tIIURgDAY, AUG.,19¢ 1949
THE IC HIGAN DAILY
. . . ........ . .
Red Sox~ LO,
On FIour 1Hi ts
Detroit Pushes Over
4 uii iin First hliing as
WhiPe Ga 5th Vicdory
DETROIT, Aug. 18.- VP)- The
Detroit Tigers scored a run without
the aid of a hit today to defeat the
Boston Red Sox, 1 to 0, in the opener
of a five-game series.
Little Hal. White, whose luck has
been mostly bad this season, finally
got a break to gain his fifth victory
against eight defeats. White yielded
four hits, the same number the Tig-
ers got off Yank Terry, but Detroit
managed to push over a run.
Run Comes in First
That came in the first. Roger
Cramer worked Terry for a pass. On
a hit-and-run play with Joe Hoover,
Cramer made a break for second.
Terry made a motion to first base
but instead threw to second, and
umpire George Pipgras awarded Cra-
mer second base on the balk..
Hoover then dropped a perfect
bunt that sent Cramer to third, and
Rudy York, held homerless again,
belted a long fly to right field, scor-
ing Cramer, after Dick Wakefield
White Fights for Shutout
White protected this lead zealously
to gain his second shutout of the
season and 13th by a Detroit pitcher.
The Sox advanced only three run-
ners as far as second base and none
got any farther. All three getting
past first advanced on stolen bases.
Tony Lupien singled with one out
in the first and stole second, but he
was left when George Metkovich
fanned and Bobby Doerr flied out.
Eddie Lake got his first of two
singles in the third but was erased
in a double play.
In the fifth ex-Tiger Pete Fox
scratched a single through shortstop
and stole second as Roy Partee
fanned. White got John Lazor on
a popfly, walked Lake intentionally
after getting behind on him, and
then induced Terry to hit a fly.
Lake Singles in Eighth
Lake singled in the eighth but gotI
no farther than first. In the ninth
with two out, Fox was safe on Hoo-
ver's error and stole second. but Par-
tee popped up to end the game.
After the first, Terry permited
only one Tiger to get past first base.
With one out in the ninth Paul Rich-
ards singled and moved up, on
White's sacrifice. He was stranded
when Cramer rolled out.
The other Tiger hits were by Ned
Harris, White and Pinky Higgins.
Harris was out stealing in the sec-
Babe Dahlgren Leaps in Vain
Babe Dahlgren (right) makes a flying leap too late to catch Danny
Murtaugh's throw from second just a second too late to put out Phil
Cavaretta, Chicago Cubs first baseman, in the sixth inning of the game
at Philadelphia. The Phillies lost, 7 to 5.
May Be New Dizzy Dean
After 14 Victory Season
With Only 9 Defeats
DETROIT, Aug. 18. --(P)- Paul
Trout, the self-styled Dizzy Dean in
reverse, may step out of character
this season by becoming a 20-game
winner for the Detroit Tigers.
While he got his nickname from
the great Dean, Dizzy Trout has
never subscribed to Dean's bragga-
docio. Neither has he enjoyed the
success of a Dizzy or a Daffy. In
four years with the Tigers Trout
won a total of 33 games. This sea-
son he has 14 victories and nine
Might Get 20 Wins
"If those Tigers keep getting runs
for me and making those dandy
plays, I may stumble right in with
20 victories," declared Trout today
after beating Philadelphia for No.
Last spring when the Tigers train-
ed at Evansville, Ind., not far from
Trout's home precinct of Sandcut,
the Hoosier Hurricane was asked by
his admirers what he was going to
do in 1943.
10 Runs a Game Needed
"Well," drawled Dizzy, scratching
his head, "if the Tigers get 10 runs
a game for me and don't make too
many errors, I might be able to win
a few. But, boy, those old Tigers
are gonna have to be good to keep
old Diz out of trouble."
Actually, Trout is a big, strong
six-footer with a zipping fast ball.
Why he never before has been a
winner is a mystery to many base-
ball men. Del Baker, former Detroit
manager now with the Cleveland In-
dians, had a stock phrase when any-
one expressed the conviction that
Trout just never would be a pitcher.
Trout Has Strong Arm
"Don't give up on that boy," Baker
would say, "because he's got a strong
Before moving into his new role as
one of the American League's top
winners, Trout had a plentitude of
sad experiences. He won only three
games with the Tiger pennant win-
ner of 1940.
The Liberty tanker Henry C. Wallace named fo r the former Secretary of Agriculture and late father
of the Vice-President, was launched at Wilmington, Calif. Left to right: Mrs. ,Earl Warren, wife of
California's governor; Gov. Bourke B. Hickenlooper of Iowa; Mrs. D. C. Hutchinson; Mrs. Hickenlooper,
wife of Iowa's governor, the sponsor, and Lou Grinage, aide to the sponsor.
Liberty Tanker Henry C. Wallace Launched at Wilmina on
ond, White was stranded after open-
ing the third with his hit and Hig-
gins was removed in a double play
after hitting safely in the fourth.
By winning, the Tigers boosted'
their record in the current home
stand to nine victories and three de-
By winning, the Tigers actually
dropped a notch in the standings to
fourth place, half a game behind
Cleveland, which took second, and a
few percentage points behind Wash-
Boston............000 000 000-0
Detroit .............100 000 Ox--1
today as the St. Louis Browns leaned
on the offerings of Orie Arntzen for
a 4 to 0 triumph.
Philadelphia ..000 000 000-0 5 0
St. Louis. . ...010 012 00x-4 10 0
Dodgers Drop Two
BROOKLYN, Aug. 18.- (A)- The
Brooklyn Dodgers became entangled
in their youth movement today and
dropped a doubleheader to the Chi-
cago Cubs 7 to 5 and 15 to 6 after
starting both games with rookie hur-
lers who had reported only a few
hours earlier from Montreal.
Chicago......303 000 010--7 8 1
Brooklyn .....111 000 101-5 12 2
Chicago .....301 110 603--15 15 2
Brooklyn ....104 100 000-- 6 14 0
Braves Take Second Game
BOSTON, Aug. 18.- (IP)- Bucky
Walters shut out the Boston Braves
5 to 0 to give the Cincinnati Reds
the second game of a doubleheader
after the Braves took the opener 4
Senators Drop 1,
CHICAGO. Aug. 18.- UP)- The
Washington Senators ripped off four
doubles in the ninth inning today to
beat the Chicago White Sox, 4 to 2,
in the second game of a double-
header after dropping the opener, 3
to 2, in fourteen innings.
Senators 001 010 000 000 00-2 10'
Cubs . .. .000 000 002 000 01-3 14
Washington . .001 000 003-4 14
Chicago ......010 010 000-2 9
Boston . . .
from 1 P.M.
Indians Cop Doubleheader
CLEVELAND. Aug. 18.- (A)- Jeff
Heath hit a home run in each game
today to help the Cleveland Indians
take a doubleheader from the New
York Yankees 9-8 and 7 to 5, his
blow in the nightcap coming with
one aboard in the 14th inning after
the tribe had come from behind twice'
earlier to tie.
New York . . ..000 010 205-9 11 1
Cleveland . .. .204 003 00x-9 12 2
New York 300 000 100 000 10-5 12 1
Cleveland 000 010 003 000 12-7 15 3
Athletics Blanked, 4-0
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 18.- /P)- Bobby
Muncrief blanked the hapless Phila-
delphia Athletics on 5-hit pitching
.... 000 003 000-3
220 000 00x-4
100 022 000--5
....000 000 000-0
Giants Retaliate in 2nd
NEW YORK, Aug. 18.- (A')- Carl
Hubbell pitched the Giants to a 3 to
2 decision over the Pittsburgh Pirates
in the second game of a double-
header today after the Buccaneers
had squeezed to a 7 to 6 ten-inning
New York .....
St. Louis.... ..
... 67. .42.
.000 041 010 1-7 13
..103 020 000 0-6 12
.010 000 100-2
.010 002 00x-3
Detroit 1, Boston 0.
St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 0.
Chicago 3-2, Washington 2-4 (first
game 14 innings).
Cleveland 9-7, New York 8-5 (sec-
ond game 14 innings).
W L Pet.
For Young Men
Clift, Niggeling Are
Exchanged for Clary,
Miller of Senators
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 18.-(P)-The
tottering St. Louis Browns, whose
doddering team averages 30 years of
age, took a cue from thedBrooklyn
Dodgers today and traded two of
their veterans-the oldest in length
of service and the oldest in age-as
the first step in rebuilding the club
with younger men.
Veterans Are Traded
In the deal, third-baseman Har-
land Clift, 31 and a member of the
Browns since 1934, and pitcher John-
ny Niggeling, 38, went to the Wash-
ington Senators for third-baseman
Ellis Clary; 25, rookie pitcher John
Miller, 27, and perhaps $15,000.
President Clark Griffith, the "old
fox" of the Senators, had very little
to lose and a great deal to gain in
making the two-for-two switch.
Clary, presently batting .268, is not
a heavy hitter and Miller has been
mediocre in his three relief appear-
ances, whereas Clift and Niggeling
undoubtedly will strengthen the Sen-
ators in their efforts to overtake the
New York Yankees in the American
League pennant race.
Clift Has Record
Clift, while batting only .232, has
a long record as a slugger, hitting
34 home runs in 1938, and he still
is dangerous at the plate. With a
pennant-contending team, he may
develop the spring and fire necessary
to bring him out of his season-pro-
longed batting slump and home run
Niggeling, knuckleball right-hander
who won 15 games and lost 11 last
year, would have had a better rec-
ord than his current total of 6 and 8
if the Browns had given him some
scoring support. He twice pitched
two-hit games and was beaten both
times. As his parting performance,
he defeated the Boston Red Sox on
five hits yesterday, 4 to 1.
The Browns' decision to rebuild
was an example of pupil following
teacher. Vice-President William O.
Dewitt, who negotiated the deal with
Washington, is a former Cardinal
protege of Branch Rickey, now presi-
dent of the housecleaning Dodgers.
Start on Liquor
Dealers Stocked after
LANSING, Aug. -18. -(A')- Hard
liquor willGbegin to flow freely in
Michigan again tomorrow as a state
rationing program gets under way.
Residents of the state had until
the close of business today to pick
up their ration permits from state
retail stores and package liquor deal-
ers where they applied for them.
Liquor dealers were again stocked
and ready for business after a shut-
down of three weeks duration, or-
dered to permit stocks to be built up
and to prevent a final buying rush
before rationing started.
Chairman R. Glen Dunn said the
Liquor Control Commission contem-
plated amending its existing order
to allow issuance of ration cards to
persons who failed to register for a
purchase permit before the deadline.
After seven consecutive weeks of
operation, the Surgical Dressing Unit
will close today for the rest of the
summer term, Jean Whittemore,
chairman, announced yesterday.
During the period of work this
summer, 95 volunteer women, in-
cluding wives of Army and Navy offi-
cers, townspeople, and students have
worked 277 service hours.
Mrs. Grosjean Is Tops
Mrs. Sione Grosjean, wife of an
officer of Co. A, 3651st S.U., donating
24 and one half service hours in the
last six weeks, has contributed more
time to the unit than any other per-
son. Mrs. Grosjean obtained an in-
structorship at the end of six hours
and has spent the remaining time
teaching volunteer workers to roll
High service records were attained
To Be Resided
Rushton Will Disclose
To Corrupton Charges
LANSING, Aug. 18.- (')- Attor-
ney General Herbert J. Rushton said
he would-disclose tomorrow whether
be would comply with demands that
he petition for a grand jury investi-
gation of the legislature.
Rushton said that if the answer is
"yes," the inquiry would cover the
1939, 1941 and 1943 sessions, and
would be sufficiently broad to permit
punishment of any corruption which
might be found in connection with
the consideration of any type of leg-
islation. He said there is a statute
of limitations making it impossible
to go back more than six years to
punish a legislature or public official
who accepts a bribe.
Matter Is Serious
"This is a serious matter," the at-.
torney general said, "and one upon
which we cannot act hastily. I will
have a statement tomorrow, and not
He said the law specifies that any
judicial or legislative official con-
victed of accepting a bribe to influ-
ence his decisions shall "forever" be
disqualified from again holding pub-
lie office, and maximum punishment
of 10 years' imprisonment and $5,000
fine. He said the maximum penalty
for the giver of a bribe is four years
in prison and $2,000 fine.r
League Demands Probe
Before him lie the demands of a
group of Detroit Citizens League
members for an investigation of
charges that money was spent ille-
gally to. influence the legislature in
its consideration of anti -"branch
banking legislation; the statement of
State Rep. William C. Stenson of
Greenland that he was offered a
$1,000 bribe if he would vote against
the bill; and the demand of the
greater Detroit consumers council
for an inquiry into circumstances of
the enactment of milk control and
price fixing legislation.
The attorney general said that any
inquiry into legislative affairs "of
necessity" would have to be =broad
enough to "clean out all those who
would corrupt our government."
