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July 16, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-16

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FRIMThA, JULV'19, 194

.TIEĀ§MICHIGAN, DAIS

F r m i.; 4 -

-.
___

Groye Defeat sTiers,
7=4, for Eighth Victory

Doerr Scores On Home Run In Classic All-Star Game

Major League Standings...

CHICAGO, July 15.- (P)- Orval
Grove, sensational young right-
hander, won his eighth successive
game of the season without a defeat
tonight when he limited the Detroit
Tigers to five hits as the Chicago
White Sox won, 7 to 4, before a
crowd of 24,349.
The Tigers didn't get a hit off 23-
year-old Grove until Doc Cramer
singled in the fourth inning.
The Sox scored five runs in the
second inning and then knocked
Dizzy Trout out of the box in the
third with two more runs. After
that they failed to get a hit off John-
ny Gorsica and Frank Overmire.
The Tigers found Grove for fops
runs in the seventh on two hits, two
walks and an error by Don Kolloway,
betroit....... . .00 000 400-4
Chicago ............052 000 00x-7
Cubs Pound Reds, 8-0
CINCINNATI, July 15.- (/P)- The
Chicago Cubs broke up Elmer Rid-
dle's winning ways tonight as they
pounded the Cincinnati Reds for an
8 to 0 victory behind Hiram Bit-
horn's hot pitching. Ken Nicholson
tr~I7~iif

hit a homer with two on for the
Cubs in the eighth.
Cards Defeated, 4-3
PITTSBURGH, July 15.- ()-
Maurice Vanrobays rejoined Pitts-
burgh tonight after a stretch with
the Toronto Internationals and led
the Buccaneers to a 4 to 3 triumph
over the league leading St. Louis
Cardinals. He got two singles and
a double and scored two runs, before
24,578 fans.
Phils Wallop Giants, 9-1
PHILADELPHIA, July 15.-UP)-
With Dick (Kewpie) Barrett pitch-
ing brilliant seven-hit ball, the Phil-
lies walloped the New York Giants
9 to 1 before a paid attendance of
7,143 at Shibe Park tonight. The
Pbhllies bunched their nine hits ef-
fectively for an equal number of
runs.
Browns Trip Indians, 2-1
ST. LOUIS, July 15.-U P)-Verne
Stephens' 13th homer of the season
with Chet Laabs on base in the
fourth inning gave the St. Louis
Browns a 2 to 1 decision over the
Cleveland Indians today. Ken Kelt-
ner also homered for the Indians'
lone tally.
Newsom Refuses
To Go to Browns
NEW YORK, July 15.-(AP)-Buck
Newsom, traded late yesterday to the
Browns in a move to bring harmony
among the Brooklyn Dodgers, today
reiterated his statement that he had
no intention of reporting to the
American League club but at the
same time indicated he might confer
with St. Louis officials.
"I'm definitely not going to report
to the Browns," said Newsom as he
wandered around 'the Dodger office,
waiting for president Branch Rickey
to put in his appearance. "I still
think I got a dirty deal and was
made a goat of the whole affair."
He declined, however, to say what
he wanted to talk to Rickey about.

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NEW YORK, July 15. -()-
Standings of the Major League base-
ball clubs, incliding night games of
July 15:
NATIONAL LEAGUE

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

W L
.48 25
.47 34
.39 35
.39 38
.35 42
.:32 40
.34 43
.30 47

Pet.
.658
.580
.527
.506
.455
.444
.442
.390

AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York .............43 30 .589
Washington ..........41 37 .526
Detroit ...............38 36 .520
Chicago -............36 36 .500
St. Louis .............36 37 .493
Cleveland....... ...35 39 .473
Boston ...............35 40 .467
Philadelphia ..........34 44 .436
SENATORS WIN, 4-3
WASHINGTON, July 15.- (P)-
Five extra-base hits brought the
Washington Senators 'a 4 to 3 win
over Boston before 16,565 spectators.

