THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Newsom Through With
Brooklyn Wins in Tenth;
Phillies Blank Cards, 1-0
Indians Drop A's on Lemon's Three-Hitter;
Red Sox Defeat Tigers, 5-2, Yankees Win
WASHINGTON - (P) - The
Washington Senators' perplexing
problem child, Louis (Bobo) New-
som, is a problem no longer, Pres-
ident Clark Griffith said yester-
"When Newsom walked out on
Chattanooga (the Senators' Class
AA farm club in the Southern
Association), he walked out on
any possiblec hance of recall by
the Senators," said the 79-year-
GRIFFITH, who recently fired.
Ed Schalon, captain of the
Michigan golf squad and Western
Conference co-champion, came
within a foot of a hole-in-one yes-
terday as he teamed with profes-
sional Fred Hunter to put on an
exhibition at the Ann Arbor Mu-
Schalon put twelve of his first
thirteen drives on the green of the
16th hole and wound up with a
total of 90% of his drives on tar-
get. Hunter's best shot was ten
feet from the tee.
The exhibition was staged in
conjunction with the annual hole-
in-one golf tournament to be held
at the Ann Arbor course. The
tournament is open to the public.
(Continued from Page 2)1
hurler Mickey Haefner for an "in-
different performance," said the
same of Newsom that he did of
"He'll never wear a Washing-
ton uniform again."
Haefner is now at home in New
Athens, Ill., waiting to see what
happens to himself.
NEWSOM, who has a 10-7 rec-
ord with the Lookouts this season,
refused to accompany the team
to Little Rock earlier yesterday.
Chattanooga president Joe Engle
then promptly "suspended Newsom
for the season and fined him,"
In announcing Newsom's sus-
pension in Chattanooga yester-
day, Engle said. "Before he can
go (to some other team), some
club has got to want him. I
have tried to make a deal for
him and I gave him permission
to make a deal for himself."
Griffith emphasized that as far
as the Senators farm system is
concerned the righthander is
strictly saleable merchandise. "He
may get back in the major leagues
with another club," said Griff,
"because he's definitely for sale."
NEWSOM TOLD a Chattanooga
reporter Wednesday that he was
going to seek major league con-
nections and that if he did not
make them would "quit Chatta-
nooga now because there is no
future in minor league baseball
the Bureau of School Services. 4:00
p.m., Auditdrium, University High
Lecture: "Brittle Failure of
Plates of Ductile Steel: A Problem
of Plasticity in Three Dimensions."
H. M. Westergaard, Gordon Mac-
Kay , Professor of Engineering,
Harvard University. 4:00 p.m., Rm.
445 West Engineering Building.
Doctoral Preliminary Examina-
tions for Students in Education:
Preliminary examinations for doc-
toral applicants in education will
be held August 15, 16, 17. All stu-
dents who anticipate taking these
examinations must file their
names and fields of specialization
with the chairman of the Com-
mittee on Graduate Studies in Ed-
ucation, Rm. 4012, University High
School, not later than Aug. 1.
Rackham Galleries: Paintings
by Willard MacGregor, Visiting
Professor of Piano, School of Mu-
sic (July 8-August 5), East Gal-
Education Conference Textbook
Exhibit: Corridors of University
High School and University Ele-
mentary School buildings.
Museum of Art: Drawings by
Isamu Noguchi, through July 31;
Arabic and Persian Miniatures,
through Aug. 3. Alumni Memorial
(Continued on Page 4)
Homer To Give
Frats 8-5 Win
Quentin Sickels homer with two
mates aboard in the last of the
third proved to be the winning
punch as the Fraternity All Stars
defeated the Independents 8-5 at
South Ferry Field last night.
Sickels also banged a double in
the fifth driving in one more run.
* * *
BUTLER'S TRIPLE and Harris'
single gave the Independents a
short-lived one run edge in the
top of the first, but the Fraternity
All Stars came back to score twice
on three errors and one hit.
Sickels homer added three
more runs to the winner's total
in the third, and another brace
of hits coupled with two fielder's
choices stretched the advantage
to 8-1 in the fifth.
In the top half of the seventh,
Butler homered after McKeachie
led off with a single closing the
gap to five runs. Successive singles
by Pedder and Wulfson garnered
another run, and after Schmidt
was hit by a pitched ball, Sulli-
van returned to the mound to re-
lieve Barcman. Bradshaw was hit
by a pitched ball, and Carrington
singled home Wolfson. Sullivan
bore down to fan the next two men
and end the game.
