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July 09, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-09

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1 '9 J' Y 0q 1943

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TAGI T LM

. . .......J-LY......1..43. .A..... . ..

Tigers Defeat Athletics;
Stay Second in League

Moses Seals White Sox' Victory

DETROIT, July 8. (14)-. The De-
troit Tigers stubbornly protected
their newly won second place posi-
tion in the American League by de-
feating the Philadelphia Athletics, 3
o 1., in the opener tonight of a five-
.game series.
Before 7.968 spectators in the sev-
enth- twilight game of the season, the
Tigers clustered four of their nine
hits off knuckle-baller Roger Wolff

Cool

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

> i
1 .:,K2 k 1d k, 5" ...
, i
.
4k-. . . - ___ , ... _ ....

in the third inning for all. their runs.
The rest of the job fell to Paul (Diz-
zy) Trout, who pitched a six-hitter
for his fourth successive triumph,
and ninth victory of the season
against six defeats.
Trout, whose wife presented him
with a son several hours before the
game, got some invaluable assistance
in the victory from Ned Harris. First
Harris lined ,a tw6-run single that
provided the winning margin and in
the eighth his spectacular shoestring
catch killed Philadelphia's biggest
rally.
Philadelphia .000 000 010-1 6 1
Detroit.......003 000 00x-3 9 2
Trout and Parsons; Wolff and
Wagner.
akeffield All-Star Now
CHICAGO, July 8.- (P)- Dick
Wakefield, the hard-hitting rookie
star of the Detroit Tigers, was named
to the American League's all-star
squad today as a substitute for Char-
ley Keller of the New York Yankees,
who is injured.
The announcement was made by
Joe McCarthy, manager of the
Yankees, who will pilot the Ameri-
can League team in the 11th annual
game at Philadelphia next Tuesday
night.
Indians Defeat Nats, 5-2
CLEVELAND, July 8.- (A')- Lin-
ing nine hits, seven of them for extra
bases, the Cleveland Indians cap-
tured a 5 to 2 series opener from the
Washington Senators today in a
"swing shift" lunch hour clash which
brought*out 3,691 paying customers,
2,000 more than the game usually
woldd have drawn as an afternoon
affair.
Washington ..100 001 000-2 7 2
Cleveland .... 022 010 00x-5 9 0
Browns Beat Red Sox, 5-2
ST. LOUIS, July 8.- (/P The top
five men of the St. Louis Browns hit
like a house-afire today and the re-
sult was a 5 to 2 victory over the

Wally Moses (sliding) of the Chicago White Sox steals home with
the winning run in the 14th inning as the home team defeated the
Boston Red Sox, 3 to 2. Boston Catcher Roy Partee tries to find the
Chicago outfielder in a cloud of dust.
FLYING FUTURE':
Developm mit of He Ico te r Will
Bring Increased Air Travel

By JANE FARRANT
"The future development of the
helicopter so that it can carry heavy
loads will reduce transportation by
road appreciably," Prof A. M. Kuethe
of the Department of Aeronautical
Engineering said yesterday.
"When blind flying equipment is
developed to the extent that sched-
ules can be maintained regardless of
the weather, the expansion of the
population into suburbs with the use
of air transportation is inevitable.
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Also
"WILD HORSES"
CARTOON NF.EWS

Boston Red Sox.
Boston .......001 000 010-2
St. Louis . . . .100 020 ?0x-5
Dobson, Lucier, Woods and
roy; Sundra and Hayes.
First
Cincinnati . . .000 401 101-7
Philadelphia .301 001 000-5

7 1
12 0
Con-

Coming
Sunday!

