Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 27, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-27

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

Crisler Calls College Meeting 'Beginning'

As Tigers Nip
Machmen, 4-3
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, July 26-Virgil (Fire)
Trucks rode out a three-run Phila-
delphia storm in the first inning,
Stopped the A's with six hits and
batted in the winning run todayaas
tie Detroit Tigers nosed out the
Athletics, 4 to 3.
Their three-run outburst in the
opening inning, featured by Warren
Rosar's big triple, was the Athletics'
only gesture as Trucks steadied to
scatter three hits over the last eight
innings and record his 11th victory.
Yankees Down Chicago
CHICAGO, July 26-The New York
Yankees scored four runs in the sixth
inning tonight to beat the Chicago
White Sox, 6 to 2, before a crowd of
* * * -
Sox Shell Browns, 8-5
ST. LOUIS, July 26--The Boston
Red Sox who had but one victory to
show for five previous outings at
Sportsman's Park shelled their old
jinx with a 15-hit barrage tonight to
wallop the St. Louis Browns 8 to 5
Betty Courtright Victor
Betty Courtright crushed Suz-
anne Kessler 8 and 6, in the cham-
pionship finals of the Ann Arbor
Women's Golf Tournament, yes-
terday, to annex her third title
in the annual event. Miss Court-
right has not competed in the
tourney since 1941 when she
achieved her second successive

Highlights -
from the
Sports World
By The Associated Press

By DICK KRAUS, Daily Sports Staff

SO THE WAR is over and the intel-
lectual is back in his ivory tower.
The housewife stays away from
movies that are "too inuch like life."
But what about the poor old guy who
used to get away from it all by bury-
ing his schnoz in a sports page?
Ile will have to look elsewhere
for his escape from the troubling
problems of the world. When he
turns to his favorite sports sheet
these days he finds himself face to
face with the' same kind of stuff
he turned away from when he
threw away the front page of his
On today's sport pages, this erst-
while escapist finds himself con-
fronted with athletic world counter-
parts to such national issues as the
Labor situation and the Chinese civil
war. He even has an international.
problem to worry about and in a
few days he can follow an experi-
ment paralleling the United Nations..
The center of the athletic world's
labor troubles is still Pittsburgh,
where the baseball worker is in the
midst of a maze of organizational
fervor. He's just as much up in the
air as the boys in the coal mining
league used to be.
THE SPORT'S World's civil war
isn't as bloody as the one in
China, but many a bucket of bucks

will be spilled before the National
Professional Football League and the
All-Americas kiss and make-up.
Even Joe Stalin has his counter-
part on the current sports scene. A
lot of loyal baseball fans in St. Louis
and New York are inclined to think
that Jorge Pasquel is a far more
menacing international figure than
Joe. Some of them even argue that
while Pasquel has lifted Max Lanier,
Ace Adams and a host of others, Sta-
lin hasn't stolen anything more
tangible from this country than Re-
presentative Rankin's peace of mind.
Baseball's UN is scheduled to get
underway on July 29, and the sports
enthusiast is already looking on it
in much the same puzzled semi-
expectant fashion with which the
rest of the world first looked at
the United Nations. This athletic
experiment is, of course, the con-
ference between the Major League
magnates and player-representa-
tives from each of the teams.
If a guy sticks to the sports page
exclusively, these days he's not go-
ing to miss many of the trends this
strange, still-new, post-war world is
taking. About the only thing he'll
miss is new information 'about super
weapons; but if he's from Washing-
ton, he'll .swear that Hal Newhouser
is deadlier than the atomic bomb
ariyway.--And then there's Ted Wil-




South Declines Vote -on
Michigan Coach's Plan
Refuses Decision on Subsidization; Crisler
Says Some Lost Meeting's Original Theme
Returning from the historic meet-
ing f colegite cnfernceshe.dintely to operating on the paid-player
g of collegiate conferences held basis. "They didn't believe in staging
Chicago at the start of the week, arace with the professional teams
Coach H. O. "Fritz" Crisler declared after the nation's athletic talent,"
yesterday that, although the get-to- he observed.
gether had no authority, a good be- In general, the Wolverine sports
ginning had been made toward clan- director was pleased over .the re-
sults of the meeting, but felt some-
y h smt s what disappointed over the evident
' >sports. hesitation of some schools, especially
It was Coach Criser who intro- in the South; to turn away from the
. duced the motion stating that the paid-player policy.
COACH CRISLER American conferences represented in
the assembly were of the opinion 1a
that college athletic staffs should not Micil'an Car s
R proceed directly or indirectly on a
e- paid-player basis. Football Series
vp g~i~ ~ Southerners Abstain
To Olrt SereCrisler's motion came after some
debate, and was passed without a dis- .anl ord
BOSTON July 26-)-Angelo senting vote .cast. However, . the .
Bertelli became the storm center of Michigan coach revealed that some Stanford's Indians invade Michigan
a new pro football battle as the Los of the Southern representatives Pre- Stadium Oct. 4, 1947, to engage the
Angeles Dons went to court here to- sent abstained from voicing a decision Wolverines in their first gridiron bat-
on the resolution. tle since 1901, Coach H. . Crisler
mey Notre Dame quarterbackfrom The conference also passed a sec- revealed yesterday.
playing with anyone but them. tnd declaration later to the effect It will be the first of four contests,
A test case of all pro football play- that "a boy should seek the college, but the location and dates of the
ers' contracts appeaed developing instead of the college seeking the ther three have not been determin-
as the Dons of the All-America + ed,
Football Conference claimed they Comm enting on the atmosphere of Coach Crisler declared further that
gave Bertelli a $1,000 bonus while he the meeting, Coach Crisler said he the Stanford series will be the only
was in the Marines and then signed came away with three definite im- football games played against West
him to a $10,000-a-year contract last pressions in his mind. . Coast elevens for at least the next
March. Subsidization a 'Defense' three years. This scotched rumors
Since then, the Boston Yanks of "First of all," he stated, "all the of a meeting with Washington in
the rival National Football League institutions which had departed from tie near future.
announced Bertelli would play for Article 3 of the NCAA Constitution, Michigan's 1901 conflict with the
them. the clause dealing with subsidizationInisofPlAtosfa usn
hhand sedeingfathltes, defended football history. Led by the immortal
their action on the grounds that i Willie Heston, and coached by the
M "or League was purely 4 defensive measure. They equally immortal Fielding Yost, the
aJ rdid it because forced to by the policies Wolverines' pont - a - minute outfit
Standings of other schools." blasted Stanford's touted eleven with
Crisler continued further that these a 49-0 hurricane.
schools lost the original point of
AMERICAN LEAGUE view of the meeting. The conference
W L Pt. GB . was called for the purpose of de-
Boston... 67 27 . termining just what college athletics
should look like twenty years from
New York ......55 37 .598 11 now, he declared. North Main Opposite Court House'
Washington .... 47 43 .522 18 Abandon Original Line Today, Sun., Mon., Tues.
Cleveland.. ..44 48 .478 22 "However,"' he continued, "many of Kirby Grant
St. LouisC........39 52 .429 2 the representatives, instead of follow- in
Chicago .........36 55 .396 29 ng this original line, became inclin- THE SPIDER WEMAN
Philadelphia .... 26 64 .289 39 ed to look at the question from the STRIKES BACK
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS point of view of their own teams, and Bill Elliott
DetER Pild'e SULTS what it would do to them individual- in
Detroit 4, Philadelhiia 3 y." SUN VALLEY CYCLONE
NewYork , Cho 2 Finally, Crisler declared that most News and Serial No. 7
Boston 8, St. Louis 5
Washington 5, Cleveland 4 of the conferees were opposed defin-
W L Pet. GB
Brooklyn ........55 35 .611 Through Saturday
St. Louis ........ 54 36 .600 1
Chicago .........47 41 .534 7
Cincinnati . ......43 44 .494 11
Boston .........42 48 .467 13
New York.......40 50 .444 15
Philadelphia .... 38 48 .442 15 MARK LUCILLE WILLi
Pittsburgh.......36 53 .404 18 STEVENS -" BALL -"BENDIX
Pittsburgh 5, Brooklyn 0
New York 3, Cincinnati 2
Philadelphia 2, Chicago 1
Last Day Today '
with Pat O'Brien-Ruth Warrick
Starts Sunday
THE SAILOR TAKES A WIFE Mats. 30c Eves. 43c Also Cartoon and News

The University Musical Society Presents

Card Owner Fined
ST. LOUIS, July 26-Sam. Breadon
owner of the St. Louis Cardinals, was
fined $5,000 by Baseball Commission-
e'r A. B. (Happy) Chandler for re-
fusing to re ort personally on his
June visit with the Pasquel Brothers
of the Mexican Baseball League, but
the penalty later was rescinded
Breadon said he harbored no hard
feelings. "As far as I am concerned
it is a closed incident," he said, "and
I have only the most friendly feeling
for Commissioner Chandler."
The white-haired president of the
Cardinals said a reconciliation was
effected in Boston at a dinner given
July 7 by Red Sox owner Tonz Yaw-
key just before the annual All-Star
The rescinded penalty also was re-
ported to have included a suspension
of all rights of theSt. Louis club for
30 days.
* * *

Barron Takes Lead
CHICAGO, July 26-Chunky Uer-
man Barron of White Plains, N.Y.,
today tapped a second-round 71 to
hold a one-stroke lead at the 386-hol
mark in the $45,600 All-Americar
Open Golf Tournament from which
U.S. Open champion Lloyd Mangruin
was eliminated with a feeble 155 ag-
Barron, playing before a crowd
estimated by promoter George S. May
at 32,285 was five-under-par for Tam
O'Shanter's festooned course with
139, a notch ahead of plugging Ells-
worth Vines, formal national tennis
Continuous from 1 P.M.
- Last Times Today -
Tha M --...C)ANE!
Tha( Wom .gy,
.. That menace ..SCOTT
------Starts Sunday --
, i-

(Continued from Page 2) E Tod ayseries an Tuesday, July 30 at 4:00
p.m. South Ferry Field.
and fugue for Carillon by Sir H. All Alpha Kappa Alpha women are
Harty, a group of songs by Schubert invited to come to the Conference Phi Delta Kappa supper and ini-
and Two Victory Rhapsodies by Pro- room-third floor of the Rackham tiation on Tuesday, July 30 at 6:30
fessor Price. Building-Saturday afternoon from p.m. in the Michigan Union.
Concert of Operatic Arias and tin-.Pi Lambda Theta initiation and
reception on TuesdayAJuly 30dat 7:3
sembles: A concert of operatic arias CEventsepio" o" esa'' ly 30 at 7:30
and ensembles presented by the Opera Coming E ves p.m. in the West Conference Room,
Laboratory Course, under the direc- The Graduate Outing Club has Rackham Building.
tion of Thor Johnson and assisted by scheduled hiking and swimming for Flying Club. There will be a regu-
the University Summer Session Sym- Sunday, July 28. Those interested lar meeting for the members of the
phony Orchestra will be presented in should meet in the club rooms in University Flying Club Wednesday,
Pattengill Auditorium, Thursday eve- the Rackham Building at 2:30 p.m. July 31, 1946 in Rm. 1042 East Engi-
ning, August 1, at 8:30. The pro- Sunday. Use the northwest entrance. neering Building at 7:30 p.m. All
gram will include: Marriage of Fig- students interested in flying are in.
aro; Don Giovanni, and The Magic French Club: The fourth meeting sten.
Flute by Mfozart; La Traviata, Simone of the French Club will be held on vited.
Boccanegra, La Forza Del Destino, Monday, July 29, at 8 p.m. in Rm. Flying Club. There will be a meet-
and Rigoletto by Verdi; Lucia Di 305 at the Michigan Union. Dr. ing of the Board of the University
Lammermoor by Donizetti. Franci Gravit, of the Romance Lang- Flying Club Tuesday, July 30, at 6:45
The public is cordially invited. uage Department, will give an infor- p.m. in Rm. 1042 East Engineering
mal talk entitled: "Souvenirs de Building.
Student Recital: Samuel P. Dur- Provence". Group singing and social
hour. If you like to speak and hear Students in Business Education:
rance, Jr., baritone, will present a French, sing and have fun, come There will be a social meeting of stu-
program at 4:15 Wednesday after-
noor At 7, inehe Pateg- to, our meetings. dents in Business Education Monday
Anoon, August 7, in pthePattengill- Pevening, July 29, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Auditorium. Given in partial fulfill- Play: "Angel Street," by Patrick East Lecture Room, Rackham Build-:
ment of the requirements for the Hamilton, July 31 to August 3. ing. There will be an opportunity to
degree of Master of Music, Mr. Du-- . Tpre-view some films. Also refresh-
rance will sing English, French, Phi Delta Kappa business meeting reients. Resefvations may be made
Italian, and German selections in- on Monday, July 29 at 7:30 in tho at the University High School office.
eluding songs by Debussy, Mendel- Michigan Union. Twenty-five cents per person.
ssohn, Mozart, Schubert, and Strauss.
The public is cordially invited. Men's Education Club baseball The Russian Circle (Russky Kruz-
hok) will meet at 8:00 p.m. on Mon-
day evening at the International
Center. Professor Leonid Ignatieff
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING will show slides on "Nationalities of
the Soviet Union." Tea will be served.
Everyone interested is invited to at-
better price paid. Sam's Store. 122 'iumnl and studenEdu tion ,r
We"ANTED: o Car to gs buySpebr outright or E. Washington St. (4 ihgnColg fEuctoMr
hire fromAugust toSepember . W quette, Michigan, who wish to at-
Apply Dadachanji, 921 South State FOR SALE tend a tea in the West Conference
or phone 2-4634. FAL:Stdotoch9av Room, Rackham Building, Thurs-
(FOR SALE: Studio couch, daVen- (Continued on Page 4)
MISCELLANEOUS port style, maroon, new. Located
at Willow Village. Call A.A. 2-
.M.F.: Life is again marvelous and 4528 evenings. (7
worth living. You were right. Let FOR SALE: New male English Arm-
ter follows. Love, J.L.C. (11 strong bicycle with generator, etc.'
PLAN for your fall suits and formals Tel. 2-7220 after 5:30 p.m.
now. Expert workmanship on cus- FOR SALE: Evening clothes, size 37
tom-made clothes and alterations. and accessories. Tel. 2-7220 after
Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron. 5:30 p.m. (5
Phone 2-4669. (10
WHAT? Only $3.00! I must haveLOTADOUD'V
Dean McClusky of 417 8th Street, LOST: Black Waterman's fountain
Ph. 2-7360 string my tennis rac- pen and yellow print kerchief. Re-
quet. (27 ward offered. 9388. (8 .
DANCING f' 4}4.
at the Famous
to :.
Buddy Bruce and Orchestra





f -Fi-
. y i .e,

A. 8


8:30 P.M.



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan