100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 10, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-10

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

SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1949
Mort Cooper
Pitches His
Eleventh Win
Cards' Pitcher
Fans Four 'Braves';
Wins a 7-0 Victory
(From Associated Press Summaries)
Mort Copper of the St. Louis Car-
dinals turned in his eleventh win of
the season to feature a scanty but
thrill-packed afternoon of action in
the major leagues today.
The Cardinal ace faced only 281
men and pitched three-hit ball as he
led his teammates to a 7-0 victory
over the Boston Braves. The pitching
member of the famous Redbird
brother battery never was endanger-
ed by the Braves after his mates teed
off on Red Barrett in the first inn-
ing, scoring four runs. Copper fanned
four Bostonites, issued no walks and
allowed only one runner to get past
first base.
At Brooklyn the Dodgers edged the,
Pirates in an uphill battle, 8-7, when 1
a surprise squeeze bunt by Billy Her-
iaan with the score tied, bases loaded
and two out climazed a four-run 10th
inning rally.
The Pirates apparently had won,
the game by scoring three runs in the
top of the 10th, but the Dodgers
bounced right back in their half to
snatch the decision.
The other afternoon game saw the
Cubs beat the Giants, 5-3, in 12 inn-
ings, in spite of Ernie Lombardi's
five hits which included a two-run
homer in the ninth that knotted the
score at three-all.
In a twilight encounter in the
Anierican League the Detroit Tigers
continued their winning streak,
d owning the Philadelphia Athletics,
4-0. The Tigers started off with three
runls in the first inning anid were
Snever threatened, thanks to the four-
hit pitching of Hal White.
The other three scheduled games,
two in the American League and one
in the National, were night affairs.
The idle Yankees journeyed out to
Great Lakes to engaged Mickey
Cochrane's Bluejackets in an exhib-
ition before 10,000 sailors and.
Last Times Today
PA T O'B R IE N
Bombardier"
BONDS ISSUED HERE
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Starts Sunday

THE MICHIGAN DATiN

PAGE 'THEF

Huge New Lock At Sault Ste. Marie Under Constructon

DRS. HEALY, BELL REPORT:
'M' coeds Improve Health

U--

By MAVIS KENNEDYI
From an analysis of "healthl
trends" of 538 women who attended
the University of Michigan for four
years, Dr. Margaret Bell and Dr.
Claire E. Healy, physicians of the
University Health Service, reported
in a recent issue of "The Journal-~
Lancet", that the average coed is
better equipped physically when she
graduates than she was at the time
of entrance.
Records of the 538 seniors who at-
tended the University from 1934 to
1937 emphasized a consistency in
improvement rather than obviously
marked improvement. Physicians
considered 36 per cent of the stu-
Unitarian Church To
Sponsor Folk Dances
Servicemen and students are in-
vited to attend the first weekly folk-
dancing session to be held at 3:30
p.m. tomorrow at the Unitarian
Church, corner of East Huron and
State.
A professional folk dance leader,
Hans Schmidt, will be on hand to
give the calls. After the dancing, re-
freshments will be served.
"Come whether you know how to
dance or not," Maida Steinberg,
chairman of the program, said.
"We'll be glad to teach you."

dents to be in better healtli on grad-
uation than on admission,
Correction of remediable defects
particularly those affecting the thy-
roid gland, tonsils, skin, posture and
weight was largely responsible for
the improved health condition of the
senior women. Healthful activity as
evidenced by interest in sports is also
a contributing factor to health im-
provement.
"One important change in hygiene
which is undeniably significant," re-
ported Dr. Bell and Dr. Jealy, "was
the tendency of the graduates to de-
crease the average nightly hours of
sleep. On admission, only 6.6 per
cent of these four year, senior women
were getting under eight hours of
sleep, while as seniors 44.5 per cent
were averaging less than eight hours.
72.2 per cent were going to bed after
11 p.m."
The article states that no college
physician can consult with students
day after day and not be convinced
that much of the illness encountered
is due at least in part to this one
factor.
"The marked tendency to get an
inadequate amount of sleep and rest,
if not corrected, may well lead to a
serious impairment of health and a
loss of efficiency of function," they
added.
"Health trends" also indicated
that health service provided by the
In

University which was frequently util-
ized by the 538 women played an
important part in their general
health condition as well as in the
care of acute conditions.
"It is hoped," concluded Dr. Bell's
and Dr. Healy's article, "that a wider
significance of the Health Service
educational program may be found
in an intelligent attitude toward
health and its maintenance and an
intelligent use of available medical
service after the student leaves the
University."

Mystery Drama
To Close Today

This Army picture shows an overall view of the new lock at vital Sault Ste. Marie canal at Sault Ste.
Marie, Mich., to be formally opened July 11, midway in its construction. The waters of Lake Superior
have been released from the coffer dam to the upper bulkhead.

