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July 24, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-24

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

igerstWhi
Washington

THE ' IHUernDL

Martin Marauders Wreck Ciampino

Senators, 12-6
Win Moves Detroit
To Second Place in
League Pennant Race
WASHINGTON, July 23.- ()-
The Detroit Tigers exploded for eight
runs in the 10th inning to trounce
Washington, 12 to 6, tonight. The
win moved Detroit into second place
in the American League race, drop-
ping the Senators to third.
DETROIT . . ....000 211 000 8-12
WASHINGTON .013 000 000 2- 6
Yanks Shut Out ftrowns
NEW. YORK, July 23.- (P)- A
two-base error by Mike Chartak and
Bill Dickey's double gave the Yank-
ees their lone run today and a 1 to 0
victory over the St. Louis Browns.
Hank Borowy limited the Brownies
to five hits while the Yanks collected
only three off Denny Galehouse.
ST. LOUIS .. .000 000 000-0 5 1
NEW YORK ..010 000 00x-1 3 0
Galehouse, Hollingsworth (8) and
Hayes; Borowy and Dickey.
Indians Defeat Athletics
PHILADELPHIA, July 23.- (R)-
A sixth-inning home run which Ray
Mack hammered into the left field.
stands kept four leaders of the
Cleveland Indians out of the barber
shop again today, providing the only
score as the Indians defeated the
Philadelphia Athletics 1-0. Manager,
Lou Boudreau and Coaches George
Susce, Burt Shotton and Del Baker!
have vowed not'to shave until the
Indians break their five-game win-.
tying streak.
INDIANS .. . .000 001 000-1 6 0
ATHLETICS .000- 000 000-0 4 2
. Harder and Rosar; Blacl and
Swift.
Chisox, Red Sox Split
BOS'I ON, July 23.- (AP)- The
Boston Red Sox and Chicago White
Sox split a double bill today, Boston
coming from behind to win the first,
8-7, in 10 innings while the Chisox,
aided by Vin Castino's first and
grand slam homer took the nightcap,
5-1. Bobby Doerr snapped a 342-
chance errorless streak in the first
when he muffed.an easy pop fly.
First
CICAGO ..940 030 000 0-7 12 3
tOSTON . .. 190 010 923' '1-8 12 3
Humphries, Haynes (8) and Tresh;
Terry, Lucier (2), Woods (9) and
Partee, Conroy (9).
Second
CHICAGO .. .001 400 000-5 7 1
BOSTON ... .000 000 001-1 7 0
Ross and Castino; H. Newsome,
Woods (9) and Partee.
Braves Bow to Cubs
. CHICAGO, July 23.- (P)-Claude
Passeau won his tenth victory of the
season today when he limited the
Boston Braves to four hits while the
Chicago Cubs won the final game of
the series 5 to 0.
BOSTON ... .000 000 000-0 4 1
CHICAGO .. .100 030 01x-5 8 0
Tobin and Masi; Passeau and Mc-
Cullough.

Airfield at Rome
'N
...:. ..~. .....
eld at Rome, this litter of wrecked
s were burned out. Smoke can be
itary airfield. Although the bomb-
Edward J. Mooney of the Archdio-
ntouched by Allied planes, which
viers via Signal Corps radio-photo).

After the Martin Marauders got through with the Ciampino Airfi
planes was left on the bomb-pocked field and several of the hangar
seen rising from the burning havoc the Allied bombers left of this mil
ing of Rome ras been deplored by Pope Pius XII and by Archbishop E
eese of Detroit, the historically valuable parts of the city were left un
aimed only for military objectives. (African Air Force photo from Alg

