* .. - ..~ ...~. ~ M i ~ B ~ ~ NI I wilt! ._ _ _ _
Senators Whip Tigers
To Halt Winning Streak
Detroiters Drop to Fourth Place Tie as
Washington Hurler Checks Rudy York
Fou'r "Wen Golfers All Shot
DETROIT, Aug. 13.- (A)- Bi
-Milo Candini checked the home ru
rampage of Rudy York today and a
the same time stopped the Detroi
Tigers with six hits as the Washing
ton Senators pounded out an 11 to3
York, who had belted seven hom
ers in six games to draw within
shooting distance of record produc
tion for a month, got a single and a
walk in four times at bat today a
Candini gained his ninth pitching
victory. His mates meanwhile ham
mered four Detroit pitchers for 1
hits and received 10 passes.
The setback ended a four-game
Detroit winning streak and dropped
the Tigers back into a fourth-place
tie with the Chicago White Sox.
Washington moved up to third lusi
one percentage point behind the
The Senators decided the issue
early. They pounced dn rookie Frank
(Stub) Overmire for four singles and
three runs before he could retire a
batsman in the first. Henry (Prince)
Qana got the side out but in the
second inning ran into a wild streak
that led to five Washington runs on
only one hit.
Washington .......350 003 000-11
Detroit...........000 001 101-
* * *
Browns Shut Out, 4-0
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 13.- (P)- Spud
Chandler pitched the New York
Yankeesrto a 4 to 0 triumph over the
St. Louis Browns today for his 15th
victory and fourth shutout of the
season. One of the Yankee runs was
a homer by rookie catcher Ken Sears.
New York ....100 100 002-4 7 0
St. Louis .....000 000 000-0 9 0
White Sox Win, 3-2 ..
* CHICAGO, Aug. 13.- W)- Luke
Appling's 2,000th major league hit,
a single that drove in a first inning
run, helped the Chicago White Sox
beat the Boston Red Sox 3 to 2, to-
day. Catcher Tom Turner homered
for the other two Chicago runs, while
Tony Lupien's homer accounted for
the Boston pair.
Boston........200 000 000-2 9 27
Chicago.....120 000 00x-3 6 Ot
Cubs Lose to Braves ...
BOSTON, Aug. 13.- (I')- The
Boston Braves beat the Chicago Cubs
5 to 4 today as Butch Nieman got
his third home run of the season
after Charlie Workman had doubled
with none out in the tenth inning.
Boston .....010 000 020 2-5 10 2
Chicago ....200 010 000 1-4 12 2
ndians Trip Athletics ...
t CLEVELAND, Aug. 13.- (')- Th
t Cleveland Indians scored three run
- in the fourth inning and three mor
3 in the seventh to whip the Philadel
phia Athletics today 6 to 4 as Me
- Harder chalked up his fifth victor:
n of the season.
- Philadelphia . .100 020 100-4 8 :
a Cleveland . ...000 300 30x-6 102
- Madies Seek
To Score Win
Company C Team
Face a Revengeful
Victor Vaughan Nine
The medics are out to revenge the
Mooses, Company C softball team,
for the 1-0 victory the soldiers eked
out of them two weeks ago.
A return match is scheduled for 2
p.m. today on Palmer field, and the
Victor Vaughan house team is deter-
mined not to let the Mooses repeat
their previous win.
The Company C team, whose antics
on the diamond are reminiscent of
the cavorting Brooklyn Dodgers, are
undefeated in games. Behind the
pitching of Moose Kalombatovich,
they have managed to come out on
top in every contest they have played
Bob. Kolesar, former University
grid star, will pitch for the Medics in
today's game, and he is determined
not to let another eighth inning
homer beat him.
At the previous game between the
two teams, hurler Kalombatovich
provided antics for the crowd of stu-
dents and servicemen who turned
out to watch the contest. Rising to
the occasion as if it were the third
act of an Italian opera, he intermit-
tently pitched, swept and raked the
mound, and kept a flit gun handy to
brush away the Medics.
Morrie Bikoff, former University
cager, will be Kolesar's battery mate.
Other men playing for Vaughan
House are James Nering, left field;
Alex Weinberg, first base; Clayton
Konas, second base; Irving Levitt,
third base; Ziggy Zawacki, shortstop;
Richard Walker, short center field;
Ed Banta, center field and George
Feldman, right field.
Starting line-up for Company C
consists of Wesley Farbach, first
base, Jack Steppling, second base;
Bus Burdett, shortstop; Chuck Mar-
kell, third base; Bob Cope, catcher;
John Swanson, right field; Duke Rex,
center field; MickeyMichalosky, left
field and Paul Bornet, short center
Card Hitting Streak
NEW YORK, Aug. 13.- (I- The
world champion St. Louis Cardinals
have a monopoly on hitting streaks
in the National League this year.
