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July 08, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


WTRS DAY , JLY 9, 19: 1

THlE MCH TAN -1 -,A41TY-

PSr,-E THRE, F.

U

PA0E TflRE~

. . _ , . .,.

Tigers Beat
Senators for
Ninth Victory
Capture American
League Second Place
In Fight for Pennant
DETROIT, July 7- (if)- The De-
troit Tigers seized the American
League's second place today by mop-
ping up on the Washington Sena-
tors, 9 to 1, for a 3 to 1 series edge
and their ninth victory in 11 starts.
With Southpaw Hal Newhouser
pitching a five-hitter for his seventh
victory, the Tigers got some strong
batting support from Don Ross, who
started the game riding the bench.
When Joe Hoover pulled a leg mus-
cl in the first inning, Ross went out
to play shortstop and ultimately
drove in four runs on a pair of sin-
f ies with the bases loaded.
Newhouser, who had beaten Wash-
ington only once in 10 decisions
against them since 1940, missed a
shutout in the sixth when Mickey
Vernon singled and Stan Spence
doubled him home. The lean south-
paw fanned eight to raise his league
leading total to 87 strikeouts.
Yanks Trip Browns
ST. LOUIS, July 7.- (AP)- Three
successive singles in the second pro-
duced one run and Nick Etten's ho-
mer in the third another as the New
York Yankees whipped the St. Louis
Browns 2 tp 0 behind the six-hit
pitching of Spud Chandler today.
New York .... .011 000 000-2 8 1
St. .Louis . .. .000 000 000-0 6 2
Chandler and Dickey, Sears (2) ;
Potter, Hollingsworth (9) and Hayes.
Chisox Edge Bosox, 3-2
CHICAGO, July 7.- (R)- Wally
Moses stole home with the bases
filled and two out in the 14th inning
today to bring the Chicago White
Sox a 3 to 2 victory over the Boston
Red Sox.
Red . .010 010 000 000 00-2 8 0
White 000 001 010 000 01-3 12 2
Judd, Ryba (8), Brown (14) and
Partee; Humphries and Tresh.
Braves, Reds Split
BOSTON, July 7.- (A)- The Bos-
ton Braves and Cincinnati Reds split
a doubleheader at Braves Field today
as Elmer Riddle pitched a three-hit,
5-1 victory for the Reds in the open-
er and Manny Salvo squared the
Braves in the nightcap with a five-
hit, 4-2 victory.
First
Cincinnati ...013 000 010-5 10 1
Riddle and Mueller; Andrews and
Poland.
Second
10lncinna ti .. .000 000 002-2 5 1
Boston .......100 000 000-1 3 3
Walters and Mueller, De Phillips;
Salvo and Kluttz.

Sold to Boston

GEORGE METOVICH
... sensational young outfielder
of San Francisco Seals Baseball
Club, has been sold to the Boston
Red Sox for immediate delivery.
The 'purchase price was snot an-
nounced.
Maj'or League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Team W L Pct.
New York ............39 29 .574
Detroit ........... ...35 32 .522
Chicago ..............34 32 .515
Washington ..........37 35 .514
Boston ...............34 35 .493
Cleveland ............34 35 .485
St. Louis.. ..........31 36 .463
Philadelphia ..........32 41 .438
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 9, Washington 1
Chicago 3, Boston 2 (14 innings)
New Yor 2, St. Louis 0
Philadelphia at Cleveland post-
poned.
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Regents Board
Increases New
Fiscal Budget
(Continued from Page 1)
assistant professors. They are Allan
J. B. Seager, of the department of
English, Charles N. Stauback of the
department of Spanish, and Laurence
C. Stuart of the department of zool.
ogy.
In the college of engineering five
promotions from associate professor
to -professor were approved by the'
board of regents. They are Louis A.
Baler, professor of naval architec-
ture and marine engineering, Char-
les W. Good, professor of mechanic-
al engineering, Donald L. Katz, pro-
fessor of chemical engineering, Ar-
nold M. Kuethe, professor of aero-
nautical engineering, and Melville B.
Stout, professor of electrical engi-
neering.
Also in the college of engineering
six appointments were made from as-
sistant professorships to associate
professorships. They are Henry C.
Adams of the department of naval
ing, Lewis N. Holland of the
department of electrical engineer-
architecture and marine engineer-
ing, Clarence F. Kessler of the de-
partment of mechanical engineering,
Richmond C. Porter of the depart-
ment of mechanical engineering,
Frank L. Schwartz of the department
of mechanical engineering and Clar-
ence 'A. Siebert of the department of
metallurgical engineering.
Advances In Engineering
Robert R. White was promoted
from instructor to assistant profes-
sor of chemical engineering.
In the school of medicine Reed M.
Nesbit was promoted from associate
professor to professor of surgery. Is-
adore Lampe was promoted from as-
sistant professor to associate pro-
fessor of roentgenology. Promotions
were granted from instructors to as-
sistant professors for Lila Miller in
the department- of biological chem-
istry, Francis F. Aosenbaum in the
department of internal medicine, and
Wayne L. Whitaker in the depart-
ment of anatomy.
School of Education
In the School of Education Irving
H. Anderson was promoted from as-
sistant professor to associate pro-
fessor of education and John M.
Trytton from instructor to assistant
professor of commercial education.
In the School of Dentistry three
received promotions from assistant
to associate professors. They are
Louis C. Schultz, Reed O. Dingman
and Philip Jay. Ralph Sayles Moyer
was promoted from instructor to as-
sistant professor of dentistry.
In the School of Business Admin-
istration Lemuel Levi Laing was pro-
moted from assistant professor to
associate professor of accounting.
Music School
In the School of Music Maud
Zencia Okkelberg was promoted from
assistant professor to associate pro-
fessor of piano and Helen M. Titus
from instructor to assistant profes-
sor of piano.
In the college of architecture and
design Ralph W. Hammett was ad-
vanced from associate professor td
professor of architecture and Emit
Widdige from instructor to asistant
professor of decorative design.
In addition to the promotions,
thirty people have been added to the
faculty of the University with the
ranking of instructors.

British Catch Beams 'From Berlin,.

PATRIOTIC MARDI GRAS:
Junior Girls' Outdooi Carnival
To Promote Sale of War Bonds

Plans for Junior Girls' outdoor
carnival, part of their summer pro-
ject to promote the sale of war
stamps and bonds, were formulated
at a mass meeting yesterday in the
League.
The carnival will be held on Pal-
mer Field on July 31 if possible. Bill
Sawyer and his band have agreed to
be on hand for dancing which will
be either outdoors on the tennis
courts or in the Women's Athletic
Building. Given in conjunction with.
the WAA, the carnival will have as
its purpose the promotion of the war
stamp drive. Stamps will be the
ticket of admission to booths; there
will be raffles for bonds; and the
central committee is arranging to
assign booths to local merchants.
the carnival will be patterned
after Rec-Rallies which were given
during the winter term Marcia
Sharpe, '45, head of the summer
JGP, said yesterday at the meet-
ing, "but the carnival will be much
more elaborate."
Groups were formed also at the
'M' Club Will Entertain
Freshmen at Smoker
'M' Club, organization for letter-
men, will introduce campus new-
comers to athletic heads next week
at a freshman smoker.
Representatives of all men's extra-
curricular activities are to be present
and movies of the University's ath-
letic slate will be shown to introduce
freshman men to 'M' spirit, Johnny
Gieene, '44, publicity director, an-
nounced yesterday.

meeting to sell stamps in the JGP
booth which will be erected on the
Diagonal.
Miss Sharpe urged all coeds to
take part in either the Carnival or
the s4,amp sale group or both.
Anyone who did not attend the
mass meeting but who wishes to
work on the several committees is
urged to contact the chairman of
the committee in which she is in-
terested to sign up in the under-
graduate office of the League.
The central committee of the sum-
mer JGP is composed of Peggy
Weiss, '43, publicity; Peggy Morgan,
'45, treasurer; June Pomering, '45,
secretary; Jean Gaskell, '45, booths;
Pat Arnold, '43, houses; and Geor-
gianna Leslie, '45A, posters.
Coeds Support
Rfed Cross Unit
The attendance at the opening of
the surgical dressing unit for the
summer was "very successful," Jean
Whittemore, '44, chairman of the
unit, said yesterday.
The unit will be open again from
1 p.m. to 5 p.m. today in the League,
and Miss Whittemore urged every
coed who could not attend yesterday
to put in at least an hour.
Every woman who puts in six
hours of work at the unit is eligible
to become an instructor on the ap-
proval of the Red Cross supervisor.
Margaret Morgan, '45, became an in-
structor yesterday.

