STUJRDAY, WLY. , 1943
HKE MIChIGAN DAILY
.- . ... .... .. . .. . . . ... . ..... .... ... . . . .. . . ....
Bridges in Good Form;
Tigers Score Fifth Win
'Slowball' Sewell Chalks Up 11 Wins
As Pittsburgh Pirates Down Phillies
Jap Base Is Hard Hit By Allied Bombing
Hospital Aides Praised
As Forty Pledge Support
DETROIT, July 2.- (A')- The an- Carthy, the fifteenth man to face I
cient Tommy Bridges cracked his him, singled cleanly past Phil Cav-I
curve ball at the Bosten Red Sox to- aretta for Boston's initial hit. C
day like a bullwhip, fanning 11 and BOSTON 000 000 100-1 4 3
gaining his fifth 1943 triumph as the CHICAGO 100 003 210-7 11 0 F
Detroit Tigers won, 8 to 2, for a 2 to Passeau and McCullough; An-
6 edge in their series. drews, Odom (7), Salvo (7), Martin
Bridges, 36-year-old dean and lea- (9) and Kluttz.
der of the Tiger mound staff, whiffed INDIANS WALLOP YANKS
nine in six innings before the Sox CLEVELAND, July 2.- (A')- The
broke through for their two runs. Cleveland Indians ran wild against
By that time the Tigers had ham- the Yankees in the fourth inning to-
nered Yank Terry for four runs, day, scoring 12 runs on 10 hits, nine
however, and they got four more of them singles, and three walks, to
runs later off Lou Lucier and George wallop the league leaders, 12 to 0,
Woods. behind the three-hit twirling of
BOSTON 000 000 200-2 8 1 rookie Allie Reynolds.
DETROIT 301 000 22x-8 10 1 NewaYork 000 ( 0) 00000- 0 3 2
Terry, Lucier (6), Woods (8) and Cleveland 000 (12) 00 ,x-12 11 0
Partee; Bridges and Richards. Russo, Turner (4), and Sears;
PIRATES DOWN PIILLIES Reynolds and Rosar.
PHILADELPHIA, July 2.- (A)- SENATORS"STOP CHICAGO
Truett (Rip) Sewell, whose slow ball CHICAGO, July 2. -(e)-d The
keeps National League batters gues- wthing Senators moved back to
sing, won his 11th victory of the sea- leage leading New York Yankees to
son against two defeats today as the dayueyleading e Chrcagkeesito
.PitsbrghPirtesdowed hePhl day y stopping the Chicago White
Pittsburgh Pirates downed the Ph1 Sox-and Rookie Guy Curtright-in
lies, 2 to 1, before a ladies day crowd Soinning,3o 2.
of 3,667 in Shibe Park. 11 innings, 3 to 10 000
Sewell allowed only five hits-one Washington 010 000 001 01-3 9 0
of them a homer into the left field Chicago 0,00 000 200 00-2 4 1
stands in the eighth by Coaker Trip- (1and early; umphries, MlMtz
lett for the Phillies' only tally. (11) and Tres
Pittsburgh 000 010 010-2 5 0 Berger (11) and Tresh.
PhIlaelphia 000 000 010-1 5 3 CARDS BEAT GIANTS
Sewell and Lpez; Kraus, Dietz (9) NEW YORK, July 2.-(A')-Back-
'Ln oing up Harry Gumbert's five-hit
aESd SUT OUT DODGERS pitching with 11 safeties, including a
sixth inning homer by Martin Mari-
BROOKLYN, July 2.- (A)- $bmer on, the first place St. Louis Cardinals
Riddle, star Cincinnati right hander beat the Giants 5 to 3, today. Gum-
who stopped Brooklyn in a relief role bert had a one-hitter until the sev-
yesterday, shut out the Dodgers, 8 to enth when Mel Ott homered with
0, in a twilight game at Ebbets Field one on.
today, dropping the Brooks a full St. Louis .....010 201 100-5 11 1
game back of the first place Cardin- New York . ... 000 000 210-3 5 1
als. thGumbert and W. Cooper; Hubbell,
In chalking up his ninth victory Mungo (7), Adams (9) and Lombar-
against four defeats Riddle allowed di.