Five times one of the Redbirds has
taken wing for a flight of more than
20 consecutive games.
But the man you might expect to
be happiest about all this continu-
ous clouting, skipper Billy South-
worth, says he doesn't like batting
streaks-not , even good ones.
"They put the batter under a
strain and generally are followed by
a slump," he said today.
Food Prices Down,
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13.- (A)-
The Labor Department, whose re-
port of a reduction in food prices
was questioned by doubting house-
wives in many parts of the country,
stood pat today on its findings that
there was a 2 percent average drop
in cities from mid-June to mid-July.
Those who complain that food
costs are going up instead of down,
he remarked, may be living "in the
Air Raid Drills,
Will Be Given to
Surprise Tests Similar
To Detroit's Are ,Being
Planned by State OCD
LANSING, Aug. 13.--(P)--A re-
cent simulated air raid on the De-
troit metropolitan area will be fol-
lowed by others in outstate cities,
Capt. Donald S. Leonard, State Ci-
vilian Defense Director, asserted to-
Subsequently, Leonard said, there
will be surprise drills, in which OCD
personnel. will be told the week in
which a drill will occur but not the
day or the hour.
Leonard said the Detroit practice,
in which CAP planes dropped paper
"bombs" on three counties, indicated
a need for more training and un-
covered some weak spots.
"The whole thing went very
smoothly," he said, "but there were
instances where over - excitement
marred efficiency. Persons forgot
what they should do, and we found
some organizational weaknesses."
Among the errors, Leonard said,
Failure to report exact locations
of simulated bombings; overloading
control centers, overloading. tele-
phone facilities, failure of a medical
and a decontamination group to re-
port for duty, and neglect by wardens
to control traffic when fire trucks
JAG Class Will.
(Continued from Page 1)
The four semi-finalists in the Women's Western Amateur golf tourney being held at Evanston, Ill.,
near Chicago, are shown taking a few practice putts before the, qualifying semi-final matches in which
Mary Agnes Wall of Menominee, Mich. (second from the left) defeated Peggy Kirk of Finlay, 0. (ex-
treme left) and Dorothy Germain of Philadelphia, Pa. (extreme right) upset Catherine Fox of Glen
Ridge, N.J. (second from the right).
* * * * * *
League To Hold
Year's Bg gest
Affair Will Feature
Co. As Re lition of
'Begin the Beguine'
"The biggest and best League
dance of the year will be held from
9 p.m. to midnight today in the
League Ballroom," Bill Sawyer, band
The dare will feature the All-
Soldier Choir of Co. A. This will he
the first time an all male choir has
sung with a dance orchestra, Sawyer
said. The chorus will give a preview
of their concert to be held' tomorrow
and will sing Cole Porter's "Begin
In addition, Herb Eidemiller at the
piano will play the "Rhapsody in
Blue" by George Gershwin. "We have
also had several requests for some of
our new arrangements such as the
melody 'And Russia Is Her Name,' "
The ticket sales are limited to 250
couples. A few may still be obtained
at the main desk in the League.
Fields To Play
At Prom Today
(Continued from Page 1)
er, '44. President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven and Mrs. Ruthven head the list
followed by Vice-President Clarence
B. Yoakum and Mrs. Yoakum, Dean
and Mrs. Wells I. Bennett, Dean and
Mrs. Russell W. Bunting, Dean Jo-
seph A. Bursley, Dean and Mrs. Sam-
uel T. Dana, Dean and Mrs. James
B. Edmonson, and Dean and Mrs.
Albert C. Furstenberg.
The list continues with Dean and
Mrs Clare E. Griffin, Dean and Mrs.
Edward H. Kraus, Dean Alice Lloyd,
Dean and Mrs. Alfred H. Lovell, Dean
and Mrs. Walter Rea, Dean and Mrs.
E. Blythe Stason and Dean and Mrs.
Henry Vaughan. Also invited to be
patrons are Prof. and Mrs. Howard
B. Lewis, Prof. and Mrs. Earl V.
Moore and Prof. and Mrs. Louis A.
Representing the Army, Navy and
Marines are Col. and Mrs. Frederick
C. Rogers, Col. and Mrs. Edward H.
Young, Capt. and 1Mrs. Richard E.
Cassidy, Maj. and Mrs. C. K. Hart,
Lt.-Comdr. and Mrs. G. A. Andrews,
Lt.-Comdr. and Mrs. E. F. Scott, Lt.-
Comdr. and Mrs. Kenneth S. Shook,
Capt. and Mrs. J. T. Hoffman and
Lt. and Mrs. George C. Spence.
WOMEN'S GOLF TOURNEY:
Wall, Germaitn Capture Wins
Over Kirk, Fox in Semi-Finals
Club W L
New York .............63 39
.Cleveland .............53 48
Washington.... ....56 51
Detroit .........'.......52 49
Chicago .............53 50
St. Louis.... .........45 56
Philadelphia ..........40 65
Washington 11, Detroit 3.
New York 4, St..Louis 0.
Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 4.
Chicago 3, Boston 2.
Club W L
St. Louis ...........67 39
Pittsburgh ............54 49
Cincinnati ............54 49
Brooklyn .............54 50
Philadelphia ...........50 56
Boston ...............46 53
Chicago ..............47 56
New York ............38 64
Boston 5, Chicago 4 (10 inni
EVANSTON, Ill., Aug. 13.-(A')-
Mary Agnes Wall of Menominee, a
;rand little campaigner of seven sea-
sons in the women's western golfing
field, and Dorothy Germain of Phil-
adelphia, Pa., a personable, 19-
year-old newcomer, qualified today
for tomorrow's 36-hole championship
match of the Women's Western Am-
ateur Golf Tournament at the Evan-
ston Golf Club.
Miss Wall defeated Peggy Kirk of
Findlay, O., 2 and 1, and Miss Ger-
main blasted Catherine Fox of Glen
Ridge, N.J., 4 and 3, in today's semi-
Their drive for the title vacated
by Betty Jameson of San Antonio,
Tex., is scheduled to take place in
two 18-hole sessions tomorrow, start-
ing at 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. (CWT).
Oddly enough, both semi-final
matches followed exactly the same
pattern for the first six holes, with
the eventual winner in each case
holding a 5 up advantage at that
Gym In juries
LANSING, Aug. 13.-(A')-The war
even has caused a change in injuries
among high school athletes, the state
high school athletic association re-
Julian W. Smith, association direc-
tor, listed a slump in injuries in the
competitive sports and a sharp rise
in physical educationdcourses.
"There is no doubt in my mind,"
he said, "that the more strenuous
physical fitness programs offered-
including these commando courses-
are responsible for the greater num-
ber of such injuries."
He said 67 students were injured
in school physical education pro-
grams last year,compared with 17
the year before. The number in-
creased from 1.2 per cent of all ath-
letic injuries to 6.3 per cent.
Injuries in intra-mural sports, he
said, increased from 15 in the pre-
vious year to 19 last year.
In all other fields of sports, the
number of injuries declined, Smith
said in his annual report of the as-
sociation's athletic accident benefit
Injuries sustained playing high
school football, Smith said, amounted
to 797 last year, compared with 915
in the previous year, accounting for
75.9 per cent of all injuries under
Injuries in track dropped from 17
to five, accounting for 0.5 per cent
of the total, while basketball injuries
dropped from 216 a year ago to 136
last year, or 13 per cent of the total.
early stage and apparently headed
for an easy triumph.
Miss Germain's worked out that
way. Even though Miss Fox won
two of the next three holes to reduce
her deficit to three by the turn, the
Philadelphian won the 12th hole with
a great birdie two, and halved all
the others on the back nine to coast
in to her triumph. Thus did Miss
Fox, beautiful 18-year-old daughter
of a golf professional, go to the side-
lines to join the girl with whom she
shared medal honors last Monday-
Kay Byrne of Rye, N.Y., who lost
in the second round to Miss Wall.
But the 24-year-old Miss Wall, a
finalist two years ago and a semi-
finalist last year in this meet, had
a long .scrap ahead of her after
grabbing that five up margin in the
first six holes.
For the Ohio girl snapped back
strongly to win the next three and
trail only two down at the turn. And
she won the 10th, too, to be only'
Miss Wall played even for the next
two holes and on the 13th got a
break as Miss Kirk drove into the
woods. The Michigan girl was con-
ceded a five when it became apparent
Miss Kirk was in for a seven.
However, the Ohioan won the 16th
after halving thenprevious two, and
it was a scant one up margin that
Miss Wall had as they went off the
17th tee. But there Mary Agnes was
down in par three, and Miss Kirk had
a four to lose the hole and the
Reds To Be Inducted
CINCINNATI, Aug. 13.-(oP)-Draft
board officials disclosed today that
pitcher Johnny Vander Meer and in-
fielder Bert Hass, both of the Cincin-
nati Reds, had been ordered to re-
port for induction near the end of
August. If they pass physical tests,
officials said, they will be in the
Armed Services by Sept. 15.
State Is on Pest Guard
LANSING, Aug. 13.- (AP)- Fearful
lest certain types of mosquitoes
might carry malaria from soldiers
returned from war fronts -to the
civilian population, the state health
department announced today a ser-
ies of mosquito control demonstra-
Students Will Give
Six students of Mabel Ross Rhead,
pianist and Feri Roth, violinist will
present an all-Brahms program for
the general public at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the .Rackham Assembly
The Sonata in A Major will be
played by Lee C. Crook, violinist and
Ruby Kuhlman, pianist. Sara Titus,
violinist, and Cecile Replin, pianist,
will offer the Sonata in G major, and
Audrey Unger violinist and Sara
Hanby, pianist will play the Sonata
in D minor.
In partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of master
of music, Dale Hallack, tenor will
present a recital at 8:30 p.m. Tues-
day in the Rackham Assembly Hall.
Accompanied by Laura Whelan, his
program will include songs by Han-
del, Schubert. Schuman, Carpenter
Mr. Hallack, who is a graduate of
State Teachers College at Morre-
head, Minn., is now studying under
Prof. Arthur Hackett.
i.. - -
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, post-
Cincinnati at Brooklyn, postponed.
St. Louis at New York, postponed.
tions where he served for a year as
Judge Advocate prior to his appoint-
ment as Air Judge Advocate.
Besides the graduating class which
is now in the 10th week of a three
month course, there are two other
classes now in attendance at the
School, the 2nd Officer Candidate
Class and the 12th Officer Training
Class, which are the first to under-
take the new extended four month
period of study.
All students, officers and candi-
dates, are lawyers in civilian life. To
qualify for appointment as a candi-
date, enlisted men must have -been
graduated from an accredited law
school, have practiced law for four
years and have at least four months
training- in the ranks. Three members
of the graduating class received law
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public reading room at 106 E. Washington
St., open every day except Sundays and holi-
days from 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m., Saturdays
until 9 p.m.
ST. ANDREWS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Student Chaplain
Nancy Plummer Faxon, Musical Director
Philip Malpas, Organist
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church (Nursery-4th grade),
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr.
5:00 P.M. Canterbury Club for Episcopal stu-
dents and servicemen. Picnic at the Giefel
Residence, Barton Hills. Meet at Page Hall
(Catherine & Division) not later than 5 p.m.
Swimming and picnic supper. Miss Maxine
Westphal, formerly a teacher in Zamboanga,
in the Philippine Islands, will speak on her
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
423 South Fourth Ave.
Theodore Schmale, Pastor
9:00 A.M. Service in German.
9:30 A.M. Church School.
10:30 A.M. Morning worship with sermon by
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Willard V. Lampe,.
Franklin Mitchell, Director of Music
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. "The Gospel of
Integrity"'subject of the sermon by Dr. Lem-
10:45 A.M. Church School Summer Session with
Nursery, Primary and Beginners held as usual.
Juniors and Intermediates in the Piggot Par-
lor for the Junior Church. This is the last
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Alfred Scheips, Pastor for Students
Sunday at 11: Divine Service in the Michigan
League Chapel.S ermon by the pastor, "The
Christian Youth and His Church."
Sunday at 4:30 Lutheran Student Club, Gamma
Delta, meets at'the Rackhatn Buildig:Sup-
per meeting at the big fireplace at the Islind
at 5:30. Lutheran Servicemen cordially in-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister
10:00 A.M. Class for Students, meeting in the
balcony of the church, will study Pphesians.
11:00 A".M. Reverend H.;0. Smith, of Yonkers,
New York, will preach on "Tired of Suffer-
ing in Vain."
7:00 P.M. The Rodger Williams Guild will
meet in the Guild House, 502 East Huron St.,
and Frances Lee and Robert Lowrie will
continue to lead discussion on "Prayer."
FIRST METHODIST CHURCf
120-South State Street ^^-
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares, Ralph Q, Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, direet Q
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist-
9:30 A.M. Class for. University Students. Wesley
Foundation Lounge. tDr E. W. Blakeman,
10:40 A.M Church School for Nursery, Begin-
ners, and Primary Departments where young
children may be left during worship service.
10:40 A.M. Worship Service. Dr Brashares' sub-
ject is ."Cause and Effect."
4:30 P.M: Wesleyan Guild 1Meeting-for College-
age Younge People. Discussion Group. Fel-
lowship hour and Supper at 5:30.
LUTHERAN STUDENT A$SOCIATION I
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran -Churches
Zion Lutheran Church -- E. Washington St. and
S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service.
Sermon by the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn.
Trinity Lutheran Church - E. William St. and
St. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service.
Sermon by the Rev. Henry 0 .nier
from 1 P.M.
MICH GAN STIRRING SAGAI
TODAY!' PATROL OF 13 HE
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.
Contract Rates on Request
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