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July 18, 1943 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-18

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*a

SUNbAY, JULY 18 1943

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

Tigers Split Double-Header with Chicago as Pitcher

Duel

Bridges Pitches Sweet Curves in
Shutout; Newhouser Loses Opener
04

CHICAGO, July 17.-- (A')- In a
doubleheader featuring excellent
pitching most of the way, Tommy
Bridges, old master of the curve ball,
turned in a four-hitter today to give
the Detroit Tigers a 3 to 0 victory
after the Chicago White Sox had won
the first game, 5 to 2.
Good pitching also was the order
of things in the first game. Bill
Dietrich turned in a seven-hitter' for
the Sox, whQ made only six hits off
Hal Newhouser and Prince Henry
Oana.
DETROIT ... .100 100 000-2 7 1
CHICAGO ....000 003 20x-5 6 1
Newhouser, Oana (7) and Parsons;
Dietrich and Tresh.
DETROIT ....000 020 001-3 5 0
CHICAGO . .. .000 000 000--0 4 0
Bridges and Richards; Ross,
Haynes (9) and Tresh.
Senators Blank Boston®..
WASHINGTON, July 17. - (P)
Dutch Leonard turned in a four-hit
hurling masterpiece tonight as the
Washington Senators blanked Bos-
ton., 3 to 0, before 10,132 customers.
The Senators nickef Tex Hughson
for eight blows.
BOSTON .... 000 000 000-0. 4 1
WASH'TON . 000 000 12x-3 8 0
Hughson and Conroy; Leonard and
Early.

Yanks Whip Athletics . . .
NEW YORK, July 17-(IP)-Spark-
ed by Roy Weatherly's third home
run of the year, the Yankees put on
a two-run inning splurge today to
whip the Athletics 5 to 4 and run
their winning streak to six straight-
their longest of the season.
Philadelphia . 200 010 001-4 11 1
New York ... 201 000 002-5 11 0
Black and Swift; Bodowy, Turner
(9) and Dickey.
Browns Down Indians .®.
ST. LOUIS, July 17. -(M)- Con-,
tinuing a recent custom, the St. Louis
Browns counted all their runs in one
frame today for a 3 to 1 victory over
the Cleveland Indians, despite some
flambuoyant hurling by the Indians'
rookie Allie Reynolds and Oris Hock-
ett's second homer of the season.
Cleveland .... 000 000 010-1 6 0
St. Louis .....000 000 30x-3 9 1
Reynolds and Rosar; Galehouse
and Hayes.
Reds Lick Cubs .. .
CINCINNATI, July 17.- (P)- The
Cincinnati Reds, especially Elmer
Riddle, fought off a ninth-inning
rally by the Chicago Cubs today to
save a ball game they came from
behind to get. The score was 6 to 5.

Pirates Swamp Cards . . .
PITTSBURGH, July 17. (P)-
The Pittsburgh Pirates swept both
ends of a doubleheader with the
champion St. Louis Cardinals today,
winning the first 7-3 behind Max
Butcher and taking the nightcap 3-2
behind the eight-hit hurling of Wally
Hebert. The victories gave the Bucs
a sweep of the first four games of the

six-game series.
ST. LOUIS . . .000 0011
PITTSBURGH 011 000
Gumbert, Munger (6)
per; Hebert and Baker.

010-2
01x-3
and W.

8 1
9 0
Coo-'

Ciants Split With Phils .. .
PHILADELPHIA, July 17.- ()-
The New York Giants and the Phil-
lies went on a couple of ninth inning
sprees today to split a doubleheader.
The Phils took the opener 2-1,
scoring both their tallies in the final
chapter, as Dick Conger pitched a
two-hitter to whip the New Yorkers.
In the afterpiece, the Giants finished
on top 8-7 with a five-run splurge in
the ninth, with Ace Adams, making
his 38th relief appearance of the sea-
son, winning the decision.
Bums Blast Braves ...
BOSTON. July 17. -(/P)- The
Brooklyn Dodgers' biggest gun,
Dolph Camilli, finally loaded up with
real shells instead of blanks today
and fired two homers to pace the
Bums to a. 7 to 5 victory over the
Braves.
Brooklyn .... 010 021 201-7 13 3
Boston....... 002 201 000-5 11 3
Davis, Head (8) and Owen; Salvo,
MacFayden (6), Odom (8) and
Kluttz.