The last performance of "Ladies in
Retirement" will be given by the
Michigan Repertory Players at 8:30
p.m. today on the stage of the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Cast in the leading role of the
murdering spinster is Claribel Baird.
Supporting her are Blanche Holpar,
Hal Cooper, Marilyn Mayer and Ger-
trude Slack.;
Lighting for the play was"done by
Donald Horten; Herbert Philippi de-
signed the scenery, and Aline Felton
was in charge of costumes.
The next summer production of
the Repertory Players will be "Alice-
Sit-by-the-Fire" which will open on
Wednesday.

emerged victorious in a free-scoring
game, 8-6. Rookie Tom Byrne went
the route for the Yanks, allowing
nine hits.
Cards Win Again, 7-0..®.
St. Louis ... .401 000 020-7 11 0
Boston........000 000 000--0 3 1
M. Cooper and W. Cooper; Bar-
rett, Farrell (4) and Poland.
Cubs Conquer Giants, 5-3
Chicago ... 011 000 100 002-5 11 11
New York.. 000 000 102 000-3 10 2
Wyse and McCullough; Wittig,
Adams (9) and Lombardi.
Dodgers Take Thriller . .
Pittsburgh . .002 002 000 3-7 12 3
Brooklyn .000 010 300 4--8 13 11
Hebert, Rescigno (7), Gornicki
(8), Klinger (10), Brandt (10) and
Lopez; Newsom, Head (8), Higbe
(10) and Bragan.
Tigers Beat A's, 4-0 ...
Philadelphia.......000 000 00-0
Detroit ............300 010 00x-4
Exhibition Game ...
New York (AL)005 100 101-8 11 2
Great Lakes ..200 003 010-6 9 2
Night Games ...
Washington 1, Cleveland 0 (13 in-
nings)
Cincinnati 11, Philadelphia 4
St. Louis 5, Boston 4
Major League Standings

WTAB,' Will ( old international

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L
New York ...........39 30
Detroit ...............37 32
Chicago ..............35 32
Washington ..........38 36
Cleveland ............34 36
Boston.... .........34 37
St. Louis .............33 36
Philadelphia..........32 43
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L
St. Louis............45 24
Brooklyn .............45 33
Pittsburgh ............37 33
Cincinnati ............36 37
Philadelphia ..........34 39
Boston ...............32 37
Chicago ..............31 41
New York ............28 44

Pct.
.565
.536
.522
.514
.486
.479
.478
.427
Pet.
.652
.577
.529
.493
.466
.464
.431
.389
m d

Its First Open
House S-unday
DOr. Margaret Bell
Extends Invitation
To All Service Men
The Playhouse at the Women's
Athletic Building will open its doors
at 3 p.m. tomorrow for its first daily
open house for servicemen and Uni-
versity students.
The W.A.B., located on Palmer
Field back of Stockwell Hall, will be
open from 3 p.m. every day of the
week. "Not only the men with dates
are invited, but also the lone boy who
wishes to get acquainted," said Dr.
Margaret Bell, head of women's'
physical education, yesterday.
A score of hostesses will help the
dateless men get acquainted and will
show the soldiers the building's sport
facilities.
Chess, checkers, backgammon, and
cards will be played in the newly
decorated lounge. "The terrace, scat-
tered with comfortable chairs will be
convenient for those who just wish
to relax," said Dr. Bell.
Volley balls, badminton and shuf-
fleboard sets, baseballs and bats, and
croquet mallets can be rented for a
small fee. Equipment for these games'
will be on the playing fields. Girls
and their dates can plan weiner and
hamburg roasts and use the fireplace.
Soldier Cho rtis
To Broadcast
'Off to Rising Sun'
Will Open Program
Under the direction of Bill Sawyer,
the all-soldier chorus of Company A,
3651st S. U., will broacast over sta-
tion WJR from Morris Hall at 10 a.m.
today.
"Off To The Rising Sun," theme
song of Company A, will be the open-
ing number of the 50 man chorus. It
was written by Pvts. Richard Halkin
and Gerald Stoner for the Company's
revue "Nips in the Bud."
"Salvation Is Created" will be theim
second selection.
This week's soloist Pvt. Reynold
Burroughs will then play the piano
solo "Firefly" by DeBussy.
The closing number of the all-sol-
dier program will be "Two Sea
Chanties."
Announcer for today's program is
Cpl. Harold Folland.
No Cherries Today
LANSING, July 9. -(-')- Michi-
gan's 1943 cherry crop will range less
than 20 per cent of normal and per-
haps as low as 10 per cent of normal
in some areas because heavy rains
prevented fertilization of blossoms
this spring, the State Department of
Agriculture predicted today.

