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August 12, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-12

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TE, I TIc lt' A N bnAllN

PkGE THT

.x . n~n..we ar_ ..x a! a-ef.:s.,aa .ce. : w !_.o .['S. 1,i " .E..

Tigers Beat Senators 3-2,
York Is Home Run King

DETROIT. Aug. 11.-- UP)- Big
Rudy York regained the American
League home run leadership and at
the same time blasted the' Detroit
Tigers to a 3 to 2 victory over the
Washington Senators tonight in the
opener of a four-game series.
With the score tied at two runs in
the eighth inning of a twilight game
before 1;3,376 spectators, York lined
Emil (Dutch) Leonard's first pitich
into the lower left field stands for
his 19th roundtripper of the season
and his fifth in five games.
That blow put Rudy one ahead of
Charley Keller of the New York
Yankees who had hammered No. 18
a few hours earlier at St. Louis.
Washington.. .....010 000 010-2
Dq'troit.............002 060 1x-3
graves Take One Tilt
BOSTON, Aug. 11.- (AP)- The
'Roston Braves took their first home
game of the season from the Chicago
Cubs 6 to 2 today, dividing a twin
bill, after dropping the first game 3
to 0.
irst.
Chicago ............000 300 000--3
Boston ... .... .000 000 000-0
Seconil
Boston ......100 110 070-10 16 0
Chicago.....000 000 000- 0 5 0
Boston Swamps White Sox
CHICAGO, Aug. 11. -i/P)-- With
'George lvfetkovich hitting a homer
ard three singles and Joe Dobson
pitching shutout ball, the Boston Red
Box defeated the Chicago White Sox,
10 to 0, before 19,293 tonight to even
the series at a victory apiece. The
Red Sox rang up 16 hits against+
Orval Grove and Joe Haynes.
* *; *
Browns Wallop Yanks 9"I
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 11.- (P)- Back-
ing up the one-hit pitching of Steve
Sundra with a 16-hit onslaught
against lefty Marius Russo and milk-
Oana 'o Leave Tigers
DETROIT, Aug. 11.-(P)-The De-
troit Tigers announced tonight that
.henry (Prince) 'hOana, fHawaiian
right-handed pitcher, had been no-
tified by Commissioner K. M. Ladis,;
of a reversal of a decision granting
him free agency from Milwaukee of
,the American Association. Oana is
slated to return to Milwaukee $un-
;day.

man Jim Turner, the St. Louis
Browns ' walloped the New York
Yankees by a lop-sided score today
for the second straight time, 9 to 1.
New York .. . .010 000 000-1 1 0
St. Louis . .. .200 340 0Ax--9 16 1
Giants Win 3-2 over Cards
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.- ()-- Nick
Witek hit too home rins today and
the second,'┬▒opening the last "half of
the tenth,- helped bring the New
York Giants a 3 to 2 victory over the
St. Louis Cardinals after the Red-
birds had tied the score with two
runs in the ninth.
St. LIois ..000 000 002 0-2 10 1
New Vork . . 000 11 000 1-3 '8 0
* * * 4
Phils Cop 2-2, 1-0 Victory
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 11.-- (P)-
The Phillies handed the Pittsburgh
Pirates' Rip Sewell his fourth defeat
of the season, 2 to 1, in the first
game of a ddItbleh eader today, then
came back to win a second time, 2 to
0, in a doubleheader before 11,129
in Shibe Park. Sewell has won 17

Lee Savold Knocks Out Lou Nova in Second Round of Fight
.t.
A O
- n $-m
i \
{ 4
Lee Savold (center) continued his spectacular st ring of fight successes by making Lou Nova (on
knees) his fourth consecutive knockout victim at Chicago when he knocked out the California contender
in the second round. Referee Freddie Gilmore (rig ht) counted out Nova, one minute and forty seconds
meter the round opened. The battle was staged it Wr igley Field.

games.
First
Pittsburgh ..000 000 001-1
PhilaAe'Iphia ..6 01100 Obx-2
SecoliA
Pittsburgh . . .000 000 000-0
Philadelphia . .000 001 Olt-2
*t * *
* *cnnt *ale 5-2

STUDENT CHURCH:
Lutherans of I
To Have Hous
Lutheran students of the Missouri
Synod will have their own building
for worship and social activities next
fall, the Rev. Alfred T. Scheips, pas-
tor of the Evangelical Lutheran
Church, announced yesterday.
This purchase of the 17-room Alice
Palmer Cooperative by the Michigan
district of the church, for which the
Bandage Unit
To Be Open in
Leagute Today
The houses especially invited to
attend the Surgical Dressing Unit
from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. today at the
League are Mosher Hall, Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma, Alpha Phi, and Alpha
Xi Delta, Jean Whittemore, '44,
chairman of the unit announced yes-
terday.
The house that showed the great-
est percentage of participation last
week was Stockwell Hall, Miss Whit-
temore stated. "We would like every
coed on campus to give at least two
hours before the unit closes next
week," she added.
Stressing the fact that with the
invasion of Europe casualties are
mounting rapidly, increasing the de-
mand for surgical dressings, Miss
Whittemore said that the local unit
is still working on quota number
four, due last March.
"If every surgical dressing unit in
the country is as far behind as we
are, you can imagine the shortage of
dressings in our European base hos-
pitals," she stated.
Hillel Will Honor
Company A Sunday
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
will hold a reception from 6 p.m. to
8 p.m. Sunday in honor of the men
of Company A, 3651st S.U., who will
present a concert at Hill Auditorium
Sunday.
This will be one of the most impor-
tant events of the Foundation's sum-
mer session, Shirley Levin, head of
the social committee, said yesterday.
The evening will include a buffet
supper.
TCLASSIFIED