By The Associated Press
BROOKLYN - Mary Rackley
singled to open the last half of
the 10th inning and scored on a
double by Billy Cox to give Brook-
lyn a 6-5 victory over the Cin-
cinnati Reds last night. The vic-
tory coupled with Philadelphia's
1-0 triumph over the St. Louis
Cardinals increased the Dodgers'
first place lead to a game and a
Ewell Blackwell blew a two-
run lead in the ninth inning as
a relief pitcher, then lost in the
Blackwell came in because
Howie Fox, who was hit by a
pitched ball to startaCincinnati's
three-run eighth inning rallyl
against Jack Banta, seemed shak-
en. Ewell had a 5-3 lead.
* * *. ,
PHILADELPHIA - Del Enmis'
home run in the last half of the
ninth inning broke up a pitching
duel between Kenny Heintzelman
and Max Lanier and gave the
Philadelphia Phillies a 1-0 vic-
tory over the St. Louis Cardinals
Ennis' homer, his 13th of the
season, came with one out in the
ninth and gave Heintzelman his
seventh successive pitching vic-
tory and his 11th of the season
against three setbacks.
* * *
CLEVELAND--Bob Lemon hurl-
ed his 10th victory of the season
for the Indians last night, defeat-
ing the Philadelphia Athletics and
Alex Kellner, 7 to 1.
Rookie shortstop Ray Boone
hit his third homer for two
Tribe runs in the second inn-
ing, and Cleveland's centerfielc-
er, Larry Doby, swatted his 14th
in the fifth.
The luckless A's, dropping their
sixth straight, could hit safely off
Lemon only three times, and two
of those hits were in the fifth inn-
* * *
NEW YORK - Johnny Mize
slammed his 14th home run of
the season with one on in the
first inning last night to lead the
New York Giants to a 4-3 victory
over the Pittsburgh Pirates. John-
ny Hopp blasted a three-run hom-
er off Larry Jansen in the third
to account for all of Pittsburgh's
runs. The blow was Hopp's first
of the season and the 20th yielded
Henry Thompson scored two
of the Giant runs, one on his
opening round triple and Whi-
tey Lockman's single.
* * *
BOSTON-Dutch Leonard, the
Chicago Cubs' hard luck right
hander, turned in a four hitter
against the Boston Braves to gain
his third victory of the season last
night by a 3-2 margin. Leonard
has been charged with 11 defeats,
mostly because of his teammates'
Leonard insured his own tri-
umph by singling in Frankie
Gustine with the winning run
in the eighth. His hit was the
10th and last one made against
* * *
CHICAGO-The Chicago White
Sox scored four runs on one hit
in the third inning and went on
to trim Washington, 6-2 before
8,004 persons here last night as
Billy Pierce scored his second'
straight victory and fourth of the
Sam Mele batted in both Sena-
tor runs. Washington outhit Chi-
* * *
ST. LOUIS - Allie Reynolds
struck out ten batters and yield-
ed only three hits in pitching
the league-lead&ng New York
Yankees to a 5-0 shutout over
the St. Louis Browns last night
for his tenth victory.
*' * *
DETROIT - The Boston Red
Sox, propelled by Al Zarilla's home
run with Bobby Doerr aboard in
the eighth, turned back the De-
troit Tigers, 5 to 2, last night in
the opener of a three-game series.
CHICAGO - (P) - Defending
champion Richard (Pancho) Gon-
zales and Frankie Parker, seeded
Nos. 1 and 2 respectively, yester-
day advanced to the semi-finals
of the National Clay Courts Ten-
nis Tourney but Pancho got a
It took Gonzales five sets and
two and a half hours to turn back
sixth-seeded Arthur Larsen, a
wiry, little southpaw from San
Francisco, 3-6, 6-4, 1-6, 6-4, 6-1.
* * *
PARKER, WHO HAS won this
meet five times, had little more
CHICAGO --')-Jackie Hayes,
star Chicago White Sox infielder
until afflicted by blindness in 1942,
will have a belated baseball "day"
at Comiskey Park Aug. 30 when
the Sox meet the Washington Sen-
ators in a night game.
Hayes. now a collector at Clan-
ton, Ala., his wife and his seeing
eye dog, Abano, will be brought
here as guest of a special commit-
tee. He will be presented a purse,
now being collected by the com-
mittee which has the cooperation
of Charles Comiskey, Sox vice-
HAYES played 14 major league
seasons, seven with the Senators
and seven with the White Sox.
His eye sight began failing in
1940. It first was believed a cin-
der impaired his right eye.
The ailing eye was removed and,
Andy Paton, who captained
Michigan's powerful tennis
squad last season while play-
ing first singles, teamed up with
Tony Trabert of Cincinnati to
move to the semi-finals in the
men's doubles play at Chicago.
Paton and Trabert dropped
James Brink and Fred Fisher of
Seattle in the second round,
6-2, 3-6, 6-4 and then trounced
Dick Mouldeous, New Orleans
and Dixon Osborn, Tampa, Fla.
6-0, 6-0 in the third round.
than a nice workout belting aside
Jack Tuero, the National Inter-
collegiate Champion from Tulane.
6-1, 6-0, 6-2.
Gonzales' semi-final opponent
will be Vic Seixas, third seeded
star from Philadelphia, who ral-
lied today for a 4-6, 6-2, 6-4, 6-1
victory over unseeded Fred Ko-
valeski of Hamtramck, Mich.
A STAR IS BORN
j! ,- r
REtw }:;;;' ;;:q:::;":Si:+'., ;:;::::::"r. x v . 't'.
LET'S GO!.. to the
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Daily 10 A.M. - 10 P.M. - Sunday, Noon - 7 P.M.
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for a time. Jackie tried to play
with one eye. He wore a specially
constructed helmet. Finally, his
left eye also went blind.
DO YOU KNOW... that the
Michigan football team has
ranked with the top ten teams
in the country for the last nine
Better Late Than Never;
Sox Give Hayes a 'Day'
ure of Plates of Ductile Steel;
a Problem of Plasticity in Three
Dimensions," will be held at 4:00
p.m., Friday, July 15; the second
entitled "Transient Elastic Waves
in Bedrock," will be held at 11:00
a.m., Saturday, July. Both lectures
will be held in Room 445, West
Engineering Building. All who are
interested are invited to attend.
Education Conference. General
Lecture: "Techniques of Evalua-
tion of the Secondary School,"
Lawrence Vredevoe, Director of
Your Hair Is Our Care!!
Tonsorial Queries Invited
Plenty of Barbers
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State
Office and P-rtable Models
of all makes
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
G. I. Requisitions Accepted
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
Major League Standings
Parker's semi-final opponent wi
be Herh Flam, Beverly Hills, Calif.,a
who dorned Hugh Stewart, Pasa-
dena, Calif., 6-2, 7-5, 6-2. Parker
will meet Flam today. Gonzales
and Seixas will not angle until
* * *
WOMEN'S quarterfinal play
provided a mild upset as Rosemary
Buck of Dallas, Tex., turned back
second-seeded Wi'lma Smith of
San Francisco, 6-4, 6-3.
Defending champion Magda
Rurac of Los Angeles toyed with
Lucille Davidson of Kansas City,
Mo., for a 6-1, 6-3 decision to
gain a semi-final tangle with
Mela Ramirez, tiny Mexican na-
tional champion from Mexico City,
took a little while to get onto her
game, but then eliminated Violet
Kastl of Berwyn, Ill., 2-6, 8-6, 6-3.
Miss Ramirez' semi-final oppon-
ent will be Beverly Baker of Santa
* 327 S. Fourth Ave.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC!
SULLIVAN STARTED for the
Fraternity All Stars and was NATIONAL LEAGUE
credited with the win. He moved W L Pct. GB
to the outfield in the fifth to be Brooklyn ........48 31 .608 ...
replaced by Bergstrom, but re- St. Louis ........47 33 .588 1%/
turned to put out the fire in the Boston ..........43 37 .538 51/2
top of the seventh. Philadelphia .....42 38 .525 61/2
Bruno, Leve, and McKeachie New York .......39 38 .506 8
were on the mound for the Inde- Pittsburgh .......35 43 .449 121/2
pendents, with Bruno being charg- Cincinnati .......31 46 .403 16
ed with the loss. Chicago .........31 50 .383 18
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