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July 23, 1948 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1948-07-23

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SJULY 3s, 194 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TB

Ambassador's Wife Warns
U.S. Team of Responsibility
LONDON, July 22--P--America's Olympic athletes listened so-
berly today while Mrs. Lewis Douglas, wife of the American ambassa-
dor, told them they bear a "grave responsibility" in the games
beginning next week.
She addressed them as they stood banked before the men's
living quarters at Uxbridge for a flag-raising ceremony.
"The manner in which you win or lose will be remembered far
longer, on this side of the Atlantic, than the names or faces of
individuals among you who will return home with highest honors,"
Mrs. Douglas said. T

Red Sox In Two, Move Into Third Place

"You have a grave responsibility
--you can prove the American
ideal of a united world of friendly
people. Your mission is a thrilling
challenge. I know it is in capable
hands."
The man who enjoyed the show
most was Wally Ris of the Uni-
versity of Iowa, Uncle Sam's best
speed swimmer. He was standing
there listening when-pop-his
"football knee" snapped back
where it belonged. It went out of
joint last Sunday.
"I don't know how long Wally's
knee will stay put-it goes out
periodically-but I'll let him
start training again tomorrow,"~
said Swim Coach Bob Kiphuth
of Yale.
There was a record entry for
swimming events-531 men and
204 women, The draw, made to-
BOLOGNA, Italy, July 22-
(P)--The Olympic torch, carried
by Italian army athletes, ar-
rived here at 10 a.m. today on
its way to the Swiss frontier,
where it will continue the jour-
ney from Olympia to London
for the games opening July 29.
night, was sent simultaneously by
teleprinter to all Olympic centers
so competitors could follow its
progress.
British newspapers continued
today to marvel at the efficiency
of the American Olympic organ-
ization.
"There is no chiropodist with
the American athletes," one
writer commented. "That is
probably because nobody
thought of it."
"This is undoubtedly the finest
team, in team sense, that Amer-
ica has ever sent overseas," an-
other writer concluded.'
Still another predicted that the
American men's track and field
team would win eight champion-
ships, "and possibly more"
At Berlin in 1936 America

carried off 12 firsts, but there
is a feeling that the present
team is not quite so powerful in
the dashes and middle distances
as was the '36 array.
British observers find it incred-
ible that the American selectors
could have left behind such stars
as Gil Dodds, who had been the
main hope at 1500 meters, and
Charles Fon ville, World Record
breaker in the shot. They express
regret, too, that they will not get
to see Harrison Dillard blaze over
the high hurdles.

Tr ibe o Win

.I

Fla g-Botdreaiz
NEW YORK, July 22 - (/P) --
Manager Lou Boudreau says his
Cleveland Indians will win the
American League Pennant, and
he doesn't add a single "if."
"Boston is the team we have to
beat," he reasons. "The Red Sox
are tough. Even without Ted Wil-
liams, they've been moving up
steadily. But the late season
schedule is against them - and
we're against them.
Boston Away Later
"We'll beat them because they
play most of their late season
games' on the road, and we'll beat
them ourselves in their own park."
The American League first divi-
sion is so tight right now that
third-place Boston could displace
the Tribe as league'-leaders this
weekend when Cleveland winds
up an eastern tour with a three-
game series at the Hub city.
Boudreau Knows Club
Maybe the shrewd Boudreau is
merely building morale-like the
little boy whistling his way past
the cemetery. But thesstar short-
stop isn't blind to his own club's
shortcomings.
"As for our own club," he says,
"I know its weaknesses as well as
anyone does. But for all-around
balance, I think we have the class
of the field."

Four Equal
Golf Recor
A t eading
READING, Pa., July 22--(/P)-
Four par busting pro golfers
equalled a course record of 65
made only once in the 26 year his-
tory of the Berkshire Country
Club today to head a field of 146
professionals and amateurs in the
first round of the $15,000 Reading
Optn.
E. J. Dutch Harrison, defending
champion of Little Rock, Ark.,
Rod Munday. York (Pa.) Country
Club; Fred Haas, Jr., New Or-
leans, La., and Johnny Palmer,
Badin, N.C., all toured the 6,433
yard course in seven under par.
Missed New Mark
Three of the brilliant shotmak-
ers missed establishing a new
course mark by the proverbial
eyelash.
Harrison drove 300 yards into a
trap just off the 18th green,
pitched out poorly and then in
his- own words, "missed the best
hit putt of my life." He holed out
for a par four and a one quarter
temporary interest in the $2,500
first prize money. He scored 34
on the way out and 31 in.
Munday, a native of San Fran-
cisco, Calif., came within an inch
of firing a 64. His 14 foot pUtt on
the last hole folled to the lip of
the cup and said no.
Munday Ambidextrous
The 36-year-old Munday, who
claims to be the only three way
putter in pro golf-- -left handed,
right handed and cross handed-
attributed his fine game to boom-
ing drives and sharp green shots.
Munday went out in 31 and came
home in 34.
Haas, who learned his golf from
"Pop" back in Portland, Ark., was
the third of the trio to give wide-
eyed onlookers a momentary thrill.
He clipped 40 yards to the edge of
the cup on the same 18th green,
missing an eagle and a new rec-
ord by the thinnest of margins.
Bobby Locke wound up with a
66.
Bantam Ben Hogan, Hershey,
Pa., striving to overhaul Lloyd
Mangrum as leading money win-
ner, carded a 67. Mangrumn, of
Niles, Ill., played in 69.