"THIS LAND
1 MINE"

Second.
eo ..000
Phillies 000

17
10
9
7

1
1
2
5

000 000 000 00-0
000 000 000 01-1

W
New York...........39
Detroit .................36
*Chicago ..............34
Washington'...... ....37
Cleveland .. .. .,.....34
Boston ...............34
St. Louis.............32
Philadelphia ..... ,.....32

L
29
32
32
36
35
36
36
42

The problem of maintaining sched-
ules may be well on the way to solu-
tion when the great wartime develop-
ments in the field of blind flying
equipment are made available to
civilian air transport," he continued.
The present trend of the popula-
tion around large'cities has been sub-
urban. The development of the heli-
copter will be an immense boon to
people living in suburbs. After the
war the biggest market in these
planes will lie in that direction, ac-
cording to Prof. Kuethe.
Plane Buses Used
"Airplane buses have already been
utilized to a certain extent, which
will be enlarged upon after the war.
Helicopter buses for suburban trans-
portation will reduce the use of roads,
provided the problem of improving
Ethe load-carrying capacity of the
helicopter-can be overcome," Prof.
Kuethe added.
The convenience of helicopter
travel, especially for commuters, will
be immeasurable, as the plane will be
yable to land almost anywhere, and
to travel much more rapidly than an
automobile.
Helicopter Is Rapid
The more the population is spread
out over a large area after the war,
the more the light airplanes, espec-
ially the helicopter, will be needed
for rapid travel. When eventually the
helicopter can be produced cheaply,
it will become a means of tra'nsporta-
ion available to and utilized by the
1great bulk of the population, Prof.
Kuethe concluded.
There will be a meeting of all
dormitory, sorority and league
Lhouse representatives for bond
and stamp sales at 5 p.m. today
in the undergraduate office of the
League. Pat Arnall

ASME To Hold
First Summer
Term MeetingV
Entertainment Will
IJClUde Speeches
And Football Movies
All servicemen and civilian stu-
dents on campus . are invited to
attend the opening organizational
meeting of the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Union.
Movies of the Michigan - Notre
Dame football game of last fall will
be included in the entertainment,
as will be short talks by members
of the College of Engineering faculty.
The meeting will last approximately
an hour and a half.,
ASME officers for the summer are
Pvt. Hugh Miller, USMCR, '44E, pres-
ident;' John J. Linker, '45E, treas-
urer; and Henry Franzek, '45E, sec-
retary. Prof. R. C. Porter of the De-
partment of Mechanical Engineering
is honorary chairman of the Uni-
versity branch of the society.
Membership in the ASME is open
to all civilian and military students.
Meetings are held every other Wed-
nesday, with programs including il-
lustrated talks, movies and demon-
strations on both engineering and
non-engineering subjects.
Trips through nearby factories will
be sponsored by the society during
the summer semester. A Detroit fac-
tory and a Lansing power plant were
visited by the organization during
the spring term.
Indoor Ground
Crew To Begin0
Work Monday
Helen Kressbach, '44, chairman of
the Women's Indoor Ground Crew,
announced yesterday that the crew
will start work Monday and requested
all women interested in working to
register at the League by noon Satur-
day.
The coeds will receive 60c an hour
for their labor and may work either
in the morning or afternoon, tie only
requirement being that the work
two consecutive hours.
After registering the women should
report to Room 101 West Engineering
to be put on the payroll. They will
be assigned tasks of washing windows
from the inside, washing blackboards,
cleaning erasers and dusting.
All of the women who work must
wear the regulation jeans and shirt.
Miss Kressbach said that they could
use at least 30 coeds. "The advantage
of the indoor crew is that the girls
can work in the mornings and on
rainy days as well," she added.
Interviews Begin for Jobs
On League Ground Crews
"Interviews for positions on the
central committee of the Outdoor
GrQund Crew will be held at 3 p.m.
tomorrow in the undergraduate of-
fices of the League," Marion Bas-'
kette, chairman of the committee,
announced yesterday.
Positions for publicity, contact,
and filing work are vacant on the
1.

