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July 23, 1942 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1942-07-23

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..URWAY, JULY 23,19ยข2 T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

P~ACE THE

Maybe He Started Something
Tire Without Innertube Works!--
Saves Rubber,' Inventor Says

By The Associated Press
TULSA, Okla., July 22.-One tire
on J. B. McGay's automobile is spin-
ning along today as usual-but
there's no innertube in it.
McGay, partner in a manufactur-
ing concern now in defense work, hit
upon the idea of a tubeless tire after
recent punctures tore up two tubes.
"The idea could save a lot of rub-
ber,", he said. "I don't say that it's
better 'than-having an innertube in
the tire, but it is better than not be-
ing able to use a tire at all."
He believes his idea will work on
any drop center rim and any fairly
good tire.
He reasoned that the tremendous
pressure between the tire bead and
the rimn should make a perfect air
seal. That left the hole in the rim
from which the innertube valve stem
normally protruded.
Into that hole, he sealed an old
type valve stem, costing 20 cents,
with a rubber washer and a lock nut.
The tire, without tube, was mounted
on the rim, with rubber cement used
as a precautionary sealer. It was in-
flated and didn't leak. He mounted
it on his car and has driven as fast
Mead Is Candidate
For N. Y. Governor
ALBANY, N. Y., July 22.-()-
United States Senator James M.1
Mead became an avowed seeker of
the Democratic nomination for gov-
ernor of New York today and claimed
the important support of the state's]
"first voter"-President Roosevelt.
Presaging a contest which appears
certain to pit the President's politi-
cal weight against that of former Na-
tional Democratic Chairman James
'A. Farley, Mead (Dem.-N.Y.) an-
nounced he would seek the guber-
natorial nomination although "up
until now, I have resisted every ap-7
peal th become a candidate."1
The BufJfalo Senator's announce-0
ment, which immediately drew pow-
erful upstate Democratic support to
him, followed pleas from many po-
litically prominent New Yorkers, in-1
cluding Senator Wagner (Dem.-.
N.Y.) that he run.,J,
CLASSIFIED
DILACTORY
LA UNDER ING

as 50 miles an hour to test it.
McGay has four simple rules to be
followed in trying out his tubeless
casing:
1. Be sure the rim edge is true
and clean and the bead of the tire
is not gashed.
2. Paint the inside bead of the
rim with rubber cement and mount
the casing as usual, but press one
side of casing against the rim, leav-
ing the other side loose and hanging-
in the center well.
3. Apply air rapidly, pounding on
the casing if necessary to get the air
to force the loose side of the casing
into place against the rim.
4. Test the tire in water tank for
leaks. If a leak is found, patch the
tire on the inside.
Speed Gone
Daffy dean'
'Control Wins
By The Associated Press
HOUSTON, Tex., July 22.-The old
zip is gone from the brawny right
arm of Paul Dean but in its place
has come phenomenal control to give
,the youngest member of that once'
famed brother act-Dizzy and Daffy
-13 victories and a longing glance at
the Majors again.
Apparently washed up three years
ago, Paul returned to the Texas
League this season and proceeded, to
bring "ahs" from the fans and happy
grins to the men operating the
Houston franchise.
To date he has pitched in 19 games,
12 of them complete, giving up 34
runs and 109 hits-and just 14 bases
n balls.
That means Paul has issued an
average of only one pass in ten in-
nings, which is not much for batters
to look forward to. In his last time
out, Paul beat Tuls\ 5-1 and made
only 74 pitches.
His earned run average is 1.88 in
143 innings, and he has burled two
three-hitters, one four-hitter, a five-
hitter and two six-hitters.
Fred Ar kenman, president of the
Houston club, says Dean's fast ball
isn't like it was when he worked
with brother Dizzy to make baseballI
history for the St. Louis Cardinals.
But, adds Ankenman, Paul has a fine
curve ball and a baffling change of
pace.,
Says, J. Walter Morris, veteran De-
troit scout: "When Dean hurt his
arm after the St. Louis-Detroit
World Series in a barnstorming tour
it took away that famed fast one."

