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July 23, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-23

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


1MT, TULT'2, 04

Trf1M~r~TIE~N Ti~_;

#At F, rtURE'E

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Tigers Snatch Both
Ends of Twin Bill
Senators Lose First, 7-5, in 12 Hit Attack;
Nightcap Goes to Overmire, Detroit, 1-0

WASHINGTON. July 22-(.l)-The
Detroit Tigers defeated Washington
in both ends of a twin bill tonight,
taking the first 7-5 with a 12 hit at-
tack and the nightcap, 1-0 behind
Frank Overmire's steady hurling. A
crowd of 22,068 paying spectators
turned out.
The second contest was a heart-
breaker for Early Wynn to lose. He
gave up only four blows while the
Senators were nicking Overmire for
6 but Washington was unable to con-
nect with men on the Sacks.
Detroit's run came in the third
-} -

when Joe Hoover scratched a single
to third, stole second, and went on
home on two infield outs. Washing-
ton threatened only once, in the
third, when Jimmy Vernon singled
with two out and went to third on
Bob Johnson's one-baser. Overmire
got Gerry Priddy on an infield roller
to end .he :'ally.
In the opener, Detroit bounced
back after spotting the Senators a
four-run lead in the first two innings.
The Tigers pounded butch Leonard
fdr all seven runs and eight of their
12 hits, getting three blows off Alex
Garrasqtiel in the seventh and one off,
Jim Mertz in the eighth.
Rudy York's home run smash into
the. left field bleachers, his 13th'cir-
cuit blow of the season, came with
two men on in the sixth, when the
Tigers scored four runs. Priddy of
Washington also hit a homer in the
first. Henry Oana relieved Roy Hen-
shaw on the mound fox the Tigers
in the fourth and was credited with
the win. It was Leonard's loss, his
ninth against 6 wins.

:
,

E 'yi*s r

VE4TEOO, CAN E
HAVE HE LA FTC/M

DETROIT ....0003
WASHINGTON . .310

Q04 000-7
000 001-5

3-Mile Use Per
Day May Bring
Bike Priority
College Student Far
From Public Facilities
Will'Be Considered
If you want a new bicycle to speed
your way to and from classes, and
you will use it almost every day, and
ride at least three miles in doing so,
you may be reasonably assured of
receiving a priority from the Ann
Arbor War Rationing Board.
Contrary to popular conception,
you need not be a war worker in
order to receive a priority, as mere
college students receive equal consid-
eration with those holding essential
and non-essential jobs. If, however,
you can make your necessary trip by
using public transportation facilities,
your application will most likely be
refused.
The process of filing an applica-
tion for a new bicycle is quite simple.
You merely go to the War Ration
Board located in the County Court
House on Huron and Main Streets,
ask for an application blank, fill it
out, and return it,
The Priority Board will mail your
application blank back to you in
about a week, and with their sanc-
tion, you may buy a bicycle in any
one of the .several shops, carrying
them here. If your priority is re-
fused, you may buy a second hand
bicycle, since only new bicycles are
rationed.
White Teaches
SpeeiaI Course
Operators, Eiuloyes
Learn Refining Theory
As consultant and teacher of a
special course for employes, Robert
R. White of the .epartment of
Chemical Engineering makes a
weekly trip to the Aurora Gasoline
Refinery in Detroit.
In a special course, White teaches
operators and other plant employes
the theory behind their methods in
refining crude petroleum. This
course aims at improving the cur-
rent methods by giving the operators
a better and more complete under-
standing of the purely practical work
they are doing, according to White.
As a consulting expert, White is
attempting to improve the capacity
of the plant so that "more and bet-
ter gasoline" will be turned out. He
has been engaged in this work for
the last three months..
The Aurora Refinery is engaged
in refining crude oil from the fields
of Michigan and Illinois. Petroleum
from Illinois is brought by pipelines
as far as Toledo and is then shipped
on to Detroit.

OrientalSimplicity Used
For Repertory Drama

Setting a stage for one of the Rep-
ertory Players' current productions
is more tihan just smearing a few
'dabs of paint here and there, or
placing chairs and tables at the
'right' angle, Herbert Philippi, set-
ting and property manager, will tell
theatre-goers.
Looks Are Deceiving
"Many of the stage settings look
simple, especially the one we are
doing now for 'Lady Precious
Stream,' Philippi declared. "But that

ALL BLACK AND SILVER:

WAR BONDS
ISSUED HERE

bricks drawn on it. For a carriage
we use black silk with painted
wheels."
But in spite of the unobtrusive
background, 'Lady Precious Stream'
will not lack color. Rich fabrics,
brightly hued costumes, and ornate
trimmings will all serve to add spar-
kle to the drama.
"Another feature of Oriental
plays which seems so strange to
the Western mind," Philippi said,
"is the manner in which the prop-
erty. man operates. His job is to
remain on stage all during the
play. Not only does he handle the
props, but he must care fora the
actor's every want, even to serving
tea after long speeches and antici-
pating all faints with cushions."
Philippi, who is the stage designer
for the Michigan Repertory Players
of the Department of Speech, has
served as director and designer of
play production for two years at
McMurray College, Ill.
Boy Meets Girl
"Lady Precious Stream" is a drama
concerning a young Chinese maiden
of noble birth who falls in love with
her humble gardener. Written some
2,000 years ago by an unknown Chi-
nese playwright, it is the first Orien-
tal drama to reach America in Eng-
lish.
Dr. S. . Hsiung, young Chinese
poet, and theatrical producer, re-
corded the play to give the West-
ern world a glimpse of his coun-
try's manners, civilization and cul-
ture.
Tickets for "Lady Precious
Stream" may be obtained at the
Lydia Mendelssohn box office be-
tween 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. on week-
days. The first performance will be
given at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday.