only seven scattered hits and helped BROWNS TRIP ATHLETICS
win his own game with two hits in ST. LOUIS, July 2.---I)-Vern
fouN Nrips to the plate. - Stephens singled with the bases load-
CINCINNATI 300 220 100- 8 10 0 ed in the ninth inning, after rookie
BROOKLYN 000 000 000-0 "7 pitcher- Everett 4Fagan had issued
Biddle and Mueller; Higbe, Web- five bases on balls, to give the Browns
ber (4), Anen (5), Head (8) and an 8 to 7 victory over the Philadel-
Owen, Moore. phia Athletics today.
BRAVES BOW TO CUBS Philadelphia . 000 104 101-7 11 1
BOSTON, July 2.- (P)- Claude St. Louis. ...:.100 000 124-8 8 4
Passeau's four-hit pitching gave the Flores, Fagan (8) and Wagner;
Chicago Cubs a clean sweep of their Galehouse, McKain (9) and Schultz.
four game series with the Boston
Braves today as the visitors racked
up a 7-1 verdict to extend their sea-Cox Threatens
sonal domination over,. Boston to
eight straight games. T
Passeau, in fact, did not allow a Call J l1
man to reach first- base until the
fifth inning when lanky Johnny Mc- in FCC Dispute
Tennessee 'U' WASHINGTON, July 2-(A-A
threat by Rep. Cox (Bem.-Ga.) to
call police to force general counsel
rp for the Federal Communications
j Commission (FCC) to retain his seat
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., July 2.-(R) enlivened the opening today of pub-
-The University of Tennessee, foot- 1ic hearings by a special House com-
ball power of the Southeastern Con- mittee investigating the FCC.
fmerence and winner of four bids to Cox is chairman of the special
major bowl games in five years, to- committee. His stern order to Char-
day dropped the sport for the war's les Denny, FCC counsel, to "sit down"
duration. climaxed a two-hour session in
With varsity manpower nearly 100 which: more than' 50 charges were
per cent depleted by military calls, leveled at the FCC and its chairman,
the coaching staff reduced to a skel- James L. Fly, by committee counsel
eton organization and four of the Eugene L. Garey; an intimation was
biggestrgameson the 1943 schedule made by Denny that the committee
already canceled, the university ath- was making public "secret" docu-
letic council voted unanimously to ments, and Garey charged that Army
discontinue gridiron competition. and Navy witnesses "have been si-
lenced and gagged by high author-
Last Day ity
MANHATTAN" Swedish Mier
Continuous from 1 P.M. Breaks Record
NEW YORK, July 2. -(')--When
Sweden's Arne Andersson lowered the
world record for one mile to- 4:02.6 in
Starts Sunday Stockholm yesterday, he not only
turned in the fastest mile ever run
SEE TOKYO BOMBED indoors or outdoors but opened up a
-by the boys new possibility for the much-talked-
who know how about four-minute mile.
to tight for a -Until Andersson clipped two sec-
over a gir onds off the international set up by
his fellow countryman, Gunder
Haegg, last summer, the honor of
having run the fastest mile in history
was held by Glenn Cunningham. The
> Kansan travelled the distance in
4:04.4 over Dartmouth's six-lap in-
door board track in 1938.
starring SA R0!YT M
'V -~. £
New York ...........
St. Louis .............
Detroit 8; Boston 2
Cleveland 12, New York 0
St. Louis .8, Philadelphia 7
Washington 3, Chicago 2
New York .......
St. Louis 5, New York 3
Chicago 7, Boston 1
Pittsburgh 2, Philadelphia
Cincinnati 8, Brooklyn 0
Pat Berg Is
This is a high-altitude reconnaissance picture of the Japanese
air base at Gasmata on the south short of New Britain Island,
which Allied bombers have been pounding in preparation for the
New Guinea prong of the pincer attack by American forces in the
southwest Pacific. The flight strip, the dispersal areas and the
surrounding woods are dotted with bomb hits.
Girl Counselors Are Advisers
To Summer Male Freshmen
CHICAGO, July 2. -(A)- Patty
Berg completed her successful golf-
ing comeback in vibrant tension to-
day, winning four of the last six
holes in a pressure-filled, sub-par
rally that gave her a 1-up victory
over Dot Kirby and her second wom-
en's western open championship in
The Minneapolis redhead relin-
quished a 1-up lead on the fourth
hole of the morning round and never
again was ahead of her Atlanta, Ga.,
partner until she coolly rammed in
a 30-foot putt on the 35th green for
a brilliant birdie. They halved the
36th with pars, Miss Kirby being left
with a 25-foot putt which would have
squared the match if it had been
Patty, playing the most holes since
crushing her knee 18 months ago,
limped up to the 31st tee three-down.
The supple southerner, whose lethal
putter-one that was sent to her
last winter by Patty-had accounted
for 13 one-stroke greens, missed a
six-footer which gave Miss Berg the
hole with a par.
Patty was required to sink only
three-foot putts on the next two
holes for birdie wins and even the
match. To prove she still was one of
the greatest pressure players in the
game, she planted a 150-yard ap-
proach three feet from the pin in No.
Miss Kirby, runner-up in the 1939
national amateur, again blew a
chance of overtaking her confident
oponent on the 16th, when a smoth-
ered chip shot left her 20 feet from
the cup. The hole was halved in
CHICAGO, July 2.-(/P)-Gunder
Haegg of Gaevle, Syeden, holder of
seven world's distance running rec-
ords, defeated Gil Dodds of Boston
by twenty yards in a special two-
mile race in floodlighted Soldier Field
tonight, running the distance in
The slim, effortless running Swede
failed in his attempt to better his
performance of 8:47.8 established in
the Swedish national amateur cham-
pionships in 1942, but he succeeded
in running away from Dodds and
three other American runners in-
vited to compete against him. It
was the third fastest two-mile ever
run in America.
Haegg's victory was achieved with
no apparent strain over a quarter
mile cinder track that was in fair
condition. His winning performance,
his second since arriving in America
several weeks ago, was hailed with a
burst of applause and cheering froi
a crowd of 12,000.
By VALERIE ANDREWS
Something new was added when
incoming freshmen for the summer
term were treated to a different kind
of orientation, which, although it
had been contemplated for some
time, was finally necessitated by a
shortage of men and women orienta-
Consequently, seven girls were put
in charge of eight groups of fresh-
men boys, and one boy served as ad-
viser for a group of girls. And from
all sides, this arrangement seems to
have been quite satisfactory.
One of the girls under the boy ad-
viser said enthusiastically that he
paid more attention to their ques-
tions than a girl would have. Another,
Margery Miller, '47, -commented, "It
was loads of fun this way. He was
very patient with us-after all, we
were only freshmen."
The freshmen boys were equally as
enthusiastic. Jerry Cooley, 47, re-
marked that "It's easier to get coke
dates this way. Although she made us
get up too early, we had a very in-
SDr. Churchill 'o Speak
"The Work Camp approach to the
Race Problem" will be the subject of
Dr. Arthur Churchill when he speaks
at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow in the Pine
Room of the First Methodist Church.
Dr. Churchill is the Associate Direc-
tor of the Friends Work Camp at
teresting tour of the campus, and
she helped us out quite a bit."
Women advisers were definite in
praise of their groups of freshmen.
Helen Kressbach, '44, commented,
"The boys generally were depend-
able and lots of fun. They took things
more as a matter-of-course and
didn't have that 'thrilled-to-death'
Charlotte Haas, '45, noted that
"The freshman fellows went all-out
for everything with the proper spirit
of cooperation-including the library
"I liked this arrangement much
better because the boys as a group
were easier to keep together than the
girls," Norma Rowe, '44, stated.
"They always seemed to show up at
the right time at the right place. We
didn't have to go out and hunt for
New Health Library
Will Open Tuesday.
With the opening of the library of
the new School of Public Health
Building on Observatory Street Tues-
day, July 6. the public will have ac-
cess to several thousand volumes ,of
books and a large number of classi-
Ted alartslctdo h hr
Thelar is located on the third
floor of the east side and consists of
a reading room accommodating about
sixty readers and an adjacent book
stack with its several thousand vol-
umes. For the present, the library
will be open from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, and 8:30
a.m. until noon on Saturday.
Miss Helen Wild, formerly of the
staff of the Medical Library, is in
charge and will be assisted by Mrs
Helen Heyn who has been a tech-
nician in the Public Health depart-
Forty coeds, in a mass meeting of V
volunteer hospitalaworkers yesterday
under the leadership of Mavis Ken-
nedy, pledged their aid to the Uni-
versity Hospital Volunteer Service.
Miss Katheryn S. Walsh, supervis-
or and organizer of the hospital ser-
vice, addressed the group and ev-
pressed the heartfelt thanks of pa-
tients, doctors, and nurses for the
magnificent help rendered to the
hospital by University women.
"The Volunteer Service was staited
in March 1941. We had only 13 in
that first group. Last term we had
425 persons helping us among whom
were 300 coeds and 13 University
Volunteers Are Boon
"The volunteer service has been a
boon both to the patients and the
volunteer workers. Many of the little
things that a busy hospital staff is
unable to perform, but that mean so
Will Convene at
V'U High School
A series of conferences conducted
by four representatives of the Fed-
eral Education War Council will be
an outstanding feature of the Four-
teenth Annual Summer Education
Conference, sponsored by the School
of Education, July 19 through July
23, in Ann Arbor.
The conference will be under the
general direction of Dr. J. B. Ed-
monson, Dean of the School of Edu-
cation. All meetings will be held in
the University High School, where
exhibits of textbooks and other edu-
cation material will be on display.
The representatives of the Federal
Education War Council are also
members of various other war agen-
cies. Rawl I. Grigsby, Special Assis-
tant to the Commissioner of Educa-
tion, has been a staff member of the
Vocational Division of the United
.States Office of Education since 1939.
Prior to that time he was connected
with public schools in Des Moines,
Ia., in an administrative position,
and was director of secondary and
Dr. James E. Mendenhall will act
as a representative of the Educa-
tional Services branch of the OPA
A graduate of Columbia University
Dr. Mendenhall is an authority on
consumer education. The Education
Section of the War Savings Staff
of the United States Treasury De-
partment, will be represented by Dr
Homer Anderson, past president o
the American Association of Schoo
Dr. Emory Balduf, . head of th
School and College Section, a branc
of the Office of War Information
will complete the team of four med
who have been especially trained 't
I discuss with school administrator;
and teachers, the wartime educa-
tional problems of schools and com
munities. Programs for the rest o
the Conference will be provide
largely by the regular staff of th
School of Education. Topics of lee
tures and discussions will be chiefl
concerned with the adjustment o
schools to war demands, and to th
exigencies of post war condition
All programs of the Educatib
- Conference Week will beopen to vis
- itors as well as to regular student
much, can only, be done by volun-
teers. On the other hand the volun-
teers benefit by getting to know all
sorts of people, and getting to like
them and know how to get along
"But above all I want to stress how
much the work of the volunteers has
been appreciated. Its value is almost
incalculable." Miss Walsh stated.
Paying Positions Offered
The personnel shortage is not as
serious as it was in the spring, she
said. However all volunteers who are
sincerely interested can be used.
Paying positions as ward-helpers and
orderlies at 53 cents and 61 cents an
hour respectively are also plentiful,
especially from 5:30 p.m. to 7 a.m.
Paid personnel must work at least 14
hours a week.
Miss Mavis Kennedy, head of the
Sophomore Project, urged all women
students who can give at least two
consecutive hours of work a week to
attend tile second orientation meet-
ing to be held next Wednesday at
the University Hospital. No volunteer
can work on the hospital floors
without attending the initial orienta-
Miss Kennedy urged all students
interested in the project to get in
touch with her at Stockwell Hall.
Credit for all volunteer aid will be
given at the undergraduate offices
of the Women's League for hours
spent in volunteer hospital work.
