwski, Derringer (2),
Burrcws- (5), Erickson (9) and Liv-
ingston.
pitils, (ia,,ts Split
NEW YORK, Aug. 6.---P).---Ron
Northy's two home runs and Bill
Lee's relief pitching gave the Phillies
a 7 to 4 victory over the Giants to-
day after losing the June 13 disputed
game, 4 to 3, when Newt Kimball
walked Sid Gordon with the bases
full. Play in the protested game had
resumed as of the 10th with the
score tied at 3-3.
First
Philadelphia 000 010 011 0-3 9 3
New York .. 210 000 000 1,-4 8 0
Kraus, Kimball (6) and Padden,
Livingston, Finley, Feldman, Sayles
(8), Adams (9), Trinkle (9), Fischer
(10) and Mancuso, Lambordi.
Second
Philadelphia . 002 002 102-7 13 2
New York ... 000 002 110-4 9 3
Barrett, Lee (8) and Moore; Chase,
Mungo (6), Allen (7) and Lombardi.
Cardinals Beat Pirates I
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 6.-- (/')- The
St. Ihouis Cardinals knocked thel
props from under Rip Sewell tonight,t
8 to 3, ending his streak of 11 con-
secutive pitching triumphs and hand-
ing him hissthird defeat of the sea-
son in the first of a four-game series
with the Pittsburgh Pirates.
* * *
A's Shut Out Yankees
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 6.- (P)-
The Philadelphia Athletics shut out

A U.S. sub which sank his ship stands by to pick up this grinning Jap from the Pacific. He is kneel-
ing on an overturned lifeboat.

the New York Yankees 4 to 0 before
14,377 fans at Shibe Park tonight,
behind the effective eight-hit fling-
ing of Roger Wolff, the knuckle ball
artist.
S * * ,
New York . . . .000 000 000-0 8 0
Philadelphia . .201 001 00x-4 8 1
Russo, Donald (7) and Dickey;
Wolff and Wagner.
Indians Trip Browns
CLEVELAND, Augs 6.-(P)-Allie
Reynolds shut out the St. Louis
Brown with three hits at the Cleve-
land Indians notched a 1 to 0 victory
before 15,986 in Cleveland Stadium
tonight.
St. Louis .....000 000 000-0 3 0
Cleveland ....000 100 00x- - 2 0
Niggeling and Ferrell; Reynolds
and Rosar.-
Major Leaguel
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Clubs W L Pct.-
New York ............58 37 .611
Washington ..........54 47 .535
Chicago ..............49 46 .516
Detroit ...............48 47 .505
Cleveland .............47 47 .500
Boston ...............46 50 .479
St.' Louis .............42 52 .4471
Philadelphia ..........40 58 .408
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Clubs W L Pct.
St. Louis............64 51 .674
Pittsburgh ............ 53 44 .546,
Cincinnati'............52 46 .531
Brooklyn .............52 48 .520
Chicago ..............45 51 .469
Boston .............41 52 .441
Philadelphia ...........44 56 .440
New York ............37 60 .381

FROM JEWELS TO TOOLS:
Hard Gems Are Vital to War
Effort, Prof. Kraus Declares

F-

LAST TIMES
TODAY

STATE

C-O-O- L

} r ® STAN
r^^' " OLIVERt
AKAD4
n D $
rcted by EdwardSedgwic k
'"" a Produced by B. F. Zedm

Starts
SUNDAY!

IDA JOAN
LUPINO LESLIE

"The Hard Way"

1

Starting
TODAY

NOW!
Matinees 25c
Nights 40c

Saturday yfectiovzt in. Modern Coolit

"Diamonds, sapphires and rubies
have become so vital to our war ef-T
fort that ultimate victory may also<
depend upon having a sufficient
supply," Edward H. Kraus, professor
of crystallography and mineralogy
said yesterday in a Quarterly Review
article.
"This shift from luxury to utility
has been aptly phrased by Tremayne,
'from jewel to tool'," Dr. Krausr
added.1
"Without the diamond as a tool,
modern rapid and precision machin-
ing of metal parts, so essential int
the automotive and aircraft indus-
tries, and the drawing of wires and
filaments for electric and physical
apparatus and electric light bulbsk
would be impossible, he pointed out.
Diamonds Are 'Bort' Varietyk
"Industrial diamonds are used fort
Blood Bank
To Be Heldt
Here Friday
When the Detroit Red Cross mo-
bile unit arrives in Ann Arbor Fri-
day, at least 100 women and 150
men will be needed to contribute the
necessary monthly blood bank quota.
"More than 200 soldiers and 100
sailors have already offered their
blood," Charles Dotterrer, secretary
of the Union, said yesterday. "We
hope to exceed our quota," he added.
Womien are asked to "register ' at
the Undergraduate Office of the
League or sign up in their dormi-
tories and league houses on slips
provided by the committee.
All women under the age of 21 are
required to submit a letter showing
parental permission.
Men are to register at the Union
main desk from noon until 4:30 p.m.
until Friday.
Riding Club To Meet
The University Women's Riding
Club, which is riding with Crop and
Saddle this summer, will meet at
8 a.m. today in front of the W.A.B.,
Jean Gaskell announced yesterday.
Scores for the first round of the
WAA Golf Tournament are to be
turned in to the W.A.B. by Aug. 9.
Fire Fighters Battle
Perfumed Smoke Blaze
NEW YORK, Aug. 6. -(T)- Fire
fighters of Hook and Ladder Com-
pany, 105, had a new experience here
today--perfumed smoke.
A blaze in the aromatic division of
Ithe General Drug Company, manu-
facturers of cosmetics and soap, sent
up heavy clouds of sweetish smoke
which knocked out ten firemen and
caused 200 girls in a nearby factory
to cease work for a half hour.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
MIMEOGRtAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumifield, 308
S. State.

LOST : Waterman pearl white pen,
Tuesday evening between 833 E.

most articles commonly needed to-
day. They are not, however, of the
gem quality, but are of a variety
called bort or borts and are obtained
as a byproduct of the mining of gem
stones," Professor Kraus said.
"Today the United Nations virtu-
ally control the world supply of dia-
monds; there is only one diamond-
producing locality, namely Borneo,
still left in the possession of Axis
powers-and its production is ex-
tremely small, he said.
Gems Still Popular
However, although the industrial
and utility use of the diamond has
been emphasized, it must not be
inferred that the diamond as a gem
has lost its popularity; on the con-
trary, it is as popular as ever, per-
haps even more so, Professor Kraus
stated.
In commenting on the uses of the
diamond and ruby in modern in-
dustry, Professor Kraus pointed out
that were they without them to use
in the meters on instrument boards
of airplanes, the success of air navi-
gation would be greatly limited.
The United Nations have not only
control of the natural gems of the
world, but they have also produced
synthetic sapphires and rubies for
scientific and industrial purposes,"
Professor Kraus added.
ira-- ---- - - -- __--__- -

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