VIissouri Synod
W of Worship
Rev. Scheips has been conducting
services in the Michigan League,
marks the first time that these Luth-
eran students have had their own
church center.
Building To Be Remodeled
The building will be remodeled by
fall to contain a chapel, a service-
man's center, and a social center for
students, the Rev. Scheips said. The
second floor of the building will serve
as living quarters for the pastor and
his wife.
Eventually the site will be used for
a new chapel arid student center to
be constructed after the war, the
pastor said.
The Rev. Scheips who began his
work last fall on campus was the
first full-time University pastor to
serve students of the Evangelical
Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod,
Came from Nebraska
Prior to his service at Michigan,
the Rev. Scheips was pastor of Cal-
vary Church at Lincoln, Neb., for
three years. In 1937 he was grad-
uated from Concordia Theological
Seminary at St. Louis, Mo., and in
1940 he received his master of arts
degree from the University of Ne-
braska.
Services for the students of the
Missouri Synod will be held at the
Michigan League Chapel until the
new center is ready for occupancy,
Pastor Scheips said.
USO Volunteers Will
Meet in League-Today
There will be a mass meeting for
all coeds who signed up as University
USO Volunteers at 5 p.m. today in
the League, Clare Blackford, '44,
president of Mortarboard Society,
announced yesterday.
"We want everyone who is inter-
ested to come, even if they have riot
signed up yet," Miss Blackford stat-
ed.
No USO Dance Saturday
There will be no University USO
danoe Saturday, because of the Sum-
mer Prom and Bill Sawyer's dance at
the League, Clare Blackford, '44,
president of Mortarboard which
sponsors the dances, announced yes-
terday.

4
8
6
6

3
0

2
0

BROOKLYN, Aug. 11.- UOP)- Af-
ter being smothered for six innings
by Ray Starr., the Brodklyn Dodgers
tinleashed a ffive-run rally in the sev-
enth ,stahza today to beat the din-
cinnati Reds 5 to 2 and'end Brook-
lyn's' ten-gane losing streak. Whit
Wyatt gave seven hits in winning.
Cincinn ti . , 000 001 001-l 7 0
Braooklyn.....000 000 50x-5 7 1
Indians Take Both Games
CLEVELAND, Aug. 11.- (A')-
Cleveland's Indians took both games
of a twi-night doubleheader with the
Philadelphia Athletics tonight, win-
ning the night affair 2 to 1 on Al
smith's two hitter after slugging out
a 10 to 5 decision in the opener.
First.
Philadelphia 000 031 100-- 5 10 1
Cleveland . . .051 010 03x-10 13 1
Second -
PI hila lelphia .. 000 100 000--1 2 2
Cleveand . . 010 000 Ox-2 3 0

PROBABLY GREAT LAKES:
Wolverines Have No Opponent
For Sept. 25 Home Opener

Coach Fritz Crisler and the Wol-
verines were left without an oppon-'
ent for their home opening game on
the Michigan gridiron yesterday
when the MSC Spartans cancelled
all athletic schedules for the coming
football season.
The cancellation of the Sept. 25
game breaks a gridiron series started
in 1898 between the two challenging
in-state teams. It also puts athletic
director Crisler in the tight position
&f finding another opponent to fill
the gap' in the home schedule.
Substitute May Be Found Today
Crisler, indicating yesterday that
he would probably have the substi-
tuting team on the docket by today,
listed Great Lakes, Iowa Seahawks,
'and Purdue as likely candidates.
Inasmuch as Big Ten schools are
committed to help service teams in
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

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

W
61
55
51
51
51
46
45
40

L
39
50
48
48
49
52
54
63

Wednesday's Results
Detroit 3, Washington 2
St. Louis 9, New York 1
Philadelphia 5-1, Cleveland
Boston 10, Chicago 0
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Pct.
.610
.524
.515
.515
.510
.485
.455
.388
10-2
Pet.
.667
.529
.529
.515
.467
.465
.454
.376

St. Louis ............
Pittsburgh..........
Cincinnati..........
Brooklyn...........
Philadelphia.
Chicago............
Boston.............
New York..........

W
66
54
54
53
49
47
44
38

I.
33
48
48
54
56
54
53
63

making schedules whenever possible,
the Great Lakes Team looks like the
most probable choice. Great Lakes
has the Sept. 25 slug already filled
but a little juggling would enable
that game to be played on the Michi-
gan field and leave an opening for
the second contest, likewise broken
by the Spartans, to come later in the
season.
Purdue May Come After 13 Years
If the home opener were arranged
with Purdue it would be the first
meeting of that team and the Wol-
verines since 1930. Purdue at the
present time is scheduled for a bout
with Marquette for the opening sea-
son date.
Crisler said he had received a re-
quest from Western Michigan Col-
lege to fill the Sept. 25 date. The1
Broncos are loaded with Navy mater-
ial for the fall as is Purdue.
Tickets, already printed and in the
mail for the Spartan-Wolverine tilt,a
will be used for the new game, the
athletic staff indicated, with refunds1
when requested. The Wolverines,1
after two and a half weeks practice,
will don football pants and head-
gears soon for a scrimmage, Crisler
said.
:x
Athletic Ban
Snaps Tradtiont
EAST LANSING, Aun. 11.--P)--
Wartime cancellation of intercol-
Ilegiate athletics at Michigan Stater
College today snapped a continuoust
59-year-old "Aggie" and "Spartan"
football tradition.
The decision, announced by Presi-
dent John A. Hannah, applies to all
sports, but campus attention cen-
tered mostly on the abandonment of
the 1943 football schedule, for which
training already had started.
Voicing regret at the decision, MSC
authorities went ahead with plans
to keep the football spirit alive dur-
ing" the war with a civilian-Army
campus league which will offer fansl
a free double-header every Saturday
afternoon during the fall.-
Hannah pointed out that only one7
man was left on campus of the 135
men who played varsity and fresh-r
man football last fall and that onlyl
400 civilian men, enrolled in engi-
neering, pre-medical and veterinary7
courses, will return to the campus
this fall.
Football training started with 50-1
odd former high school athletes, moste
of them 17 years old, on hand.
Decision to cancel the current
schedules came after War Depart-
ment officials made it plain they
would not relent from their decision
banning all Army trainees from in-
tercollegiate competition. There are
more than 3,000 such trainees atl
MSC.,
Head football coach Charley Bach-
man said the decision was made
when college authorities realized theyt
would have to play a major schedule
with "inexperienced, immature boys."
Figy Assures Food Supply
LANSING, Aug. 11--(/P)-Charles
Figy, state aricultura commission-
er, declared today "there will bet
plenty of the basic foods for us all
next winter" as he returned from a
conference of state agricultural com-
missioners of so-called "breadbasket"
states,

Volo Son Is
Victorious in
Hambletonian
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.-(IP)-Volo
Song, his pounding hooves beating
out sweet jive on Empire City's
dance-floor race track, gave Bill
Strang, the Brooklyn warehouse
owner, his second straight victory in
the Hambletonian today at 12,407
fans hung up a new betting record
for trotting's blue ribbon show.
After bowing in the first heat to
Worthy Boy, the speedy colt from
Mrs. James B. Johnson, Jr.'s Roches-
ter, Bare came roaring back in the
second and third miles under the
guidance of 70-year-old Ben White
to take down $23,263.92, the winner's
share of a purse that totaled $42,298-
.03. And for ageless Ben, it was his
fourth Hambletonian triumph-a
mark that no other driver has ever
been able to touch.
With second money of $8,459.61
going to Worthy Boy, Joe Burke's
Phonograph of Plainfield, N. J., car-
ried off third money amounting to
$5,075.76 as he wound up fourth in
the first dash and second in the last
two miles. And down in the blue grass
of Kentucky, Volo mite can take a
bow for he sired the first three horses
-another No. for the classic.
The crowd was considerably under
those that saw the race when it was
trotted at Gashen, its home since
1930 until transferred to Empire be-
cause of war time transportation
problems. But the fans loosened their
purse strings and sent the wagering
soaring to $353,400.
With the first three moneys divided
among the favorites the remaining
money awards went to Darnley, Rey-
nolds' Gordon Gray and Lt. Elbridge
Gerry's Hester Hanover.
Gunder Haeggt
Takes 8th Race
Swede Sets Randalls
island Pace at 4:06.9
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.-()-Gun-
der Haegg, shy but swift Swede, won
his eighth straight race in the United
States by fleeing a mile in 4.06.9 to-
night in a twilight meet at Randalls
Island.
Haegg had only a two yard edge
over Gil Dodds as he hit the tape and
the Boston Divinity Student in turn
was only another yard ahead of Bill
Hulse, New York.
Hulse set the pace for the first
half mile that was reached in 2.03.5
but the Swedish thunde'rbolt, who
dropped into the second place slot
at the very start,
Mary Agynes Wall
Upsets Western Bout
EVANSTON, Ill., Aug. 11.-(A')-
Mary Agnes Wall of Menominee, a
young woman of 34 years but an "old
campaigner" in, women's western
golfing circles, pulled the first major
upset in the current Western Ama-
teur Tournament today with a re-
markable'2 and 1 decision over the
favored Kay Byrne.
Miss Wall's victory was made pos-
sible because s1ie sank two chip shots
almost in succession near the close
of their second round match,
- - - - -- -

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Wednesday's Results'
Chicago 3-2, Boston 0-6
Philadelphia 2-2, Pittsburgh 1-0
New York 3, St. Louis 2
Brooklyn 3, Cincinnati 2

rru

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