DO YOU DIG IT?
Submitted by Je inder Wert
Uvivrs tyof Woainto
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Bobby Doerr, Boston Red Sox infielder, is congr atulated by the two men he sent home in the second
inning of the All-Star game in Philadelphia, with his home run into the left field stands. Chet Laabs, of
the St. Louis Browns and Jake Early of Washingt on, both got on with walks from Mort Cooper.
Catcher Walker Cooper of St. Louis and Umpire E d Rommel look on. The Americans won, 5 to 3, for
their eighth win in the 11 all-star tilts.

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HEC OMES O'C

Dodgers
Medwick

Go to Boston;
Left Home

NEW YORK, July 15. -('P)- Joe
Medwick, veteran outfielder of the
Brooklyn Dodgers and in his prime
one of the greatest slugging stars of
the National League, was left at
home tonight as the Dodgers de-
parted for Boston. It was assumed
he would either be traded or released.
Just before the ball club boarded
a train, manager Leo Durocher an-
nounced to writers that Medwick had
been given permission to remain in
New York and said an explanation
would be forthcoming tomorrow.
Boor Given All-Star Berth
Don Boor who played fullback for
the Wolverines last year, and who
was the star first sacker on the
Michigan nine unti he injured his
knee two years ago has been added
to the All-Star football game roster
along with Jeff Davis, Missouri cen-
ter. Practice will begin on August
7th for "the game on the 25th with
the National Football League cham-
pions, the Washington Redskins.

EXTRA

MARCH OF TIME
Cartoon I News

Conference on
Education To
Open Monday
Summer Meeting at
'U' High To Feature
Pollock and McClusky
The fourteenth Annual Summer
Education Conference will open Mon-
day and will continue through Friday
at the University High School under
the sponsorship of the School of Ed-
ucation.
Prof. James K. Pollock of the polit-
ical science department and Prof.
Howard Y. McClusky of the School
of Education will lecture, on the
opening day of the conference on
"The Citizen and Foreign Policy"
and "Youth and the Postwar World,"
respectively.
Representatives of the Federal Ed-
ucation War Council will meet Mon-
day night for the first in a series of
discussions with the educators. The
Council members have had experi-
ence in public education administra-
tion and are affiliated with Washing-
ton war agencies.
The four man board who will be
here includes Rawl Grigsby, special
assistant to the Commissioner of Ed-
ucation; Dr. James E. Mendelhall
member of the Educational Services
branch of the OPA; Dr. Homer An-
derson, representative of the educa-
tion' section of the War Saving Staff
of the Treasury Department, and Dr.
Emory Balduf from the OWI.
Programs for the remainder of the
conference will consist of lectures
and discussions concerning the ad-
justment of schools to war and post-
war conditions. Faculty members
from the School of Education will be
in charge of the meetings.
Leag ue Dance
To Be Informal
Sawyer To Introduce
New Song Tonight f
Coeds, students and servicemen
will gather for dancing from 9 p.m.c
to midnight today in the League
ballroom where Bill Sawyer and hisl
orchestra will hold forth with the
latest melodies.
Sawyer announced that the or-;
chestra would play the "Second Hun-7
garian Rhapsody" by Franz Liszt to-
night in addition to introducing a
new song "Does a Boy Get a Chance
To 'Whitewash a Fence Everyday?"
The lyrics will be sung by Pat Mc-
Noughton.
"The dance tonight will be strictly
informal," Sawyer said. "No tie, and
an open shirt are perfectly accept-
able."
Four 'U' Soldiers
Become Citizens
Four soldiers studying at the Uni-
versity were among the 57 new citi-
zens who yesterday were at the final
naturalization hearings conducted by
Circuit Judge George W. Sample.
Seventeen countries were repre-
sented among the people who got
their final papers yesterday. Canadi-
ans made up the largest group to be
naturalized with 14. Nine gave Ger-
many as their birth place; five were
from Poland, three from Italy, four
from England and Ireland, two from
Hungary, four from Russia, three
from Denmark, and two from Greece.
The following countries had one
renresentative each: Sweden Bel-