Shamrock Gets
Early Lead in
Mackinaw Race
Small But Sleek Fleet
Heads Out in 19th Lake
Huron Yacht Classic
PORT HURON, July 17.-()-The
eight-meter sloop, Shamrock, skip-
pered by its owner, Ernie Grates,
slipped away to an early lead in the
first leg of a 243-mile haul up Lake
Huron Saturday in the nineteenth
annual Port Huron to Mackinac rac-
ing classic.
Pacing a fleet of 16 sleek yachts,
smallest fleet in 15 years and about
half the size of the 1941 fleet, the
Shamrock, favored by many of the
tars here, was traveling at 10 knots
an hour a few minutes after the start
when the craft slipped out of sight.
Minx in Second Place
In second place was Minx, owned
by Eddie Wunsch, closely followed by
Pintail, owned by Percy Darnell. The
Minx was given the best chance by
several officials of the Bayview
Yacht Club, sponsor of the Classic,
to win the race.
The fleet was expected to make
good time at least on the first leg
northward because of a calm sea and
a 15-mile off-shore breeze which was
described as ideal by the judging
committee.
The pre-race favorite, Josephine
III, owned by Tom Petzgold and
skippered by his son, Tom, Jr., trailed
in sixth place, believed to be out of
the running barring a miracle, be-
cause of allowing almost three hours
in time to the boat rated next to it.
Sonatta Holds Fifth Spot
In fifth place was Sonatta, owned
by Stuart Rackham, behind Apache,
skippered by Toots Gmeiner, veteran
sailor. The first four boats hehind
the leader were close enough to pass
the Sonatta if given the least sort of
a break.
In the cruising division, Kittiwake,
skippered by Bob Neesly, swept
across the starting line ahead of the
Rambler, owned by Andy Langham-
mer, which is considerec the boat to
beat in this classification.
Behind them in order were the
Dorjack, owned by Lester Lodge;
Fugitive,Harvey Jackson and Rain-
bow, Percy Williamson.
The boats will be shooting at the
record of the Manitwo in 1941 when
it sailed the course in 32 hours, 45
minutes and 27 seconds.
Other boats in the race are Stormy
Petrel, Arthusa, Estrellita, Kathmar
and Vitesse.
Hae ggFails To Set
New Mile Record
SAN FRANCISCO, July 17.- ()-
Gunder Haegg of Sweden, world's
greatest long distance footracer
failed in his attempt today to run
the fastest mile in history, but ably
demonstrated to 15,000 spectators a
Kezar Stadium why he holds most of
the records from 1,500 to 5,000 met-
ers.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY

Identification Cards: Beginning
Monday, July 19, identification cards
will be ready for distribution in
Room 2, University Hall. Civilian
students in the Summer Term whose
pictures have been taken since June
23 should call for their cards.
All freshmen on campus are cord-
ially invited to the first organization
meeting of the Freshman Glee Club,
Monday, July 19, 7 to 8 p.m., Glee
Club Rooms, 3rd floor, Michigan Un-
ion. Come and sing the Michigan
songs! Freshmen are eligible for the
Varsity Glee Club,, second semester.
-David Mattern,
Conductor Varsity Glee Club
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, Schools of Education,
Forestry, Music, and Public Health:
Students who received marks of I
or X at the close of their last term
or summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course or
courses unless this work is made, up
by July 28. Students wishing an ex-
tension of time beyond this date in
order to make up this work should
file a petition addressed to the ap-
propriate official in their school with
Room 4 U.H., where it will be trans-
mitted.
Effect of Industry on Teachers.
An information conference of partic-
ular interest to teachers and those
interested in the teaching profession
will be held Tuesday, July 20, at 7:30
p.m. in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
This conference is sponsored by the
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information. The
following questions will be discussed:
Industry's Effects on Supply of
Teachers, Supt. Fast, Mt. Clemens
and Supt. North Charlevo ix; Teach-
ers' Contribution to , Industry, Mr.
Thaler, Personnel Director, Buick
Motor Co., Flint; How My Industrial
Job Has Affected Me as a Teacher,
Mr. Kuethe, former H.S. teacher,
Pontiac; Effect of War and Industry
on High School Students, Mrs. Mur-
ton, Pontiac Jr. H.S. teacher.
University Bureau of Apointments
and Occupational Information

Notices

DAILY OFFICIAL1
BULLETIN
SUNDAY, JULY 18, 1943
VOL. LIII, No. 16-S
All notices for The Daily Official Bule-
tin are to be sent to the Office o the
Summer Session in typewritten forf te,
3:30 p.m. of the day preceding its publi-
cation, except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.