Detroit Loses in Twelfth 9-
Cardinals-Giants Split Bil
BOSTON, July 22-(IP)--With Junior, Stephens homering in each
.game, the Boston Rel Sox broke their third-place tie with the New
York Yankees today by sweeping a doubleheader from the Chicago
White Sox, 3-0, and 5-3.
Stephens clinched the opener for the five-hit pitching Denny
Galehouse by lofting into the left field screen in the first inning
after Stan Spence walked with two out.
And in the third inning of the nightcap, Stephens hit his 20th
four-bagger, again with Spencer
aboard vit the base on balls route. 6 in 11 innings in the second game
Junior also knocked in the first with Nippy Jones singling home
run of that game with a single off George Kurowski with the pay-
the left center wall with Dom Di- off run.
Mq to io n second1 h is

esterday's Reslts
Pittsburgli 5. I Philadelphia 3, 1
(2nd game called end of 5th
inn., rain)
Boston at Cincinnati (Postponed,

Yesterday's Results
Washington 9, Detroit 8
(12 innings)
Boston 3, 5, Chicago 0, 3
Cleveland at New York (night)
St. Louis at Philadelphia (night)
AMERICAN LEAGUE

rain)
Clhicago C, Brooklyn 3
New York 6, 6, St. Louis 3, 7
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Boston...... 501 34 .600
Brooklyn .... 43 39 .524
St. Louis .... 43 40 .518
Pittsburgh ... 43 40 .518
New York ... 41 41 .500
Philadelphia.. 41 46 .471
Cincinnati ... 39 47 .453
Chicago......36 50 .419
=---Playing Night Games
Today's Gaines

G.B.
G!
7 |
7 I
81.,
11 |
12'r i
15 !

*Cleveland
*Philadelphia.
Boston......
*New York ..
Detroit......
Washington.
*St. Louis ...
Chicago .....

W
51
r3 .
50
43
42
38
30
27

L
32
37
36
36
43
47
51.
57

Pet?
.614
.589
.581
.571.
.494
.447
.371)
.321

zvia gly Uzi :irUUliu uu5c.

Ellis Kinder gave the Chisox
eight hits, four of them bunched
with a walk for all three runs in,
the second inning.
In Boston's side of the second
game f if t h, Johnny Pesky
groundted to first baseman Tony
Lupien and when Umnpire Red
Jones declared the runner safe,
second baseman Cass Michaels
protested so strenuously that he
was ejected.
Since the Red Sox scored twice
in that frame, the dispute con-
tinued to rage when the Chisox
came to hat. Jones then ordered
Bing Miller off the field and
Manager Ted Lyons was ordered
to accompany his first base coach
after a heated verbal exchange
with Jones.
* * *
WASHINGTON, July 22-(;)--
Washington won in the long runt
today after Detroit scored enough
runs in the first inning for an or-
dinary baseball game.
The Tigers piled up six runs
in the first inning but the game
went on to 12 innings and-the
Senators won, 9-8.
Forrest Thompson, Washing-
ton's fourth pitcher, put over the
winning run. He singled across
Earl Wooten with the needed score
with one out in the twelfth to de-
feat Hal White, Detroit's fifth
pitcher.
After Detroit's first inning
splurge, N shingto ii slammed
1al Newhouser from the mound
and went on to win the tough
overtime tussle.