Cards Take Giants,
ST. LOUIS, July 23.- (P)- A p
of singles and a long fly gave1
Cardinals a run ii the second inn
today and they held onto the mar
for a 1 to 0 decision over the N
York Giants, behind the combir
five-hit hurling of Harry Gumb
and Howie Krist. Ken Chase pitc
a-six-hitter for the Giants.
NEW YORK . .000 000 000-0 5
ST. LOUIS ...010 000 00x-1 6
Chase, Adams (8) and Lombar
Gumbert, Krist (7) and W. Coop
Pirates Edge Out Phils
PITTSBURGH, July 23.- (P)-:
Johnny Gee allowed Philadelp
but two hits in seven innings tod
as the Pirates defeated the Phi
3-2, to gain an edge of one game
the five-game series. Gee reliev
rookie Bill Brandt in the second af
the Phils had scored twice, andl
mates reacted handily with a thr
run rally in the third.
PHILLIES . ..:020 000 000-2 6
PIRATES . .. .03 000 00x-3 8
Gerheauser and Livingst
Brandt, Gee (3) and Lopez.
Dodgers Whip Reds
CINCINNATI, July 23.-(P)-Af
being held to two hits for seven in
ings by Johnny Vander Meer,t
Brooklyn Dodgers shoved a r
across in the eighth today, ad
anotherin the ninthdand whipp
the Reds 2 to 0 behind Whitey W
att's four-hit pitching. The Dod
outfield 'made 18 putouts, equalli
the Major* League record.
DODGERS . . .000 000 011-2 5
REDS .......000 000 000-0 4
Japs Harvest Cabbage
HEART MOUNTAIN, Wyo., J
22. - (/P) - Japanese at the He
Mountain relocation center harves
their first farm crop this week-'
pounds of Chinese cabbage.

JULY FESTIVAL:
pair (*
the Wixer' Idea To Be Stressed
img
g Ain t Ju'Summer Jamboree
ned
Bert The "mixer" theme will be stressed JGP's chief summer project. War
hed at the July Jamboree on Palmer stamps and accompanying tickets
Field next Saturday with admission for admission to carnival booths will
1 to dancing during the evening "stag be sold on the grounds, while chan-
1 or drag" and games designed par- ces on a bond to be raffled off will
di; ticularly to introduce servicemen to be on sale during the entire week of
per. campus coeds. the 26th in the Diagonal war stamp
Townspeople and faculty members and bond booth.
are also invited to the Jamboree, Fun House Planned
Several houses have announced
Big their booth projects, which will in-
hia DAILY OFFICIAL elude a "fun house," fortune-teller,
day freak show, and various games of
ils, BULLETIN chance and other stunts.
in Men's and women's dormitories
ved -.and houses together with several
ter (Continued from Page 2) campus organizations are sponsoring
his -.... booths, while local merchants are
ee- p.m. Tuesday, July 27, in Hill Audi- donating prizes. The Women's Ath-
torium. The public is cordially in- letic Association is furnishing ath-
' vited. letic equipment.
1 Co. A To Participte
on; Record Concert at Horace H. Entertainment is still being ar-
Rackham Building: Another of the ranged,with a skit by Co. A of the
weekly concerts will be given Tues- 3651st S.U. and numbers by Rae Nita
day evening at 7:45. The program Larsen, '44 and Mickey Johnson, '46,
ter will consist of the following record- the only definitely planned acts.'
n- ings: Haydn's Quartet in D Major, Contrary to a previous announce-
the Brahms' Concerto No. 2, in B Flat mentrBill Sawyer's orchestra will
run Major, and Rimski-Korsakov's Ca- not participate. He will play at the
un priccio Espagnol. Servicemen are League as usual.
ded cordially invited to join the Grad- Students are still needed to work
ed uate Students for these concerts. on the poster committees. Anyone
.ger ~interested should contact Marcia
ing Events Toda Sharpe or Georgianna Leslie,
1 The Lutheran Student Association
0 invites all Lutheran Servicemen and CLASSIFIED
Lutheran Students to an Open House
at Lane Hall this evening at 8:30 DIRECTORY
p.m. The regular Association meet-
uly ing will be held Sunday afternoon
art at the home of Rev. and Mrs. E. C.
ted Stellhorn, 120 Packard Street. The
703 group will meet at the Zion Parish CLASSIFIED
Hall, 309 E. Washington Street, at
-4:30 p.m. and go to the Stelihorn RATES
home from there.
Non-Contract
Coi0Events .per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
"Graduate Outing Club will meet crease of 10c for each
at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, July 25, for additional 5 words.)
a Huron River trip. Two parties will $1.00 per 15-word insertion for
be formed to go to the same spot, three or more days. (In-
one by canoe and one by hiking. It crease of $.25 for each
is essential that those who wish to additional 5 words.)
rent canoes contact Mr. Hoffman,
event chairman, (Telephone 2-2448) Contract Rates on Request
before noon Sunday and pay reser-
vation charge on their canoes in ad- FOR SALE-Table model Philco Ra-
vance. A schedule of these charges dio. 1333 Washtenaw.
will be left at the information desk-- -
in the Rackham Building for in- MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
spection by those interested." ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student S. State.
Club, will meet Sunday afternoon at - ----
4:30, at 1337 Wilmot for a social FOR ALL PICNICKERS: Left some
hour and supper. rolls and mustard at the island.
----.___- Wanting some hotdogs. Take care.
---__Hank and Herb.
LOST-Black leather wallet Sunday
between eight and ten. Contains
valuable papers. Return to Mich-
n GCigan Daily. James Devantzis. Keep
money.
tor
War Bonds Issued Here!
us to a Continuous
from 1 P.M. COOL
nd Smoker 5T.TE
Last Times Today
s -- Third Floor George Patricia
T rdBRENT LANE
8 P.M. "SILVER QUEEN"
and

Race Riots in
Detroit Are
Paradoxical
Correspondent Tells
Facts of Underground
Organization in City
By FELIX B. WOLD
Associated Press Correspondent
DETROIT, July 23.- There's a
paradox in racial disaffections in
Detroit, the city which once was a
haven for the very forebears of the
Negroes who fought with white men
in the June 21 riots which cost 34
lives.
Since Negro slaves fled from the
south to Detroit four score years and
more ago, Detroit has changed, of
course, -multiplying in nationalities
as well as size as it grew from a fur
trading post to one of the world's
greatest industrial cities.
'Hone of Automobiles'
Thus modern America knows De-
troit, where war plants now thunder
day and night, mainly as the birth-
place of the automobile industry.
"F.O.B. Detroit," Henry Ford, Gen-
eral Motors, Chrysler-those are fa-
miliar.
There was a time, however,
when the name of John Brown,
the abolitionist whose body "lies
a-mouldering in the grave," was
linked with Detroit, and the city
which was to become the world's
motorcar capital was a mecca for
fugitive slaves.
In the dramatic history of the 242-
year-old community, the service of
certain of its citizens to slaves in
flight ranks in interest with the
chapters on Detroit's part in the
French and Indian Wars, the open-
ing of the Great Lakes, and the auto-
mobile.
Headquarters of Abolition
Only a river's width from Canada,
Detroit was a northern terminus- of
the celebrated underground railway
of pre-Civil War days, so important
that John Brown made the city a
headquarters of his abolition move-
ment.
Because of Detroit's proximity
to Canada, the city was ideally
located for the interests of the
underground. Negroes were hid-
den here by sympathizers. When
the road was clear, out they went
to cross the Detroit or St. Clair
River into Canada.
While the city paid full official
respects tothe rights of slaveholders
at the time and cooperated in extra-
dition proceedings to send slaves
back to their owners, abolitionists
here included many persons willing
to defy the law.
As a result, up to ,President Lin-

er- ect artMoo'ern

NOW SHOWING

--- Also
"AMPHIBIAN FIGHTERS"
PARAMOUNT NEWS

i

The University of Michigan Me
David Mattern, Direc
invites all men on camp
Get-together Sing aR
Michigan Union Glee Club Room

Mo

nday, July 26 ---7 to

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