U.

WHERE

MICHIGAN MEETS
If you're looking for the time of
your lives and for a real get-to-
gether with the gang, you can't
go wrong at the P-Bell.

In the midst of recent announce-
ments by several universities of their
discontinuation of football comes the
statement by Michigan authorities
that ticket orders for this fall's Wol-
verine games are now being received.
The followers of the Maize and
Blue may look forward to one of the
best home schedules Michigan has
ever had.
The traditional home opener with
Michigan State will be September
25, a week later than a contest with
Camp Grant at Rockford, Ill. After
traveling to Evanstan to engage the
Wildcats of Northwestern on October
2, the second spectacle of the re-
newed Notre Dame-Michigan series
will be presented here.
After an open date the week of
finals, Ann Arbor will be the site of
another gridiron best seller, the Min-
nesota game. Michigan has not won
the coveted Little Brown Jug since
1933, and the Minnesota game, above
all others, is the one to win.
On October 30 Coach Fritz Crisler's

TOUGH SCHEDULE AHEAD:
Ticket Orders for Wolverine
Grid Games Now Accepted

I

squad will journey to Champaign to
takes on the Illini. Then follow three
straight weeks of home games. In-
diana and Winconsin will be played
for the first time in many years,
while the finale will be the tradition-
al game with Ohio State, which last
year won the Big Ten title by wal-
loping the Wolverines, 21-7, at the
season 's end.
Such an array of games is bound
to attract all fans within cheering
distance. Applications for tickets
should be sent to H. 0. Crisler, Ferry
Field, Ann Arbor. Orders for season
tickets will be accepted through Sep-
tember 10. Students will get tickets
with their tuition.
NEWSOM GOES TO BROWNS
ST. LOUIS, July 17.- ()- He's
just the guy who can pitch the
Browns to their first American
League pennant, Louis (Buck) New-
som has assured the St. Louis club
now that he has decided to come out
and join the fold.

T111ED?
Get Back Your Zip..
Take a Camping Trip.
Buy Your Tent at FOX'S-
ALL SIZES
UMBRELLA AND WALL TYPE
FOX TENT & AWNING% CO.
624 South Moin

PRETZEL BELL

Major League
Standings

'120 East Liberty

_

AMERICAN LEAGUE

I

F

STANDINGS
New York .......
Washington.....
Detroit..........
St. Louis.......
Chicago .......
Boston.........
Cleveland........
Phil ade phi

W
45
42
39
38
37
36
35

L
30
38
36
37
37
41
41

Pct.
.600
.519
.520
.507
.500
.468
.461

i
,
1
1

X-1

Results Yesterday
Chicago 5-0, Detroit 2-3
St. Louis 3, Cleveland 1
New York 5, Philadelphia 4
Boston 0, Washington 3
Games Today
Detroit at Chicago (2)
Philadelphia at New York (2)
Boston at Washington (2)
Cleveland at St. Louis (2)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB
5 ~/
5%/z
6
7
7'/
10
10'/2
131/2
GB
31/
6%
9
131/2
14
15
181/

New!

B

U

New!

New!
is

for your Reading Enjoyment

NOW ON SALE

Check

These

Ti ties

Lectures

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

W L
48 28
48 35
42 35
40 38
36 43
33 41
34 44
31 48

Pct.
.632
.578
.545
.513
.456
.446
.436
.392

1
1
1
1

Saturday's Results
Brooklyn 7, Boston 5.
Philadelphia 2-7, New York 1-8.
Pittsburgh 7-3, St. Louis 3-2,
Cincinnati 6, Chicago 5.
Sunday's Games
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (2).
Chicago at Cincinnati (2).
Brooklyn at Boston (2).
New York at Philadelphia (2).