Red Sox Drop
Another Game
To White Sox
Hemsley Continues Pace
As Yankee Catcher;
DiMaggioHitless
By HALE CHAMPION
From Associated Press Summaries
Either the Boston Red Sox hitters
have turned sour after their sensa-
tional June spurt or else the opposi-
tion pitching has been so hot that
the Cronin club can't stand up un-
der it.
Again yesterday a Boston hurler-
Broadway Charley Wagner-turned
in a fine performance only to lose
his ball game to the Chicago White
Sox 2-0.
Rollie Hemsley just about doubled
his year's hitting total as he con-
tinued his sensational work behind
the plate for the Yankees. He was
the main factor as they beat Cleve-
land 5-1 in the tenth and stretched
their string to 11 straight. He got
four for-five includin a tenth-inning
double. DiMaggio's short string was
broken.
Lou Novikoff also continued a fine
streak, this one considerably longer
than Hemsely's, as he belted four
out of five for the Cubs and scored
the winning run in Claude Passeau's
14th victory. The Cubs beat the
Braves 2-1.
Yanks 5, Indians 1
New York . .010 000 000 4--5 10 0
Cleveland . .000 000 100 0-1 10 2
Donald and Hemsley; Milnar and
Denning,
* * *
Senators Stop Tigers, 2-1

Washi gton . .000 020 000-2
Detroit.......000 100 000-1
Hudson and Early; Bridges,
(9) and Tebbetts.
* '1 .,

8 0
5 0
Trout

Sox Whitewash Bosox, 2-0

Boston :.,.'....000 000 000-0
Chicago ......000 002 00x-2
Wagner and Conroy; Ross
Turner.

5 0
4 0
and

LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.

darned.
2c

ON APRIL 22 the manufacture of Radios
was stopped. However, our present selection
of Stromberg Radio-Phonograph Combina-
tions is still complete at OPA prices. For an
instrument that will give carefree operation
long beyond the duration we suggest you
make your purchase soon.
Sbould your radio try
to improve on Beethoven?
A RADIO SHOULD HAVE NO TONE OF ITS OWN
It should add no sound to the original. It is this "noiseless"
quality that sets a Stromberg-Carlson above all other radios.
IT SHOULD GIVE FULL TONE-RANGE ... ESPECIALLY ON FM
To enjoy the enormous musical scope of Frequency Modu-
lation you need the widest range of natural tone, as provided
by a Stromlierg-Carlson. The exclusive "full-floating,"
tone-true Speaker captures music lost by ordinary radios.
And with FM under the Armstrong system, a Stromberg-
Carlson brings you FM at its best-virtually stripped of
static and interference.
Hear No. 1025 PF* (below) on a standard, FM, or short wave
program, or on a record, and you'll
agree, "There is nothing finer than a'
- Stromberg-Carlson!"

A's Qutslug Browns, 11-8
Philadelphia . .000 063 110-11 16 1
St. L9.uis.....010 500 020- 8 12 1
Besse, Wolff (6) and Wagner;
Sundra, Hanning (5), Appleton (7),
OQaster (9) and Ferrell.
* * *
Dodgers 5, Reds 1
Cincinnati ... .000 000 010-1 5 0
Brooklyn . ....100 202 00x-5 10 0
Starr, Thompson (7) and Laman-
no; Higbe land Owen.
Cubs Whip Braves, 2-1
Chicago ......000 100 001-2 12 1
Boston .......000 000 100-71 2 0
Passeau and Sheffing; Javery and
Lombardi.
* * *
Cards Shut Out Phils, 7-0
St. Louis .....020 203 000-7 14 0
Philadelphia ..000 000 000-0 10 1
Beazley and W. Cooper; Johnson,
Hoerst (4), Naylor (7) and Warren,
Bragan (8).
Major League Standinga
AMERICAN LEAGUE

w
New York.......63
Boston .........50
Cleveland .......51
St. Louis ........48
Detroit .........48
Chicago , .. ....38
Philadelphia ... .38
Washington .....35

L
28.
39
42
45
48
51
60
58

Pct.
.692
.562
.548
.516
.500
.427
.388
.376

Games Thursday
Washington at Detroit
Boston at Chicago
Philadelphia at St. Louis
New York at Cleveland
NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB
12
13
16
14 2
24
282
29
GB
61/2
16/2
161/2
201/2
21
28
39

W
Brooklyn.......64
3t. Louis ........56
Cincinnati ......47
New York .......47
Chicago ........45
Pittsburgh ......41
Boston .........38
Philadelphia ... .24

L
27
32
43
43
49
46
57
65

Pct.
.730
.636
.522
.522
.479
.471
.400
.270

Games Thursday
Pittsburgh at New York
St. Louis at Philadelphia (night)
Only games scheduled
U. S. Settles With Capone
CHICAGO, July 22.-(P)-The Fed-
eral government today accepted a
$30,000 settlement on behalf of Al
Capone and seven others charged in
a $250,000 tax suit with non-payment
of taxes on beer bootlegged from
1921 to 1932. Charges are still pend-
ing against three of the 15 persons
originally named in the action.
I af 04 A M

TI

MODEL 1025
Also ai

PF*, a combination FM-AM radio-phonograph . . . $300.
range of other models in authentic period designs.

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