T, JLY 15, 1944
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wakefield Supplies Punch to Tiger LineupICo1acC slS
InStore for '44 Foo
Former Wolverine Star
Ho mers Against Chicago
By HANK MANTHO
Daily Sports Editor
Frank Overmire Holds
White Sox to Two Hits
By the Associated Press
DETROIT, July 14-Stub Over-
mire blanked the Chicago White Sox,
2-0, allowing only two scratch singles
and facing only 30 batters today as
the Detroit Tigers took a two games
to nothing edge in the series. Dick
Wakefield hit a home run for the
Tigers with the bases empty in the
second inning, and Overmire doubled
and scored the other run in the
The defeat dropped the Sox .into
seventh place behind the Tigers.
In a game played in the amazingly
fast time of one hour and 19 minutes,
Overmire came mighty close to a
no-hitter. Hal Trosky scratched a
hit off Rudy York's glove in the sec-
ond and Wally Moses scratched one
off Joe Hoover's glove in the sixth.
None Reach Second
Overmire didn't issue a pass, but
two other Sox got life on errors. One
was erased in' a double play, however,
and not a man reached second base
against Over mire, who likewise
blanked Chicago on June 11, the
last time he faced the Sox.
The Tigers gathered six hits off
bespectacled Bill Dietrich, and the
blow that decided the game was a
second inning homer by Wakefield,
the $52,000 beauty who yesterday re-
joined the Tigers after his release
from the Navy. Wakefield drove the
first pitch into the lower right field
stands at the 370-foot mark.
Overmire scored the other run
himself. He opened the sixth with a
line double to left field. Overmire
advanced on Joe Hoover's sacrifice,
on which Ray Schalk dropped Diet-
rich's throw for an error, and scored
on Eddie Mayo's line drive to Wally
Moses in right field.
Chicago..........000 000 000-0;
Detroit..........010 001 00x-2
Dietrich and Turner; Overmire
FOOTBALL COACH "SLIP" MADIGAN of the University of Iowa started
making plans for his jaunt from Oakland, California, to Iowa City
where he was planning to get underway with summer grid practice, several
weeks ago, but as yet has not arrived.'
The publicity department at Iowa has been sending press releases
in to the Daily quite frequently stating that Madigan's arrival was
imminent from the time that the coach originally stated his plans.
We viewed the first few letters nonchalantly, but as they kept coming
in, giving the various obstacles of the peregrination, we began to take
an interest in the matter.,
Coach Madigan's first plans were altered when he found out that he
was unable to acquire train reservations for his four-member family.
However, this did not stop the intrepid Madigan, and he decided to
make the 2,200 mile trip in his car. The only catch here was that he
had to wait several days while the gas rationing board took his case
After many anxious moments of waiting, he finally secured permission
from the ration board to make the trip. Again Madigan and family
began hasty preparations for their departure, but these were also quelled
when leis daughter Mary, suffered hand and arm burns, which necessi-
tated two additional days of delay.
THIS TALE OF A TRIP from the Pacific Coast, which might easily be
called "Madigan's Progress", supposedly reached its final chapter when
Madigan actually got under way. But if he was under the impression that
his nightmarish episode had terminated, he should have consulted a
fortune teller, for old Jup Pluvis had other plans, and the patient Hawkeye
football coach had to wire Director E. G. Schroeder that he hoped to leave
Kimball, Nebraska as soon as possible, after being marooned there for
two days because of floods, and that is the last word we have had of
If the green Hawkeye gridders show the same determination that
was displayed by their coach, they should surmount every obstacle in
their path without too much trouble.
The Iowa football schedule only shows an eight-game card, which
the athletic department feels is heavy enough for a young squad mainly
composed of freshmen. The regular Hawkeye season will not start until
October 7 with Ohio State at Columbus, and as this marks the latest
opening date for an Iowa football team, all of the other Western Conference
football squads will have participated in from one to three games before
Iowa's 1944 season opens.
This longer period without any games will give the coaching
staff a chance to groom their team into the Hawkeye style of play
before playing the first two road games.
Barclay Enters First
Match in Two Years
William Barclay, assistant Wolver-
ine basketball coach and manager ofj
the University of Michigan golf
course, announced his entrance in
the Michigan Open Golf Tournament
to be held Aug. 5th and 6th at the
Pontiac Orchard Lake course.
The tournament which annually
draws the best amateurs and profes-
sional golfers in the state is expected
to see its closest competition in years
because of the loss of many golfers
to the draft.
Watrous Also Entered
Coach Barclay is looking forward
to this year's tournament, his first
in two seasons, both as a warm-up
for the coming Tam O'Shanter Na-
tional Open at Chicago and as his
first large scale competition in re-
cent years. Barclay's abilities will be
tested by the expert state pros in-
cluding Al Watrous, defending cham-
pion of last year's match play.
"Watrous is the man to beat in
this year's tournament", stated Bar-
clay. "Like myself he is entering
his first tourney this season and will
be out to retain his title against all
Has Good Record
Coach Barclay will not be playing
the Orchard Lake Course for the
first time when the tournament be-
gins. Two years ago, in his last
regular competition he registered a
neat average of 74 for four rounds.
On his home course, the University
of Michigan links, Barclay has main-
tained a 72 stroke average on the
par 72 Michigan course. Often his
scores have droppedsbelow the 70
mark and have never gone above 75. 1
Because of his previous knowledge
of the Orchard Lake course, Barclay
is confident of turning in a low
stroke total and hopeful of bringing
the Open title back to the Michigan
BUY WAR BONDS & STAMPS
More strenuous work was the order are proceeding as rapidly as possi-
of the day yesterday as Michigan's ble. The other coaches also had the
grid squad was sent through its same feelings as Crisler in respect
third scrimmage this week. to the great task that awaited them.
Head Coach H. O. "Fritz" Crisler, Yesterday's drill followed the same
commenting on yesterday's practice, pattern as the other two scrimmages
stated that there is a lot of work with the squad being split up into
to do with this year's team and we Red and Blue teams.As perusual
- - ~ ---the Blue team operated on the of-
Central - Michigan, College fense while the Reds were on the de-
Opens Football Practice Nothing new occurred yesterday
MT. PLEASANT, MICH., July 14__I excepting that a few linemen were
Only one holdover player from 1943, transferred to other positions in or-
reserve end Morris Lease, is among der to increase the speed of the for-
55 football candidates . who have ward wall.
started summer work at Central Mi-
chigan College under Coach Ron YOUR APPEARANCE
Finch. It is the largest squad in
several years. is important to you. Let us
The squad consists largely of soph- give you a New Hair Style.
omores and freshmen from Michi- The DASCOLA Barbers
gan and Ohio, most of them Navy Liberty off State
Y . . .. . ,.. . ..
M'§ejc to;,t ?n
from 1 P.M.
" " IIII
BARRY4OIE Ste4s ANIERS 9w VINCENT .6.COLLIER
- Extra Added
"PRACTICAL FROG AND
JOKER" THE PRINCESS
GOOD MUSIC! GOOD FOOD !
SOFT__ RINKS-___ N BEER
AOMISSION 60c (Including Tax)
Every Night - 9 to 1
Route 23 to Grand River - Turn South for 9tMile
Set for Term
"The whole intro-mural program
this semester is contingent upon the
number of teams entering for com-
petition", stated Mr. Howard Leibee
Mr. Leibee, acting in the capacity
of director of the summer intra-
mural program in place of Mr. Earl
Riskey, who is now on his vacation,
further revealed that the I-M sports
staff will make all arrangements for
scheduling men's tennis and soft-
ball tournament games. Bats, balls,
and catcher's masks will be provided
for the softball teams, but the indi-
vidual participants must bring their
own gloves. Tennis equipment will
not be provided by the I-M depart-
Any man who wants to enter his
team in a tournament should leave
the team organization and telephone
number in the office of the I-M
I, -..--~.-.- ___________________________________________
New York .......41
Philadelphia ... .35
DETROIT 2, Chicago 0.
Cleveland 3, St. Louis 2.
New York 4, Boston 3.
Philadelphia at Washington
Chicago at Detroit (2).
Philadelphia at Washington.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
Boston at New York.
St. Louis .......52
New York .......37
Philadelphia ... .32
WATCHING THE WORLD - Raymond Clapper.......
LETTERS OF ALEXANDER WOOLCOTT - Ed. by Kaufman
THE TIME FOR DECISION - Sumner Wells................
ARGENTINE DIARY - Ray Josephs.................... .
TIHE MIRACLE OF AMERICA - Andre Manrois.............
TEN YEARS IN JAPAN - Joseph Grew .............
U.S. WAR AIMS - .Water Lippmann ..... . .. . .............
HISTORY OF ROME HANKS - Joseph Pennell,..............
ISLAND IN THE SKY - Ernest Gann . .......... .. ... .
PRESIDENTIAL AGENT - Upton Sinclair.......... . . . .
SIMONE LEON - Fencht Wanger............. ..... . .
JOSEPH THE PROVIDER - Thomas Mann.'.. .......
Chicago 11, Pittsburgh 5.
Cincinnati at St. Louis, night.
New York at Philadelphia, night.
Only games scheduled.
Pittsburgh at Chicago, night.
Brooklyn at Boston.
New York at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State Street
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares
and Ralph G. Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
10:00 AM.: Class for University students. Wes-
leyan Foundation Lounge. Dr. Blakeman will
10:40 A.M.: Communion. Bishop Brashares'
subject will be "Responsibility."
5:00 P.M.: Vesper Service will be followed by
a farewell reception for the Brashares family.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and Williams Streets
Minister : Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Director of Student Guild: Rev. H. L. Pickerill
Choir Director: Leonard V. Meretta
Organist: Howard Chase.
Public worship at 10:45 AM. The subject of
Dr. Parr's sermon will be "Miracles Ahead."
4:00 P.M.: Student Guild will leave the Guild
House for Riverside Park for picnic, games
Wednesday, 3:00 P.M.: Dr. Parr will give his
Wednesday Book Lecture in the assembly
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Shrady Hill, Curate.
Maxine J. Westphal, Counsellor for
Philip Malpas, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A. M. Holy Communion.
11:00 A. M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr.
11:00 A. M. Kindergarten, Tatlock Hall.
5:00 P. M. Canterbury Club (studentsand ser-
vicemen). Meet at Page Hall to go to Hunter
residence for swimming and picnic supper.
During the week
Tuesday, 10:00 A. M. Holy Communion, War
Wednesday, 7:15 A. M. Holy Communitn, High
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored jointly by the Zion and Trinity
Zion Lutheran Church
E. Washington at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A. M. Worship Service: Sermon by the Rev.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL AND
1511 Washtenaw Ave. (Missouri Synod)
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
10:15 A. M. Student Discussion Group, "What
About the Age of the World?"
11:00 A. M. Morning Service: Sermon by the
Pastor on the subject, "A Fatal Choice."
3:00 Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student Club,
will meet at the Center for outdoor recrea-
tion. Supper will be served at the Center at
5:30. Lutheran students and servicemen in-
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 E. Huron St. C. H. Loucks, Minister
ROGER WILLIAMS GUILD HOUSE
502 E. Huron St.
7:10 P. M. Choir practice in the church.
8:30 P. M. Roger Williams Guild party.
10:00 A. M. Roger Williams Class Guild House,
studying "The Prayer of Jesus."
11:00 A. M. Church Worship: Sermon, "Free-
dom Is Not Enough."
5:00 P. M. The Roger Williams Guild will meet
in the Guild House. Professor Shorey Peter-
son of the Economics Department will speak
on "The Economic Aspects of Building a Per-
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D.,
James Van Pernis, Ministers
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Religious
9:30 A. M. Church School Adult Class
10:45 A. M. Nursery, Beginner and Primary De-
partments. Junior Church in the Russel Par-
10:45 A. M. Morning Worship Service. Sermon
"The End of Our Times"- Isaiah, is the third
in the series on the Great Prophets. Members
of the Junior Church will be in the sanctuary
for the first part of the Service.
4:30 P. M. Summer Series for all students. Dr.
Lemon will give the second in a series on "Re-
ligion and the World's Literature-- Shake-
speare, Our Contemporary." Supper and so-
cial hour will follow.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
- - % 0.
ANNA AND THE KING oF SIAM - Margaret Landon.
A WALK IN THE SUN - Harry Brown ..... . .
I NEVER LEFT HOME - Bob Hope. .... .... . $1.00 and $2.
GOOD SELECTION OF OTHER HUMOROUS BOOKS
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