Dr. Bangnee A. Liu of the China
Institute of America will speak Mon-
day at 4:15 p.m. in the Rackham
Amphitheatre on Educational Prog-
ress in Wartime China. This is the
first of a series of lectures and for-
ums on China.
Rabbi Bernard Heller will lecture
in the Rackham Amphitheater on
Tuesday, July 20, at 8 p.m. upon "The
Jewish Status in Europe Today."
"The Genius Which Underlies the
Work of Chiang Kai-Shek" will be
presented as a lecture by the Rev.
George W. Shepherd of China in
the Rackham Amphitheater on Wed-
nesday, July 21, at 8 p.m.
Academic Notices
The make-up examinations in his-
tory will be given on Friday, July 23,
from 4 until 6 o'clock in Room C,
Haven Hall. Any student expecting
to take the examination should get
his instructor's permission in ad-
(Continued on Page Four)

1-0 THE SHINING TRAIL by Iola Miller
too THE PINE TREE SHIELD by Elizabeth C. Flint
PO U.S. FOREIGN POLICY by Walter Lippmann
1-" GIDEON PLANISH by Sinclair Lewis
1, NUMBER ONE by John Dos Passos
1-0 THE FIFTH SEAL by Mark Aldanov
Y MOTHER RUSSIA by Maurice Hindus
t WESTERN STAR by Stephen. Vincent Benet
Y COMBINED OPERATIONS - Anonymous
.0 HUNGRY HILL by Daphne du Maurier
1o THE HUMAN COMEDY by William Saroyan
CRESCENT CARNIVAL by Frances Parkinson Keyes

11

- - - - - - Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces . . . . .

. .

SERVICE
EDITION

l4r 1Mr4itan4ut0

THE CAMPUS was tak-
en over yesterday by a
small but remarkably ef-
fective army of occupation
when ninety-six vacation-
ig kids from the Univer-
sity Fresh Air Camp sold
tags ... The infants man-
aged to get contributions
from soldiers, sailors and
civilians -alike, netting $1,-
010.88, enough money to
keep the camp open until
Aug. 21, and give the kids
that much more vacation.
SOLDIERS AND SAIL-
ORS from all parts of the
world are giving this al-
ready cosmopolitan cam-
pus an even greater vari-
ety. Sgt. Rudi Landmann
of Bavaria came here to
visit his brother, and liked
tle States so well he be-
came an American Citi-

ANN ARBOR really got
on the ball in the new
drive for blood donors ..-
450 volunteers signed up to
fill a quota 40 pints higher
than last month's . . 227
students volunteered to
help make up the mini-
mum of 200 pints an af-
ternoon . . . The Detroit
Red Cross mobile was here
two days last week collect-
ing the vital plasma.
* * *
DR.ARTHUR SECORD
of the Department. of
Speech is leaving the Uni-
versity this fall to go to
the University of Missouri,
Columbia, Mo. . . . Long-
time director of the men's
debate team and manager
of the Michigan High
School Forensic Associa-
tin. nD C.Sner will he

den, Spec., in an effort to
bring about a better un-
derstanding of the Negro
race . . . University stu-
dents, servicemen and pro-
fessors crowded the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre Mon-
day to listen attentively to
Mr. Hayden . . . demon-
strating clearly their de-
sire to learn everything
they could about the much
misunderstood Negro race.
OPENING a new drive
for contributions the
Bomber Scholarship Fund
is asking for donations to
raise their present total of
$20,000 worth of war bonds
. . . Their goal before the
end of the war is $100,-
000 worth of bonds, which
will be used as scholar-
ships for servicemen re-
turning In th TTniversity

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
ROOMS for rent-3 blocks off cam-
pus. Call 6674 after 9:00 p.m.
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.
LOST-Gold Elgin pocket watch at
Ferry Field. Reward. Call 21814
at noon.
LOST: Green Parker fountain pen
with name engraved. Reward.
Elizabeth Rychener, 2-4471.
LOST - One black leather silver
studded dog collar. Reward. Call
Rover, 223 Vigtor Vaughan.
MAKE MONEY-on your used clo-
thing by phoning Claude H.
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AIIR S

CAMPUS

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AND MANY OTHERS

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DR. GEORGE W. SHEPHERD

RECENTLY ARRIVED FROM CHINA

Will Lecture at

BACKHAM AMPITHEATRE

*

I

REMINDER- Attrac-
tive Lorraine Gauvin
keeps her soldier boy
friend in mind by wear-
.n hica:.r+ac a n -

"The Genius Which Underlies the Work of ChiangnKai-Shek"
. .:Auaspices of Conference on Religion

I

lp Im l* iJ Gfl2 1 ?f/L L^'A 1lT

I

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