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July 19, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-19

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Arnie Breaks
Mie Record
Gunder Haegg's Time
Shattered by Teacher
STOCKHOLM, July 18.-(I)-Arne
Andersson of Sweden, set a world
record for the mile Tuesday night,
running it over the Malmoe track in
4:01.6, or three full seconds under
the recognized mark of 4:04.6 set in
1942 by his countryman, Gunder
The 28-year-old school teacher
also held the 1500 meter record of
3:45 until July 7 of this year, when
Haegg turned in a 3:43 effort in
nosing him out. Andersson was
clocked in 3:44 in that losing race.
Andersson came back last Friday to
defeat Haegg over the 1500 meter
route, but the time was 3:48.4, far
off the record pace.
Talbert Native Hope
To Defeat Segura
American tennis addicts despairing
of the possible loss this year of the
national net crown to Ecuador's one-
nan invasion, Senor Francisco Se-
'gura, need look no farther than In-
dianapolis' Billy Talbert for a "Do-
mestic" in the forthcoming cham-
pionships at Forest Hils, says Jack
Rogers, adviser to the the Hoosier
$ .40 per 15-word insertion fo
one or two days. (In-
crease of 1oc 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
Short hours and excellent food.
Phone Mgr. 23179.
LOST: Watch, Wiler Incaflex, in
Riverside Park. Finder please con-
tact Box 20. Reward.
LOST: Black Parker pen, Kellogg
building or street. Phone 4379. Re-

Crisler Discouraged by
Poor Workout Yesterday
Chubb, Wenzlan and Wiese Make Long Runs;
Nussbaumer Successful in Pass AttemptsI

Redbird Pilot
Skeptical of
Pennant Hopes
Injuries, Service Calls
Liable To Make Race I
Closer Than Expected 1
NEW YORK-July 18-(AP)-
With the St. Louis Cardinals boast-
ing a Tuesday evening edge of 1112
games, everyone admits the 1942 and
1943 National League pennant win-
ners are a cinch for the 1944 flag.
Everyone, that is, except Manager
Billy Southworth.

"A very poor exhibition of foot-
ball," was Coach Fritz Crisler 's com-
ment on yesterday's grid practice.
jCrisler was extremely pessimistic
after the workout and said that the
boys continually missed their block-
ing assignments. "I want it to be
known." Crisler continued, "that all
of the positions on the team are wide,

broke away for long runs on several
cecasions. Nussbaumer was doing
most of'the passing and he hit his
target a good portion of the time.
Backfield Coach Earl Martineau
stated that there was "much to do
with this year's backfield." Marti-
neau believes that continual prac-
tice might iron out the kinks in the
Wolvetine's winning attack. Marti-

Follo he toneau was reminiscing over past Wol- Billy the Kid, cornered with the
olClwi thecustoary proced- verine stars and said this year's question: "Are' you ready to claim the
ure, Crisler divided the teamdito two backfield has a lot of work to do if pennant, in view of your long lead?"
squads, the Blues and the Reds. The it expects to measure up to past looked startled for a minute and then
Blues operating on offense, kept driv- standards. answered:
ing down the field until they crossed Munn Not Too Pessimistic "Goodness gracious, no! We are
the goal line. This continued for Line mentor Biggie Minn was not Gons rcos o W r
more than an hour. The Red team Limistic i n o fot hopeful, of course, but this is no
was fairly successful in halting the pessimisticeason to be making predictions
Blue attack, and it took some time plain an smple reasone at he is "I I had some of niy old teams,
for the Blue aggregation to push over iverypleased with the excellent spirit with a good first-line defense and
thei intia scre.displayed by the linemen in theirr offense, backed by by' substitutes al-
their initial score. drills. Munn definitely feels that feebkdbyy ssitesa-
Chubb Looks Good dris Munn dfihirl ferk ha most on a par with the regulars,
Ch~~~~ubb ~~~there is plenty of hard work ahead, myeIcudsyw' i fe
In the Blue backfield, Ralph Chubb, but the jovial coach believes that now maybe I could say wed win after
a former Wolverine freshman star, is not the time to start a wailing piling up a lead like we have.
got away for some long runs. Chubb session. Cards Will Lose Men
was hitting the line hard, and seemed Munn was impressed by the excel- "But we are certain to lose some
quite adept at shaking off enemy lent play of Hank Mantho, a former men, through injuries and calls to
tacklers. All-Stater from Alliance, O., and first the service, and you just can't tell
Bill "Windy" Wenzlau, a speedy, string guard on the stellar 1942 Wol- what will happen. George Munger,
shifty back, also connected for con- verine freshman team. who won 11 and lost two for us, is
siderable yardage. Wenzlau cuts back In the line of experienced person- gone. Fred Schmidt, relief pitcher
very fast and is good on off-tackle nel, Clem Bauman, Art Renner and and a good one, and Stan Musial,
slants. His fast break-away also Harold Watts are slated to see much I the league's leading hitter, have pass-
makes him useful on sweeping end action this year. It's also possible ed their induction examinations and
runs. that several promising freshmen may are eligible for call at any time. We'd
Bob Wiese and Bob Nussbaumer ! break into the starting lineup. certainly miss fellows like that.
-_- "We aren't claiming anything at
this stage. We're just out there
every day, trying to win every game,
C IAI B fotrying to please the fans, and hop-
ing for the best. Of course, Ill ad-
mit we are in a pretty good position,
-_with the season more than half
(Continued from Page 2) the Department of Speech tonight Billy thought a long time before
through Saturday night, July 19 answering a question as to which
Events Today through July 22, in the Lydia Men- team he'd like to oppose in the
delssohn Theatre. Tickets on sale World Series, then said:
All women interested in education for the balance of the week in the ''s
a r e n v i e d t l u c h e o ,# u s s a n T a T e a t r b o o f i c e . B o x o f f i e h u r sW e l l , w e a r e n 't i n t h e s e r i e s y e t.IfwRo m M i h g n L a u , t d y r m a e f o m 1 a m . o 8 : 0 p.b u tte t i , i to t m t e ru c
are invited to luncheon, Russian Tea Theatre box office. Box office hours If we get in, it won't matter much
Room, Michigan League, today from are from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. about the opposition, for we know
11:45 to 1 o'clock. Come and bring it will be tough. That American
your friends. Wednesday Night Dance: Pack up race is a 'Dilly,' and you can bet
your troubles and come to the USO hm
Men and women students of Ed.u- for an evening of entertainment. those Browns have something to stay
cation are invited to the Frolic for all Every Wednesday night there is dan- ing strong, too, and they'll be hard
Students of Education this evening cing at the USO--Junior Hostesses- to beat. But then, the Yanks are
from 8 to 11 o'clock at the Women's Refreshments always tough to beat."
A4.1,1-4ia 2ways ;ough toanbehv.