I
3

Trailing, 5-0 going into the
seventh inning of the nightcap,
the Cardinals exploded for six
rums before a man was retired,
including Stan Musial's 23rd
home run of the year, to shoot
the Cards ahead 6-5.
Red Munger went into high
pitch for the Cards in the eighth
and promptly was clipped for a
homer by Johnny Mize which tied
the score. Munger was yanked in
favor of Ted Wilks after he walked
Willard Marshall.
With one out in the 11th, Ken
Trinkle, fourth Giant pitcher,
walked Kurowski. Enos Slaugh-
ter beat out an infield hit and
;Jones then singled to left to
break up the game.
In the opener, Sheldon Jones
held the Red Birds to seven hi",.s
in gaining his eighth triumph of
the year. One of the blows was
a two-run homer by Del Rice,
CHICAGO, July 22--(P)-Lefty
Johnny Schmitz humbled the
Brooklyn Dodgers for the fourth
time this season today, pitching
the last place Chicago Cubs to a
6-3 victory over the pennant-
striving Dodgers.
Schmitz yielded ten hits but
kept them well scattered while
the Cubs collected 11 off four
Dodger pitchers.
The Dodgers have scored only
two runs in their three previous
outings against Schmitz.
PITTSBURGH, July 22-(A')-
Rain ended the second game of a
doubleheader between the Pitts-
burgh Pirates and Philadelphia
Phillies today with a 1-1 tie per-
sisting through the fifth inning.
Ralph Kiner had homered r
Pittsburgh. The Pirates won e
first tilt 5-3.

Boston at St. Louis -(night)-
Bickford (6-2) vs Brazle (6-5)
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh - (night)
-Palica (3-5) vs Queen (2-1)
New York at Chicago - Jansen
(11-5) vs Meyer 19-7)
Philadelphia at Cincinnati -
Roberts (3-3) vs Fox (4-4)

Today's Games
Cleveland at New York-Lemon
(13-7) vs Shea (3-9)
Detroit at Washington-Over-
mire (1-1) vs llaefner (4-8)
Chicago at Boston-Wight (5-9)
vs Harris (2-7)
St. Louis at Philadelphia -
(night)--Sanford (7-10) vs Fow-
ler (9-2)

Major League Standings

GIFTS.. MEDALS
"~I~o7)i( of liw Official
Michigan 1iin,,"
SUMMER ScHooL HoURS
- 12:30 to 5:30
Monday thru Friday
L. G. Balfour Co.
1319 S. Univ. Ph. 9533
Fraternity Jewelry
Trophies

G.B.
1t.
2'
31
10
14
20
241/

AI 0MO1RE (CUTS:4
Plii les - Pirates Recommend
lilies fol' All-Star Absences

ST. LOUIS, July 22--(M-The
St. Louis Cardinals, beaten 6-3
in the first game of a doublehead-
er today, came from behind to
nose out the New York Giants, 7-

PITTSBURGH, July 22-(.'P)-
Future baseball All-Star games
will be "comand" performances
-or else hooky players will be
fined and suspended__ if two Na-
tional League teams have their
way.
The Philadelphia Phillies re-
portedly want remiss players sus-
pended without pay for two weeks.
So do the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Neither Fred (Dixie) Walker,
player representative for the Na-
tional League as well as the Bucs,
nor his brother, Harry (The Hat),
players spokesman for the Phils,
wanted to talk today.
But neither would deny their
teams had chosen the payless two-
weeks as a form of punishment.
Feller, Marion Start Row
The players ire generated after
Bob Feller, Cleveland Indians' ace,
and Marty Marion, St. Louis
Cards' star, failed to show for the
1948 All-Star game.
Two days before the game last
July 13th the Cincinnati Reds held
a clubhouse meeting and wrote
Dixie Walker recommending dis-
ciplinary action against the hooky
players.
Player's View Expressed
Since then, both Walker and
Fred Hutchinson of the Detroit
Tigers, American League player
representative, appeared before
the Major League Executive
Council to express the players'
views.
There was no comment from
that meeting.
Late Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland...5 10 1
New York.............6 8 3
Feller, Paige (6), Kleiman (8)
and ilegan; Raschi, Byrne (6)
and Berra, Niarhos (6).

"I don't think this is the time
to talk about the form of pun-
ishment which should be invoked,"
said Dixie today. "The fellows are
not exactly sure what they want,
except they want something done
about absenteeism."
"I'd rather not talk about this
until all the teams' recommenda-
tions are in," said Harry Walker.
"Then the results should come
from Dixie."
The word around the dugouts
here was that the New York
Giants also have held a meeting
on the subject.