renter Holds
All Corners of Globe
Represented at Fifth
Summer Reception
Natives of countries from the four
corners of the globe attended the In-
ternational Center's fifth annual
summer reception last night.
Drifts of conversation in virtually'
every modern language could be
heard throughout the room as more
than 300 foreign and American stu-
dents, faculty and servicemen be-
came acquainted.
Charming, attractive Chinese and
Filipino coeds dressed in native cos-
tume added color to the affair while
serving refreshments.
Representatives of Yugoslavia,
Turkey, Arabia, Russia, India, and
Latin America, to mention only a
few, were all in attendance.
Dr. Esson M. Gale, new director of
the Center, and his wife were assisted
in welcoming the guests by Prof. Ar-
thur S. Aitn, a member of the board
of governors of the Center and Mrs.
Aiton.
Prof. Irving A. Leonard, a member
of the University Committea of Lat-
in-American Affairs, and Mrs. Leo-
nard and Mrs. Aga-Oglu of Turkey
also received the guests.
"The evening has been a great suc-
cess," Dr. Gale said, "and we hope
that every part of our summer pro-
gram will be just as enjoyable. It is
a pleasure to see such a whole-
hearted international spirit in these
Stimes.,"
"We hope that the servicemen and
other newcomers who turned out in
such large numbers tonight will come
to the Center as often as they please,
and feel at home here," he added.
"It is only in this way that the Cen-
ter can stay truly international."
Speaker's Bureau
To Meet Monday
All students who are interested in
speaking on post-war topics, or in
leading panel discussions are asked
to attend the organization mass
meeting of the Summer Speakers'
Bureau to be held at 4:15 p.m. Mon-
day in the League.
Mary Lee Grossman, '45, chairman
of the group, will be in charge of as-
signing speakers to houses and dor-
mitories where forum discussions will
be carried on in conjunction with the
Post-War Council.
Included on the central committee
are Rita Hyman, Pan-Hellenic, and
Betty Robinson, Independent Wom-
en. Dr. Kenneth G. Hance of the
speech fgculty is the adviser.
The Bureau will operate for the
entire sixteen weeks, but this will
not prevent any summer session stu-
dents from participating in the pro-
grams, Miss Grossman said.

I

l l

CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY

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

I

SUMMER
COMFORT
Be comfortable in this sum-
mer's heat. Slack suits are
ideal for classes, for sports,
and for casual evening wear.
The easy tailoring and light
weight fabrics assure com-
fortable wearing.
,We have a varied selection
in cotton, rayon, gabardine
and celanese.

MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.
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.
WANTED-boy to do odd jobs six
days a week for board. Rochdale
Cooperative. 6957.
FOUND: Purse found on State Street
July 9. Owner may have same
upon identification and payment
of ad. Call Daily.

5 .95

Lp

ALL WOOL SLACKS
$8.50 up
SPORT SHIRTS
$250 up
Open Saturday evenings
till 8:00 P.M.

i

I

iEflY TOG GE RY1
521 E. LIBERTY MICH. THEATER BUILDING

-

lILY - - - -- _----------_

F6IGHTINGvDOLLjARiS
The eyes of the nation are on you! Your
help is ESSENTIAL to the successful pros-

UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, :Minister
1 :00 A.M. Church Service with sermon by Mr.
Redman on: "There Is One God," the biblical
basis of Unitarian free religion in its appre-
ciation for all religions of man.
3:30 P.M. Recreational Folk-Dance School for
students and servicemen, followed by refresh-
ments'and discussion.

6

I

Z

__ _, . _

ecution of this war.

Don't let Uncle Sam

.er ecto ciMoenC lf

Now!

LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
spo ored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church '- Outdoor Service
10:00 A.M. in West Park Shell.
Sermon by Elmer E. Christiansen, Vicar
TrinityLutheran Church - E. William St. and
South Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service
Sermon by Henry 0. atoder, Pastor
Lutheran Student Association-
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington
5:30 P.M. Social hour
6:00 P.M. Supper with program following
The Rev. Carl Satre, speaker
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Willard V. Lampe,
Ministers
Franklin Mitchell, Director of Music
and Organist
10:45 A.M. Church School Summer Session.
Nursery held as usual. Beginners in charge
of Mrs. N. J. Prakken assisted by Mrs. J.
Hogan. Primary Department conducted by
Mrs. H. Colvin. The Junior Church for Jun-

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
REFORMED CHURCH
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
the Pastor.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTISTt
409 South Division St. w ,
Wednesday evening service .at 8 P.M.
Sunday morning service at 1Q0.
Subject: SACRAMENT-
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 ., .M., Satur-
days until 9 P.M,, urn .
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH b
(Missouri Synod)'7
Alfred Scheips, Pastor for Students
Saturday at 7:30: Outing of Gamma Delta, Lu-
theran Student Club. Meet on the steps of
the Rackham Building.
Sunday at 11:00:DivineService for Lutheran
Students and Servicemen in the Michigan
League Chapel. Sermon by the pastor, "The
Christian Youth and. His Education."
ST. ANDREWS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
rThe Rev. Henry Lewis, DIY., Rector
The Rev.' Robert M. Muir, Student Chaplain
Nancy Plummer Faxon, Musical Director
Philip Malpas. Organist

lown. Make the necessary sacrifices and
buy more bonds.
Store your bonds in a safety deposit vault
at the Ann Arbor Bank
Member Federal Reserve System

it's an all-out attack on your blues!

The year's big spectacular

joy-show

.. . a mirth-fIled musical that

has everythir
It bh1

I g

!I

I

I

I

I

t~',Ii

I

III

I

I

Ill

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan