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September 28, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-28

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. .. ....

Louise Suggs
Wins Golf Title
On Last Green
Dorothy Kirby Fails
In Late Bid for Cup
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, Sept. 27-Sun-tann-
ed Louise Suggs, a little Georgia
peach hardly taller than the
driver she swings so well, won the
1947 Women's National Amateur
Golf Championship today in a
sensational finish from a fellow
Georgian who went down to de-
feat after a heart-breaking chal-
lenge in the homestretch.
Suggs Has 2-up Edge
The tall, silver cup went to
Lithia Springs Louise on her two-
up victory on the final green of
the 36-hole championship battle.
The loser was slender Dorothy
Kirby, 27-year-old Atlantan who
rallied spectacularly only to lose
for the second time as she had
the title within her grasp.
After trailing over a stretch of
22 holes and twice being three
down, Miss Kirby staged a re-
markable challenge over the last
nine holes of the Franklin hills
Course. But the challenge wasn't
enough as the steady-shooting,
unperturbed Miss Suggs pulled
through with the needed shots on
the final two holes.
Only four times in the 47-year
history of the Women's National
has the deciding match gone to
the last green. The last time this
happened was in 1914.
For the day, Miss Suggs" was
four under women's par with
cards of 37 on each nine over the
par 38-38-76 course.

High Hopes Trampled
Int Opening Day Upsets

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 27-A year
ago everyone was humming and
singing "What A Difference A Day
Makes" but tonight it was mur-
mured as a dirge in such college
football camps as Georgia, Vil-
lanova, Tennessee. and Iowa State.-
Only 24 hours ago those teams
were looking hopefully forward to
unbeaten seasons. Instead, each
was defeated today.
But those same words were
just the old refrain at many col-
leges, including Army. The
Cadets, minus Blanchard, Davis
and Tucker, proudly marched
past Villanova, 13 to 0, in a
struggle that lured 28,000 spec-
tators to West Point for a
glimpse at the refurbished Army
team that now has gone 29
straight games without a defeat.
The words also were being sung
joyously at Chapel Hill after
North Carolina bounced Georgia,
14 to 7, to reverse the decision
these some two schools registered
on Jan. 1 in the Sugar Bowl.
It was Walt Pupa's passing and
not the expected running of
Charles Justice that brought
the downfall of the Georgians,
who scored first and then saw
their advantage melt away.
The biggest surprise of the day
was the apparent ease with which
Bobby Dodds' Georgia Tech
eleven engineered a 27 to 0 defeat
for Tennessee, where he starred a
score of years ago. In another tu-
tor-pupil affair, the teacher won

! low, massacred Western Maryland,
52 to 0.
Yale found Kings Point rel-
atively stubborn, 34 to 13, and
Columbia had to stage a furious
rally to edge out Rutgers, 40 to
28 after the New Yorkers had
counted 21 points in the first
Holy Cross, which began foot-
ball practice by studying time-ta-
bles to the various Bowl towns,
was held scoreless by Dartmouth,
0 to 0.
Armed Easily
Whips Assault
In Match Race
NEW YORK, Sept. 27-(UP)-
The Golden Gelding from the
Blue Grass, high-speed Armed,
cakewalked home by six lengths
over the Texas Terror, Assault, in
their long ballyhooed match race
today-and the victory wasn't
over any poor old crippled colt
such as Assault had been pictured.
Every step Assault took around
Belmont Park's racing strip was a
sound one. But he just wasn't
enough horse against the front-
running darling of the Blue Grass
who led from end to end and
rolled home as he pleased in this
mile - and - a - quarter meander
which just about decided the
handicap championship of the

Tigers Defeat
Cleveland 4-2;
Red Sox Win
Detroit Sure of Tie
For Second Place
By The Associated Press
Lefty Hal Newhouser today
pitched the Detroit Tigers into at
least a tie for second place in the
American League while gaining
his 17th win of the season, beat-
ing the Cleveland Indians by the
score of 4-2.
Bosox Keep Chances Alive
The Boston Red Sox kept alive
their chances for that same sec-
ond position when Joe Dobson won
his 18th game of the-season,
stopping Washington 8-1, Wil-
liams hit his 32nd home run of
the season.
In other American League
games, St. Louis and Chicago
split a double-header, Chicago
taking the first by a 2-1 score with
St. Louis bouncing back in the
second game, winning in 10 inn-
ings, 3-2. Connie Mack's Phila-
delphia Athletics edged New York
2-1 with Phil Marchildon win-
ning this 19th game of the season.
Rookie Twirls One-hitter
Ken Johnson, a 24-year-old St.
Louis Cardinal southpaw, marked
his debut in the majors today with
a one-hit, 3-1 victory over the
Chicago Cubs. Eddie Waitkus
singled to left with two out in the
eithth to spoil Johnson's no-hit-
The Philadelphia Phillies won a
slugging battle from the New York
Giants today, 10-7 with Ken
Heintzelman, the winning pitcher.
The New Yorkers outhit the Phils,
14-12. Andy Seminick homered
for the Phillies and Bobby Thom-
son clouted a four-bagger for the
Ray Martin, rookie righthander,
stopped the Brooklyn Dodgers
with seven hits today as the Bos-
ton Braves whipped thenew Na-
tional League champs, 2-1. Mar-
tin, a product of a Boston high
school, was just brought up from
Braves' Hartford farm.
Major League
National League,

EAST Coast Guard Academy 19, R.P.I. Indiaia 17, Nebraska 0. ROCKY MOUNTAIN
Columbia 40, Rutgers 28. 19. Duquesne 6, Western Reserve 0. Colorado 7, Iowa State OR
Army 13, Villanova 0. Bates 14, Mass. State 6. SOUTH _
Dartmouth 0, Holy Cross 0. MIDWEST North Carolina 14, Georgia 7.
Brown 33, Connecticut 13. Wisconsin 32, Purdue 14. Georgia Tech 27, Tennessee 0.
Yale 34, Kings Point 13. Wayne 33, Great Lakes 7. Tulane 21, Alabama 20.
Harvard 52, Western Maryland Illinois 14, Pittsburgh 0. Duke 7, No. Carolina St. 0.
0. VanderLilt 3, Northwestern 0. Wm. & Mary 21, Davidson 0.
Cornell 27, Lehigh 0. Ohio State 13, Missouri 7. Virginia 33, George Washington
Tufts 21, Bowdoin 12. Minnesota 7, Washington 6. 13.
You'll learn to rely on Huze' ability to
pick the right clothes for the right gal. - 10
just as generations of Mich coeds have
done. We invite you to browse around ...
we'd love to meet you .. . and we're certain
you'll find the visit inspiring. FORMAL ATTIRE
r.:3-Ann Arbor's finest selectionTh crthsil
of swirling formals and sleek you'Ye wanted,
dinner gowns priced just ..
$29.95 up. . . . needed .
CASUAL DRESSES for pantie-girdles,
Wools, rayons and crepes in
the season's gayest hues for girdles, corselettes
class or sports .
$14.95 to $29.95
Warner's Chafeze Brief
provides the shield you
need in pantie girdles
(so you won't have to
f: wash the whole garment
3quite so often).. . and
ithebit of covering you
need for modesty's sake,
with girdles or corselettes.
Soft elastic leg-bands
hold this smooth bit of jer-
:sey comfortably, securely.'
Warner Chafeze Briefs can
be washed, dried quickly,
TAILORED SUITS worn without ironing.
Gabardines, shetlands and wor- ZIP-IN LINING COATS
steds in sport or dressy styles Famous names in zip-in lining
proportioned to fit you . . coats ... of gabardine or herring-
$39.95 upbone . . . red, grey, brown, black
or green .. .
$45.00 to $59.95
ANN ARBOR 8 Nickels Arcade

out as Harvard, under Dick Har- year.





Arriving Daily

St. Louis ....89
Boston .......85
New York . .. .80
Cincinnati .. .73
Chicago ......68
Philadelphia . .61
Pittsburgh . 61

L. Pct.
59 .614
64 .582
68 .556
72 .526
80 .477
85 .444
91 .401
92 '.399


Boston 2, Brooklyn 1
St. Louis 3, Chicago 1







Philadelphia 10,
New York ....96
Detroit .......84
Boston .......83
Cleveland . .. .80
Philadelphia .78
Chicago ......69
Washington . .63
St. Louis .....59

New York 7
L. Pet. GI
57 .627 ..
69 .549 12
70 .542 13
73 .523 16
75 .510 18
84 .451 27
90 .412 33'
94 .386 37



Bell Welcomes


322 South State Street

Bob Graham, Mgr.

Detroit 4, Cleveland 2
Philadelphia 2, New York
Boston 8, Washington 1
St+ Loanic,1-3_Vhiwwn9-9



Former Telephone
Operators to




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t A
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WE'RE mighty proud that many students here at the
University are girls who have worked as operators in
telephone offices.
If you are one of them, we want you to visit us at the
telephone office here. We want to meet you so we can
welcome you personally to Ann Arbor. For after all,
every former telephone operator is still a "telephone
woman" to us.
If you would like part-time employment while you're
attending the University, we may be able to work out
a schedule that won't interfere with your classroom
or study periods. We already have a number of college
students who work part time and they find our lounge
room ideal for studying and our employees' cafeteria a
convenient place to eat.
The telephone office is just 2t/z blocks from the
campus, at 323 East Washington street, which makes
it mighty convenient to get to and from.


From 1.50 to 2.50 -

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