-

This unusual photograph of German searchlight beams was made
from a British plane bombing Berlin. Vibration of plane produced the

f

"steps."

Team
St. Louis ...
Brooklynh...
?Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Boston......
Chicago ....
vNew York ..

W
..... .... 44
...........44
...........36
..........34
... .. .33
..32
...........30
...........28

L
24
32
32
E 36
C37
36
41
43

WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
Cincinnati 5-2, Boston 1-4
Chicago at Brooklyn postponed
Pittsburgh at New York postponed
St. Louis at Philadelphia (night)
postponed.
'THE WINNAH!',
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y., July 7.-
ik')- Former heavyweight boxing
champion Jack Dempsey won today
a referee's decision in his marital
battle with the former Hannah Wil-
liams, one-time singing star of
Broadway musical comedy.

Bill Sawyer To
Play at League
Ott Weekends
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra have
moved from their traditional band-
stand in the Union Ballroom to play
every Friday and Saturday night in
the League during the summer term,
Miss Ethel McCormick, social direc-
tor of the League, said yesterday.
"We will continue to have dancing
at the League on week-ends as long
as these dances are supported by
students and service men," Miss Mc-
Cormick said.
At the request of the League social
committee, Sawyer gave up a tour of
the country and will return for the
summer.
Long a "pillar" of campus social
activities, Sawyer's band has played
for week-end dances at the Union
for five years.
Ground Crew Will
ClearU' Raitroad
Clearing the University railroad
track of weeds and bushes will be the
next project of the Ground Crew,
Marion Baskette, '44, chairman, said
yesterday.
Coeds may work on the project at
the regular wage rate of 60 cents an
hour any week day afternoon be-
tween 1 and 6 p.m. The hours on
Saturday are from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
and on Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Interviews for positions on the
central committee of the ground
crew will be held at 3 p.m. Friday in
the undergraduate offices of the
League.
Goodhy (111Cain S01
NEWARK, N. J., July 7.- i')__ _It's
an ill wind, etc.
The Essek county board of free-
holders has decided to abandon the
rockpile at the county penitentiary.
Can't get sufficient gasoline to run
the quarry's stone crusher.

Women To Sign
For Red Cross
Summe-r Co rses
Classes in First Aid,
Home Nursing, Motor
Mechanics Are Offered
All women interested in enrolling
in the Red Cross first aid, home
nursing, or motor mechanics courses
are requested to sign up before Tues-
day in the undergraduate office of
the League, it was announced yester-
day by Mona Heath, '44, president of
the Women's War Council.
The standard ffirst aid course will
last ten weeksand will be held from'
7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Tuesdays or
Wednesdays in North Hall. Which
day the course will be held will de-
pend on the preferences shown by
the students registering for the'
course.
Theadvanced first aid course is
open only to students who have had
the standard course. It will be held
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. every Thursday
for five weeks in North Hall.
The standard course in home
nursing will be held from 7:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. on Mondays. The course
will be given in North Hall and will
last for a period of twelve weeks.
A course in motor mechanics will
be held from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. every
Tuesday or Wednesday, depending
on the students' preferences, in Ann
Arbor High School and will last for
tin weeks.
Carillon Program Will,
Feature French Music
All selections in the third carillon
program 7:15 to 8 p.m. tonight, will
be taken from the works of French
composers.
Among them will be selections
from "Faust" by Charles Gounod,
old French airs and popular French
songs. Compositions by Leo Delibes,
Beoges Bizet and Claude Debussy;
will also be played.

-_v®.®®....._. .... ...._..._. __..__...
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Se a lip t ?ighte,'
BILL SAWYER
returns to the U. of M. Campus

1
I
1
I
i
3
l

.Starting

this

Walkout Threatens U.S.
Copper Ore Production
BINGHAM CANYON, Utah, July
7.-(A')-A walkout of 100 railroad
men threatened today to shut down
completely operations of the Utah
Copper Company, which produces a
large portion of the Nation's supply
of war-vital red metal.
Approximately 6,000 men are em-
ployed in the company's open cut
mine at Bingham Canyon, largest in
the world and' its mills at Arthur.
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