ARTIWAYf CLEANERS
Corner Williams and Maynard
7w/r ,n rheI1/aei ra
This week the RADIO & RECORD
SHOP is featuring the Recordings
of AIRTUR SCHNABEL, Pianist,
and the ROTH STRING QUARTET.
ARTU R SCH NABEL
BACH........................ Italian Concerto in F Major,
BEETIOVEN..........................Concerto No. 1
2.
.3
4
5
BRAHMS ............................... Concerto No. 2
SCHUBERT..................... Sonata No. 10 in D Major
MOZART... ...............Concerto No. 27 in B Flat Major
ROTH STRING QUARTET
MOZ7AR7T .. ............. Hunting Quartet - B Flat Major
HAYDN.................. The Bird Quartet - in C
TCHAIKOWSKY............... . . Quartet - in D Major
HAYDN........................Quartet - in D Major
P3a .io h Iecori 071 i
Phone. 3542 . .. North End of Diagonal . .. 715 N. University

Non - credit physical

educationj

classes for women in body-condi-
tioning, dancing, golf, riding, bad-
minton, and elementary swimming
will begin Monday and continue for
four weeks.
Persons may enroll at Barbour
Gymnasium from 8 a.m. to noon and
from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. on weekdays,

SPECIAL!
LADIES' SWEATERS
WHITE and FANCY EXTRA
SPORT COATS
MEN'S SACK
4-DAY SERVICE
CASH AND CARRY

39c
59

ENROLL AT BARBOUR:
Sport Classes Start Monday

and from 8 a.m. to noon on Satur-
day. Necessary equipment for the
classes may be rented at Barbour
Gymnasium for a small fee.
All students must have a sports
rating received at the time of the
University physical examination be-
fore they can be enrolled i these
special classes.

K

F
" .
4

Because
sm it
Printedj
waist-bed
Wear you
for casua
or down
you wear
Other s
butcherl
$4.00.
4.
"iTrik Skirt" at right
Fi ic it ljut tons to be worn
Smdr v ly with placket in front, on
ide, or in the back! Add TRIK-
SKlR i'S clever penchant for
"repleating" its 20 tuck-gores
on the hanger, in drawer or
handbag. Teca blend juLngo ray-
o cree (without drawstring)
at 5.0. Botany flannel, 100%
wool (witlh drawstring) at 7.95.

Big purtl in
Skirt
opularity
they're cool, comfortable and
rt for that two-piece look!
jersey dirndl made full, with a
littling band for smoother fit.
urs to the office . . . tol classes and
al doings . . . and dress it "up
" depending on the style blouse
tr it with. . . . $5.95.
kirts in pastels and plaids of
linen - rayon and wools from

1

Does not include night game.
Thursday's Results
Detroit 3, Philadelphia 1 (twilight)
Cleveland 5, Washington 2
St. Louis 5, Boston
New York at Chicago (night)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

a
-

St. Louis .............
Brooklyn. ...........
Pittsburgh..........
Cincinnati .....7.....
Philadelphia.........
Boston .............
Chicago.............
New York ............

W L
44 24
44 33
37 32
35 37
34 38
32 36
30 41
28 43

Thursday's Results
Cincinnati 7-0, Philadelphia 5-1
Pittsburgh 8, Brooklyn 2 (twilight)
Only games scheduled

a

CLASS VIFIP J AovmITItrSNG

CLASSIFIED
RATES
Non-Contract
$ .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! Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.

E 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-
mond, Mgr.
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOS 35mm.
Film Loads---For 36 hour service
come to 335 E. Ann 6:30-7:00
weekdays.
MAKE MONEY --on your used clo-
thing by phoning Claude H.
Brown. 2-3736, 512 S. Main.
WANTED---boy to do odd jobs six
days a week for board. Rochdale
Cooperative. 6957.

:
, ยข
;
, ..
._

Heigh -i to our
JUMPERS
Everybody wants them! Because
they are young, easy - to - wear,
wonderfully versatile - You can
choose from button front and peg
top styles - add blouses - and
look band-box fresh every day.
The Jwmpers at 6.50
The Blouses from 2.25

I

e
'Y 'k, NCtt.012 !at Y17,'.)r GYr! C!.,x'irt

Note!

itis nit altmont Etltack on gon'r ,blifes!

The year's big spectILaIr

joy-show

* . crrirlh-- hFIled mt-i icciithat
s evel y t (jl ! I-

-1

John
CARROLL

IA YWARI

I

Ir ill

l

0

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