277 HOURS, 95 STRONG:
Surgical Unit Will Close
Today after 7 Weeks Work
Phillies Stop Cards
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 18.- (A)-
The Phillies stopped the world cham-a
pion St. Louis Cardinals, 6 to 3, in
the second game of a mid-day dou-
bleheader today, scoring five of their
runs in the first inning in a surprise
comeback after taking a 6 to 0 shel-
St. Louis .............71
Cincinnati .. ..........61
New York ............40
by five students: Nancy Pottinger,
'45, with 16 and one half hours;
Betty Jones, '45, 13 hours; Jean
Whittemore, '44, donating 11 hours;
Betty Woodward, '45, 10 hours; and
Peggy Morgan, '45, 7 and one half
Names Will Be Posted
Others contributing three or more
hours will have their names on a
large individual competition chart.
"Comparatively speaking, the Unit
has been very successful this sum-
mer," Miss Whittemore, chairman
said, "of course, we could have had
a much larger unit turning out a
much larger quantity of dressings
but until the whole campus comes
to realize the utmost importance of
doing every little bit to speed the way
to victory, we cannot do more."
The central committee for the
summer project consisted of Miss
Whittemore, chairman; Nancy Pot-
tinger, head of equipment; Bette
Carpenter, head of attendance; Bet-
ty Jones, house chairman and pack-
er; and Jean Caldwell, packer.
"The unit, closing for ten weeks,
will attempt to reach an all day high
today," Miss Whittemore said. The
houses especially invited to work to-
day are Helen Newberry, Alumnae
House, Lester Cooperative, Collegiate
Sorosis, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha
Gamma Delta, and Kappa Alpha
$ .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
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brum.ield andBrumield,.308
LOST Silver identification bracelet.
Pvt. Stanley D. Lazarus. 401
Greene House, East Quad.
FOUND-$25.00 on State Street Sat-
urday the 14th. Must identify.
Sylvia Saven, 3779.
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOS 35mm.
Film Loads-For 36 hour service
come to 335 E. Ann 6:30-7:00
ROOM and board available next
semester, for male students at Al-
pha Tau Omega house. 1415 Cam-
bridge. Phone Al Bek at 23205.
WANTED: Ten male students who
are interested in boarding by
month for rest of summer session.
$45 per month. Call Al Bek, ATO
PERSON finding two headed dime
please .all 22539. Valuable to
LOST Tuesday, Sunglasses with pre-
scription lens in leather case.
Finder phone 4089. Reward.' D.
lacking in the opener.
St. Louis .....230 000
Philadelphia ..000 000
St. Louis.....010 001
Philadelphia . .500 010
( 000-0 5
St. Louis 6-3, Philadelphia 0-6.
Pittsburgh 7-2, New York 6-3 (first
game 10 innings).
Cincinnati 3-5, Boston 4-0.
Chicago 7-15, Brooklyn 5-6.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
$ fORfIE h
The Fa 76*ISt isckferc&nd
(Continued from Page 2)
Dr. Paul C. Hodges, Professor ofj
Roentgenology at the University of!
Chicago, will give the annual Alpha!
Omega Alpha initiation lecture on
"The Role of, Radiography in Medi-
cine" at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 31,
in the third floor amphitheatre in!
the Horace H. Rackham Building.
All interested persons are invited to
Mathematics 7, Sections 1 and 2:
Final exam for those enrolled for
first 8 weeks only, will be Friday,
Aug. 20, 7:30-9:30 p.m., 3011 Angell
Hall. -T. E. Raiford
S Musicof Beethoven, Haydn and
Brahms will be heard in the second
recital by students of the String
Quartet Class conducted 1y Oliver
Edel, at 8:30 this evening. The pro-
gram will be given in the Assembly
Hall of the Rackham Building and
Russian Tea: There will be a Rus-
sian tea at the International Center
at 4 o'clock today.
The bell chamber of Burton Tower
will be open to visitors interested in
observing the playing of the carillon
from 12 noon to 12:15 p.m., at which
time Prof. Percival Price. University
Carillonneur, will present an infor-
All Sigma Chis in the service are
invited to a reunion picnic, Saturday,
Aug. 21, 2 p.m. at 1912 Geddes.
Michigan Outing Club will go on a
hostel trip to Saline Valley Hostel
this Saturday, Aug. 21. The group
will meet at 2:30 in front of the Wo-
men's Athletic Building and bike to
Saline. We will return in time for
Sundav dinner. There will be swim-
I r .in