Swift's Drug Store
340 S. State St.
THE REXALL STORE
ON THE CAMPUS

I

KHAKI CHINO
Sanforized
75
Free Alterations
SHIRT TO MATCH
Sanforized ... $2.95
Sams Store
122 E. Washington

"f 1
l
v:" e 9
w h l

S------- - --- -- - -- - - - - --- -
CLASSI *MAVIUSN

ff~~~JU9C&ffee i bp
1204 South University
serving
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS
from
7:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M. to 7 P.M.
Closed Sundays
At -t -usic Center
RCA VICTOR PORTABLES

ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS for men $5 to $7.50 week until
Sept. 15 only-Breakfast optional.
1319 Hill St. )3.5
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING to Oakland, Calif. Aug. 12.
Room for 1 passenger. Ph. 28434. )58
WANTED TO RENT
FRATERNI T Y NEDSn:S :a(elmmodgntion
for eight men_. wash I enaw section
prefer-red. Call Ed Sandeli, 2-0249, 4-
7 p.m. )54
A DOUBLE ROOM for fall and con-
tituing semesters by two brotlc-rs.
Well-b~ehav-edl. R eference from Ifrm'
college. Box 127., ili:u Daily. ) 53
SINGLE or share dounle room for fail
near camipus. Doesn't smoke or drik.
Will keep room in orderly condition.
3-year legal student. Write Box 125,
Michigan Daily. )17
--- -

~ b
-'-
ALMOST WEAR-PROOF
A smartly styled brogue featured in fine
cordovan .. famous for its wearino' rqual-

"KEEP A-HEAD
OF YOUR HAIR"
Let us style a personality
or crew cut to your features.
Today!!
7 Barb ers - No Waiting
Air Cooled
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State and Mich. Theatre

BUSINESS SERVICES
PERSONALIZED alterations -- Prompt
service --custom clothes. Hlildegarde
Shop, 109 E. Washington, Tel. 2-4669.
)78
LOST AND FOUND
WILL PERSON who took Navy blie
tuedo coat fron League ladies'
louIng last week return same to that
plate or call 2-4171, Rm. 4058. )59
LOST: Illackj pocket notebook --labelled
"Harvard Cooperative Society," Re-
wvc d. Call Clawson, Tel. 2-9130. )51
HELP WANTED
i YPIST-Accurate, dependable. 5 half
(lays a week:. llunifields, 308 S. State.
)42
'T11E CII PSI FRATERNITY whose gen-
ce-al headqu arters are permanently
located at 1705 Washtenaw Avenue
desires an intelligent girl able to take
dlictation and( do general office work.
A 36 hour week under best working
conditions and the quiet and inde-
p~end~ence of a small office. Pern-
anent position. Vacation with pay.
For appoiintment, phone 4617. )45
____--FOR SALE
1']HO1'O EQUIPMENT-214x3% Omega
enlarger; Zeiss Ideal camera, 21%1x3 14
Ihag ee Press camera; film, lenses,
Miuotescent light, etc. Ph. Bob 8779.
)57
TABILE RADIO1, record changer, red--
wood record cabinet. Will sell sep-
arn'tely or trade. Phone Bob. 8779. )60
SERVI--('YCI-E, 6 mos. old. Just over-
hauled. Perfect condition. $175. Call
Ypsi 3154XR. )52
9 CU. Fl'. CROSLEY Shelvador refri2;
erator and wardrobe trunk. 1047 Wo-
burn Court, Willow Run. )49
FULL. SIZE boys' bike. Good condition.
Good tires, $18. 301 N. 7th. 2-5190. )48
MEN'S BALLOON tire bike. Excellent
condition. Phone John Dunn. 2-7946.
)46
ANTIQUES-Cherry tables. Chests 4
barroom chairs, 5 Hitchcock chairs,
Lincoln rocker. Wing chair. Punch
bowl and cups. Miscellaneous glass,
china. Bric-a--Brac. 214 S. Ingalls. Tel.
7649. ) 18

PERSONAL
L.OST: One sailor who has strayed from
home leaving me with child. All is
forgiven. If seen please tell him) to
go to Illl, will be there Friday and
Saturday. Poor Fanny. )43
WANTED
WANTED: Sewing--dress making, re-
pairs and alterations. Mrs. Living-
ston, 315 S. Division St. )50
ROOM for married nurse near School
of Public Health. Fall semester. De-
sires breakfast and evening meals if
possible. Call 2-4471, Rm. 2030, be-
tween 6:30 and 7:00 p.m. )44

___ _'

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Tschaikowsky's Overture to Romeo and Juliet
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Beethoven's Sonata in C Sharp Minor (Moonlight)
Paderewski.-..-..-...-..--..-..--.. -. .. .. . .. .... . . .
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