FIREMEN'S HOLIDAY:
Underwriters' Laboratories
Save Lives, Welborn Says

i

"Countless lives have been saved
through the work of the Underwriter
Laboratories inc.," Curtis R. Wel-
born, secretary, Underwriters' Lab-
oratories, Inc., Chicago, said in a
lecture before the fifteenth annual
Michigan Fire College yesterday
morning.
Mr. Welborn told of the origin and
operation of the Underwriters' Lab-
oratories, explaining how fire fight-
ing appliances and safety devices are
completely tested.
Emmet Cox, director of the fire
service training OCD Washington,
D.C., spoke on the topic "The Fire
Department's Responsibilities during
War Time". He urged the men at
the college to accept their full re-
sponsibility towards training.
George Fern, director of vocational
education, Lansing, talked on "Voca-
tional Education in Michigan". He
told what is being done in the way
of war service training not only in
urban areas, but also in rural dis-
tricts.
Mr. Fern further stated that his
department was very anxious to con-
tinue cooperation with the fire ser-
vice training program.
Chief Harry K. Rogers, director of
Dr. Lin ToTalk
At Rackl,1ar on
Wartime China
"Educational Progress in Wartime
China" will be the subject of the
lecture to be delivered by Dr. B. A.
Liu at 4:15 p.m. Monday, in the am-
phitheater of the Rackham Building.
Dr. Liu is associated with the Chi-
nese News Service and is spending
two weeks in the curriculum work
shop of theSchool of Education. The
purpose of his work is to help teach-
ers learn about the materials and
resources available for use in teach-
ing about the land and people of
China.
Before coming to the United States
Dr. Liu was president of a junior
college near Nanking which was re-
cently destroyed by Japanese bombs.
Since coming to the United States
Dr. Liu has been connected with the
China Institute in America, and has
acted as supervisor for Chinese stu-
dents studying in American colleges
and universities.

the school, read a paper written by
Chief J. W. Just, director, Fire Ser-
vice Extension, University of Mary-
land. Chief Just was to have ap-
peared on today's program, but due
to war pressures he was unable to
be here.
Chief Just, who was the pioneer
fire department instructor in the
State of Michigan, wrote on the de-
velopment that has occurred in the
fire department practices since these
educational programs were insti-
tuted.
CLASSIFIED
DIR E CTOR Y
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.
FULL BOARD JOB- easy hours.
Call Phi Chi House 2-3169.
LOST-Gold Lenrud wrist watch
Monday between Vaughan House
-Dental Building. Philip Seven
engraved on back. Return to
Vaughan House. Reward.
LOST-Gold Elgin pocket watch at
Ferry Field. Reward. Call 21814
at noon.
ROOMS for rent-3 blocks off cam-
pus. Call 6674 after 9:00 p.m.

The
PJof 'e

thJ '.th t
s d r
V j,Y r.

v Y L
I S .g pr pN
ire
e ores1ee
e
are b1aCk a1ing
to c nd
S ov,
port hre t
.h er
Ao
lk i j1pljq Xa
wz th w;

7

Pepsi-Cola Company, Long !sland City, NY, Bottled locally by Franchised Bottlers.
-I

to
wear .
GJ UYler i~eJ
~9 AIWDUNUIL
3UeW Lipstik
c for Easter make-up
Feature GLAMOUR,
in VOGUE,
~IJAPER'S BAZAAR and
r0. 1 Nand CO iNTRY
COO3

ui ner
Troppers
Smartness unlimited, endless
fashion mileage in these new
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through summer into Fall. Per-
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them with skirts to build suits,
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We've the pick of these triple.
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in corduroy, twills, and wools
from 10.00, pastels red and
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WANTED: Tenor clarinet
steady job in Ypsilanti.
Ypsilanti between 6 and
neth Kooi.

man for
Call 155
7. Ken-

MAKE MONEY-on your used clo-
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_ _ _

U

(ioo01!

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

ZY h&T...

Now!.
Today and
Saturday

l1ackout

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Whte
Rain or shine cgats of cotfon gab-
ardine, a "campus must" in box
and trench styles. x
t 7.5 nd 10.95.

1

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