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July 11, 1945 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-11

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1945

I-HE MICHU-AN bAILY

PAGE THREE

OffensiveScrimmageKeynotes Second Week Grid

Drills

Coach Barclay Sets Monday
For Opening Cage Squad Drill

Hoopsters Headed
By Harder, Gregor
Summer basketball practice will
get underway Monday under the di-
rection of assistant coach Bill Barc-
lay, it was announced yesterday, in
order to start the conditioning proc-
ess for next year's squad.
This conditioning, Barclay pointed
out, will take place in preparation for
a weeding out of candidates for the
'45-'46 squad around the middle of
August. Both civilian and Navy
trainees, he continued, are being
urged to appear for the workouts.
sRegulars returning from last year's
squa~d, he said, include Keith Harder
and Bill Gregor, who play at the for-
ach man. First
MSC Casualty
It was ,nnounced in Lansing yes-
terday that Michigan State's football
team suffered its first grid casualty.
The gentleman suffering the in-
jury was' none other than Coach
Charley Bachman, head football
mentor at Michigan State College.
As an after effect of his first day
on the drill field with the 1945 team,
Bachman reported with a lame back.
Assurance from trainer Jack Heppin-
stall, however, indicated that Bach-
man would be as good as new after
a brief treatment.
BUY MOREBONDS
"l

ward position. Harder, a starter dur-
ing later games last season, was a
former star at the University of West
Virginia before he was transferred to
Michigan in the V-12 unit. Gregor,
a Marine and regular left fielder for
two years on the baseball nine, played
in his first season of college basket-
ball last winter.
Although most of the candidates
are unknown at present, Glen Selbo,
guard for the Western Michigan cag-
ers last year, is expected to be a chal-
lenge for a starting position in the
fall.
All civilians and Navy men who are
interested in coming out for the sum-
mer practice are requested to sign
up with Mrs. Doherty in the Sports
Building main office sometime before
the end of this week. Practices,
which will be held three days a week,
will last from 3:30 p.m. to 6 p.m.
EWT (2:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. CWT), and
any man who has at least part of
that time free is eligible for the
squad.
Red Sox Defeat
Braves, 8-1, In
War Fund Tilt
BOSTON, July 10 -(A)- All that
remained of baseball's cancelled All-
Star game-the feature act, a pitch-
ing-batting duel between Boston's
Dave (Boo) Ferriss and Tommy
Holmes,-thrilled a 22,809. crowd on
the original Fenway Park stage today
as the Red Sox defeated the Braves,
8-. in their war fund intra-city ex-
hibition.
Red Socker Ferriss, the major's top
pitcher, gave but two hits for no runs
while right-handing the first three
innings.
With Mort Cooper, the Tribesmen's
top flinger, ailing, manager Bob Cole-,
man led off with Al Javery, another
sore-armer. As a result, the ball1
game was decided in the second inn-
ing, when the sockers scored theirj
first two runs on a hit and four pass-1
es, the last one coming with the bases
loaded.1
Cat Metkovich blasted the most
potent wallop of the game, a homer
into the right field bullpen m
Braves ......000 000 100-1 7 01
Red Sox ......022 002 11*--8 13 0
Hutchings, Javery, Tobin, Hutch-i
inson & Masi, Ferriss Heflin, Haus-
mann & Garbark.

Softball Plans
For Summer
Are Announced
Tennis, Golf Tourneys
Planned by Stackhouse
An Intra-Mural softball league,
similar to that of the spring term,
is being planned for the summer term
intramural program, Coach Chester
Stackhouse announced Monday.
Stockhouse stated, however, that
the league depends on the interest
shown. The league will be composed
of any group on campus that wants
to enter a team. This includes fra-
ternities and independent groupsI
that are interested.
Plans were also made for a tennis
tournament and for a golf tourna-
ment. These will be individual meets
and there will be no team competi-
tion.
CoachtStackhouse stressed the
point that the plans for all of these
three sports depend on the interest
shown by the male student body.
Nothing can be accomplished with-
out the cooperation of the students.-
Tennis Coach Leroy Weir will beI
in charge of this part of the intra-
mural program. All team managers
wishing to enter teams in the softball
league and all those interested in
entering the golf or tennis tourna-
ments should write, not phone, Coach
Weir at the Intramural Sports build-
ing as soon as possible.
Nelson, Revolta
Deadlock P.G.A.
DAYTON, O., July 10-( P)-Byron
Nelson, the man with the miseries in
his back, made his "last chance"
good today and scored a spectacular
eagle three on the 17th hole to wind
up in a tie with Johnny Revolta of
Evanston, Ill., for medalist honors at
the 27th Annual Professional Golf
Tournament.
Nelson, the Toledo umbrella man,
blistered the Moraine Country Club's
course for a 68 as he and Revolta
finished the two daysofhqualifying
play with 138 strokes each.
Sgt. E. J. (Dutch) Harrison, of
Dayton's Wright Field, finished a
stroke behind with 139 and in the 140
slot were Denny Shute of Akron, O.,
the first day leader and Harold (Jug)
McSpaden of Philadelphia.
Moving to the 17th tee, Byron was
two strokes behind Revolta.
"I said to myself, 'This is my last
chance', Nelson related.

SPOIITS
NEIS+M VIEWS+aCOMMENT
fly BiLL MULLENDORE, Daily Sports Editor

Grisler Separates Squad
fInto Two Working Units
New Faces Play Big Part in Gridiron Signal Drills
As T Formation, Stressing Short Passes, Is Used

r

By BILL LAMBERT
THE AMAZING Brooklyn Dodgers have finally been tumbled from first
place in the National League, but it took an 11-game Chicago Club As the Wolverine football squad
winning streak to do the job; And the Dodgers can still by no means be moved into its second week off1945
counted out of the running ir the zaniest race the usually staid senior dills, the accent was placed on offen-
sive scrimmaging, with more and
circuit has put on in many a year. more new names and faces playing a
First it was the New York Giants who amazed everyone, including part in the summer workouts.
themselves, by getting away to one of the most phenomenal starts in Coach H. 0. "Fritz" Crisler and his
I veteran staff' have divided the boys
Major League history and opening up what appeared to be a com- into two main squads, the "blues,"
manding lead before the other seven clubs could get started. But consisting of many of last year's let-
the Giants fell as quickly as they had risen, despite Mel Ott's mana- terwinners, and the "whites," made
gerial gymnastics, and the Dodgers took over. Now, the Dodgers have up of a good share of last season's
been supplanted by the Cubs, but the Chicagoans' permanency is open junior varsity, and new untried can-
to plenty of doubt, didates.
After warming up with dummy
The truth of the matter is that there is not a sound ball club in the drills, and blocking practice, the
National League this year. The St. Louis Cardinals are still the best on "Blues" went through the longest
paper, but a plague of injuries, inductions, and other misfortunes have scrimmage of the summer sessions so
dogged Billy Southworth's charges all season. The Cardinals are still in far, with series of plays being run by
the running, however, and cannot be left out of consideration yet. A two sets of backfields and lines. Most
winning streak similar to the Cubs' recent spurt could easily lift St. Louis of the plays were being run off the
its fourth successive pennant. "T" formation, with much stress be-
ing put on short passes. Before the
THE POOREST paper team of the bunch is the Dodger aggregation, but scrimmage, both the ends and passers
the Dodgers have been the most consistent of all in their winning got plenty of chance to brush up on
ways. In a year in which the usually excellent National League pitching receivng and throwig.
has hit an all-time low for ineffectiveness, the Dodgers are worse off in the Linemen Named
hurling department than any other club with the exception of the futile Some of the linemen who were in
Phillies, whose plight remains as the saddest case in baseball. Johnon, Alns Wal feshm n rChuck
Minus dependable hurling, Brooklyn has relied on power at the Oak Park, Ill., last year's center Har-
plate to win ball games, and has done rather well. Dixie Walker, last old Watts, Cecil Freihofer, 1944 let-
year's league batting champ, is again hitting the ball hard. His aver- terwinner, John Lintol, another hold-
age has not sared to its 1944 heightso, but he has been delivering in ver, and Ed Bahlow, a Navy end,
Bob Callahan, former Missouri center,
the pinches when hits mean runs. Then there is one Luis Olmo, a and Ed McNeil, a newcomer from
rather useless specimen last year, who has been pounding the cover Toledo.
off the ball with men bn bases. At last reports, he was pressing the Three freshmen, George Chimes,
Braves' Tommy Holmes for the loop's runs-batted-in leadership. Freeport, Ill. back, Walt Teninga,
Goody Rosen is hitting away at a .365 clip, and the rest of the outfit of Morgan Park, and Pete Elliot,
is also getting in its licks at the plate. worked in the backfield, and showed
plenty of speed. Capt. Joe Ponsetto,
LAST YEAR, also, the Brooks boasted the leakiest infield in the business. Howard Yerges; and George Hutter,
Things finally got so bad that they had to raid the high school ranks were among the quarterbacks calling
and pull in Tommy (Scattergun) Brown to play shortstop. The 16-year signals.
old wonder possessed one of the best throwing arms in baseball, but could Other backs who received atten-
not set his sights on first base and must have set some kind of a record tion were Warren Bentz, former pole
for heaves into the stands behind the bag. Bt this season manager Leo vaulter, Russ Reader, a hurdler, Earl
Durocher (he of the assault and battery charge) has plugged the gap very Albright, a new Navy candidate, and
nicely with Eddie Basinski at short and Eddie Stanky at second. Both Danny Dworsky.
boys have done very well for themselves. Coach Art Valpey, who last year

guided the junior varsity through
their games, is again at the helm of
the "Whites," and will continue to
work with the boys. As they show
promise, they will get their chance
to move up with the varsity squad.
At this early date, however, coach
Crisler is drawing no line, and every-
one is receiving his attention, as the
coaching staff continues its search
for a smooth-working combination.
Drills, which get underway at 3:00
(EWT), will be held through Friday
this week, and will continue on until
the middle of August. After a two
week layoff, the squad will again
start the fall sessions in preparation
for the season opener Sept. 15 with
Great Lakes.
A government official in
Washington states that it is
expected that stenographers
and other specialized office
workers, such as are trained in
business schools, are certain to
be in continuing demand after
the war.
The record shows that the
same situation prevails in pri-
vate business - in the offices
ofnindustry, commerce, and
r finance. Even during the de-
pression, business school grad-
uates were in demand.
The number of women clerical
workers increased from 187,053 in
1960 to 3,655,274 in 1940- 29.2 per
cent of all employed women. The
"'vocational Trends" magazine
states: "Postwar prospects for office
workers look good. The trend of
employment is upward."
At present, the demand for busi-
ness-trained young people is much
greater than the supply.
Our free Bulletin explains how
quickly you can prepare for an office
position; how our plan of training
will save you time and money; how
our Placement Department can help
you.
Mail coupon below today for
your free copy of this Bulletin..

K"I'l:

.4-
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IN

F E <_
ORIENTAL
ITUGS
(Closing for the
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NO LUXURY TAX
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The result of all this has been that Dodgers have been winning
most of their games by scores of 12-10, 15-11, 9-8, and so on. High
scoring slugfests have been the rule rather than the exception. One
wonders if they can hold the pace. Walker is a fairly dependable
man with the bat, but Olmo and Rosen are relative unknown quanti-
ties who may relax at any time. And once their hitting falls off, the
Bums from Brooklyn are bound to skid.
Who will take their place? The Cubs have it now by a one-game mar-
gin. New York, Pittsburgh, St. Louis, and Boston are all in the running.
On form, the Cardinals are the best of the lot, but pennants are rarely
won on form. At any rate, the National League race should have plenty
of thrills right down to the final week of play if things go on at the present
rate.
Leo Praises Nicholson1

Benefit Games
'Take Place of
All-Star Game
NEW YORK, July 10 -{I)- Today
is the day the Major League all-stars
were to have played baseball's annual
dream game in Boston's Fenway
Park.
Instead, the clubs of the National
and American Leagues are in. the
midst of a series of exhibitions for
the benefit of the American Red
Cross.j
The All-Star Game was cancelled
early last spring as a travel conser-
vation measure and baseball filled
its schedule-break with the Red Cross
exhibitions.

HAMI LTON

Business
William at State

College
Phone 7831

Please send your 1945 bulletin,
without cost or obligation.
NAME.........................
Address ........................

WAft

WASHINGTON, July 10-(P)-Leo
Durocher went all out today in his
admiration of Big Bill Nicholson,
slugging Chicago Cub outfielder.
The baldish, talkative Brooklyn
manager told The Touchdown Club
at a $5-a-plate luncheon that "Nich-
olson ought to be in a league by him-
self." Leo was the principal and
only speaker.

"Every time he swings this bat it
has a menacing swish," Durocher
said, "and when he connects, he sim-
ply flattens the ball. That guy's like
a big beast. He ought to. be in a
league by himself."
Later, when asked for his All-Star
National League selections, Durocher
named Nicholson at the top of his
list.

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