HARRY SHERMAN prIsni
Extra Added
WM. BENDIX LATEST!
"TAXI, MISTER" WORLD NEWS

*

CONTINUOUS
DAILY FROM 1 P.M.

Bargain Matinees Weekdays 25e to 5 p.m.
TODAY and SATURDAY

-i

Queen of the Gambling
Hals.v-, She'll Set '
4nything:. BUTLVE

Cardinals Down Giants
ST. LOUIS, July 22.- W)- Big
Mort Cooper pitched his 13th win'
of the season tonight as the St. Louis
Cardinals defeated the New York
Giants 6 to 2 before i crowd of
16,999.
Major League
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE

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

W
52
50
44
42
35
38
37
33

L
28
37
38
41
43
47
51

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Pct.
.640
.575
.537
.506
.449
.447
.446
.393
Pet.
.608
.529
.525
.500
.494
.488
.457
.405

HERBERT PHILLIPI
old saying, 'Looks are sometimes de-!
ceiving' certainly holds true in this
case.
"The keynote for this setting
will be simplicity, strictly in the
Oriental tradition. We are paint-
ing everything from the Chinese
screens to the wall in silver and
black. Even the chairs and tables
are speckled with silver spots.
"The idea you see, is to let the
audience use the imagination it has.
So things are merely suggested ra-
ther than actually portray," Philippi
pointed out.
Use Silver and Black
"In 'Lady Precious Stream' we
won't bother with a wall-we shall
use a strip of black silk with silver
Latin American Painting
Exhibit To Begin Monday
"Paintings from Ten Latin Amer-
ican Republics," an exhibit from the
Museum of Modern Art in New York,
will be shown daily from 3 to 5 p.m.
and from 7 to 10 p.m. beginning next
Monday and extending through Sat-
urday, August 14 in the Rackham
Building galleries.
The exhibit which is one of the
summer projects of Dr. L. A. Hop-
kins, director of the summer ses-
sion consists of 40 canvases owned
by the Museum and 10 on loan to it.

BUY WAR BONDS- INVEST

New York ...........
Washington ..........
Detroit ...............
Chicago .............
St. Louis ............
Cleveland ............
Boston ...... ......... .
Philadelphia.........

Coming
Sunday!

'htiei. tolnocd

!1

IN VICTORY

W
48
45
42
39
39
39
37
34

L
31,
40
38
39
40
41
44
50

Also
POPULAR SCIENCE
NEWS NOVELTIES

piMAW

ups

oyrusynedo nt0e mree. r4
DEODOERANT
CREAM
I/ NOW AT 4PRICE!
yUY Tussy Deodorant CreamyRiosm*ooSIZ.
An o' now at this amazing sale
aprice! Stops under-arm perspira'
Lion odor and under-arm per-
kspiration 1 to 3 days. Prevents
48clothes-stains and clothes-rot
due to under-arm perspiration. 1T U S SY
Eiasy to use...*so creamy-smooth. '
And you'll love the spicy, cleanccv
9 fragrance. Remember you save urTupio,°~i C
50c on every dollar jar you buy! ,.. :. -A
Cains-Fetcher Drug Stores
324 South State 818- South State

i-

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING.

CRISP ... COOL
Enchantiugly feinine
cottons to make yostOhis
favorite "pin-up" girl!
FOR THOSE hot August days
we always have fresh cottons.
City careerists, country cousins,
campus queens and defense
workers are seen here shopping
for our cottons. They come in
styles, varieties and prices to
make you enthusiastic too!

" /
'" % 'fr;
r


.
;
..f.
{ ' .
f:;
f :
t

CLASSIFIED
RATES
Non-Contract
$ AO 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 afteA 9:00 p.m.
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State;
MAKE MONEY-on your used clo-
thing by phoning Claude H.
Brown. 2-3736, 512 S. Main.
LOST: Alpha Sigma Tau sorority
pin. Name Eleanor Wanty on
back. Notify 5056 Stockwell.
BUY WAR BONDS
INVEST IN VICTORY

I '

From $6.00
Sizes from 9

1 --,-, f$ f .
/j { _
:. 3
s s tj
fr S ;s
1 !j(-: f1f3
r "~
Ff;J

. .PINA
FORE JUMPERS with shorts
to match, of tiny flowered
chintz, at 6.00.
PLAY SUITS of white glazed
chintz with full skirt of
sploshy print at $10.95.
Agay flowered HOUSECOAT
of chintz' at $6.00.

I

11

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