Fadcon' J ins
Sailing Evet
With Hand i p
18- (AP) -Although only four craft
had completed the 330-mile run in
the annual Chicago-Mackinac sailing,
classis, the 52-foot "Q" class Fal-
con II, of the Chicago Yacht Club
appeared to have a safe hold on first
place honors in the race.
The Falcon. owned by Clare Udell,j
crossed the finish line here nearly 25
minutes behind Tar Baby, a 50-footI
cutter owned by H. C. Griffin, also of
Chicago, but went into first place on
the handicap allowance.
The Falcon's elapsed time for the
race was 72:11.13, but this was scaled
down to 59 hours 53 minutes and 7
seconds by the handicap. In second
place by virtue of the handicap al-
lowance was Scimitar, owned by Wm
S. Faurot, of the Chicago Yacht Club,
which finished in 72:33.12, but got
a corrected time of 60 hours 15 min-
utes and 6 seconds.
Tar Baby had an elapsed time of
71 hours 46 minutes and 38 seconds,
but the handicap reduced her time
only to 63:38.54 which was:good for
at least a temporary third place.
Hostess II, a 54-foot yawl which
won the annual Port Huron-Mack-
inac race two years ago as the prop-
erty of C. W. Beck, Jr., was fourth
in today, with an elapsed time of
70:37.25 and a corrected timing of
66:28.20. The boat now is owned
by Kenneth Stanford of the Chicago
Yacht Club.'

Philly Coach Claims Karl's
Inprovement Due to Practice
PHILADELPHIA, July 18-(AP) ---About this time last year Anton
Karl of the Phillies was ready to reach for his T-square and go back to
the engineering profession.
By acclamation he was the favorite relief pitcher of the other national
league clubs. In nine games he contrived to build up an earned run
average of seven, and opposition batters averaged a fat .333 against him.
It's a different story this year.
In his last three Shibe park appearances, Karl hurled six runless
innings-facing 19 hitters, one more than the minimum-and was touched
for only two hits. The enemy batting average thus was .105.
What brought about the improvement?
Constant work in batting practice," says Coach Mary Shea, who has
worked steadily with Karl for a month and a half. "It's given him
what he needed most--better control."
"Another thing", Managed Fred Fitzsimmons chimed in, "is his
knuckler. Now he's not afraid of using it because he knows how to
control it."


Gay Sa tire by Moliere


TONIGHT thrugh Saturday - 8:30 P.M.
Tickets $1 .02 78c 54c (inc. Fed. Tax)
LydiaMEN xEfLSHN Theat6re
Box Office Phone 6300

Thirty-one boats

started in the
race Saturday,


Athletic Building. Come and tiring
your friends.
Sociedad Hispanica: Those inter-
ested in practicing their Spanish in-
formally will meet for conversation
and refreshments at 4 p.m. in the
League Grill Room today.
French Tea today at 4 p.m. in the
Grill Room of the MichiganLeague.
Charles E. Koella
"The Learned Ladies," brilliant
satire by Moliere, will be presented by
the Michigan Repertory Players of

School of Education Faculty and
Students are invited to attend the
annual summer party to be held this
evening at eight o'clock at the Wo-
men's Athletic Building. Dr. Allen's
Community Recreation Class will be
in charge of entertainment, and the
Women's group will be responsible
for refreshments.
'Coming Events
French Club: The third meeting of
the Club will take place Thursday,
(Continued on Page 4)

Liked All-Star Game
Southworth said the All-Star game,
in which he piloted the National
Leaguers to a 7-1 win over the Am-
ericans, was one of the "most satisfy-
ing" contests he had ever had a
hand in.,_
"We were red hot, and no team in
the world could have beaten us that
night," he declared.
As we left Billy's hotel suite, where
two of his roomless pitchers were
catching a pre-game nap, we said:
"Well, see you at the World Series."
Billy just grinned!

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