Subsidy Plan in
As House Fails
To Down Veto
(Continued from Page 1)
been indications among some legis-
lators of a disposition to modify the
stand represented by original pass-
age of the measure last Wednesday.
Senator Taft (Rep.-Ohio) an-
nouriced he favored sufficient sub-
sidy payments to continue the pres-
ent "roll back" in prices of meat,
butter and coffee, and several law-
makers privately said they would
support this proposal. This pro-
gram is estimated to cost $450,000,-
000 a year.
Another farm-food measure, also
opposed -by Mr. Roosevelt, advanced
a step in the legislative process dur-
ing the day. The House agriculture
committee reported favorably a
- measure to put all food problems un-
der one man who would also have
f the food pricing powers of the Office
l of Price Administration.
"We are convinced," the commit-
e tee's report said, "that the chief rea-
h son for this food crisis is the confu-
sion and chaos resulting from the
n fact that a multiplicity of agencies
o are attempting to deal with food
s production and distribution."
- The ban on subsidies was incor-
- porated in a measure extending the
,f life of the Commodity Credit Co-
d poration (CCC) for two years and
e adding $750,000,000 to its present
- $2,650,000,000 lending powers.
y In his 3,000-word veto message,
f Mr. Roosevelt said the agency had
e an essential function to perform in
s. the war food production program
ni and must be continued. But the bill,
;- he declared, would not only invite
s inflation but would "hamstring" the
$ .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
MIMEOGRAPIJING -Thesi' bind-!
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
LOST-Phi Delta Theta fraternity
pin. Reward. Call E. J. Felton
BOARD BY WEEK 620 Forest Ave.
Mrs. P. M. Keusch.
STATIONERY for your new address.
Individualized--no samples-- de-
sign your own-select your style of
type - fraternity and sorority
crests available--one week service.
Stewart Howe Alumni Service, Inc.
232 Nickels Arcade, Allen Ray-
FOR SALE-Simmons studio daybed
with innersprings, ar'ms, back and
cushions. Opens to make full size
bed. $20. 819 Dewey. Phone 5539
MAKE MONEY--on your used clo-
thing by phoning Claude H.
Brown. 2-3736, 512 S. Main.
AT rT'T'E A rnrVMc rn n)mV o -
FIRST BAPTIST C11 URC11
572 East Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister
Mrs. Geil Orcutt, Student Counselor
10:00 Church School -
Student class-- study of the New Testament,
11:00 The Church at Worship. Communion Serv-
ice, Sermon: "The Lord's Table."
5:00 Rger Williams Guild, 502* E, Huron.
I) cutssion of Lloyd Douglas' "The Robe."
ST ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCh
306 N. Division St.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Jr., Student Chaplain
Nancy Plummer Faxon, Musical Director
Philip Maipas, Organist
8:00 A .M. Holy Comumunionnf
11:09 A.M. Siunmuner Sessin, Junifor thmrch (NIIVs-
cry - Itl ('rioic)
Ii :00 AM. iol y C IiluIJni mi 'and,' ermnon by Mr,
5:001'M. -(Ope Louse for University Students and
c -11- h/-1 M,,.'i ,, (i-I - - r 111 (At ,o i.
_ _ _ _.
_ ,- _. -
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 9
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor for Student
Sunday at 11:00 Divine Service in the Michigan League
Chapel. Sermon by the pastor, "The Christian
Youth and His Nation."
Sunday at 4:30 Supper meeting of Gamma Delta
Lutheran Student Club, a 1337 Wilmot.
Corner S. State and E.,Huro4'
Edward H. Redman, Ministei'
July 4th - Church Service. Serman by Mr. Redman.
11:00 A.M. "For These We Fight."
A discussion of the values represented in the United
LUTHERAN STUPENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by they
Zion and Trinit, Lutheran Churches .
mrrfy May Cliff Edwar
arrain" nad ,
Zion Lutheran Church-
E. Washington St. and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. - Church Worship Service
Sermon b.b Rev. E. C. Stellhorn
'rinity Lutheran Church-