SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1948
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
mericanHigh Jumpers Fail;
I - ________________________________________________________________________________________________
Go in Fight
NEW YORK, July 30-(IP)-A
boxing doubleheader featuring
world title bouts between light
heavyweights Gus Lesnevich and
Freddie Mills, and middleweights
Topy Zale and Marcel Cerdan,
was announced today by the Tour-
nament of Champions, Inc.
The bouts will be held in Ebbets
Field, Brooklyn, probably Sept. 23.
The bouts, the site and dates
still must be approved by the New
York State Athletic Commission.
Lesnevich vs. Mills
Although the Cerdan-Zale bout
had been arranged previously it
was not until today that the pro-
motional group entered in the
light-heavyweight picture. Lesne-
vich lost his title to Mills in Lon-
don on July 26 by decision.
This double-barreled program
will mark the first time two world
championships have been con-
tested on the same card since the
original "Tournament of Cham-
pions" Sept. 23, 1937, the show
that established Mike Jacobs as a
big-time boxing promoter.
Ross-Ambers in Last Twin Bill
On that program, staged at
Madison" Square Garden Bowl on
Long Island, Barney Ross defend-
ed the welterweight title by out-
pointing Cerferino Garcia and
Lou Ambers defeated Pedro Mon-
tanez to keep his lightweight
crown. A third bout on the card
was a ten rounder between Marcel
Thil of France, generally recog-
nized middleweight champion, and
Fred Apostoli. This was not sanc-
tioned as a title bout by the New
York State Athletic Commission.
Zale and Cerdan, who had
signed some time ago for their ti-
tle scrap, agreed to new percen-
tages in view of the added attrac-
tion, Niederreiter said. He did not
disclose what their shares would
be other than to remark that the
middleweights will take their cut
from the top of the net gate.
St. Louis 6, Boston 2
Pittsburgh 10, Brooklyn 5
New York 9, Chicago 1
Philadelphia 8, Cincinnati 5
Roy Cochran Smashes
400-Meter Hurdle Mark
Patton, Ewell, Dillard, Whitfield Triumph;
Zatopek, Czech Star, Cops 10,000 Meters
Groza Leads U.S. Cagers.
In 86-21 Win Over Swiss
(Continued from Page 1)
Brooklyn .... 48
New York ... 48
St. Louis .... 47
Pittsburgh .. 45
Chicago at New York - (2) -
Rush (2-8) and McCall (1-6) vs
Poat (9-4) and Kennedy (0-30
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn-Sewell
(5-3) vs Palica (4-5)
St. Louis at Boston-(night)--
Pollet (6-5) vs Spahn (9-7)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia -
(2)-Fox (4-5) and Walters (0-1)
vs Simmons (5-10) and Dubiel
* * *
Boston 8, Cleveland 7
Washington 3, St. Louis 2
Detroit 17, Philadelphia 2
Chicago 8, New York 7
Philadelphia . 57
New York ... 53
Washington . 40
New York at Chicago-Lopat
(10-5) vs Papish (1-2) .
Philadelphia at Detroit -Mc-
Cahan (1-3) vs Houtteman (2-12)
Boston at Cleveland -Dobson
(13-6) vs Feller (10-12)
Washington at St. Louis -
(night) - Masterson (8-5) vs
30 Balls 50c, 65 Balls $1
(Includes Use of Clubs)
No Waiting - 30 Tees
Lighted for Night Play
GOLF DRIVING RANGE
East of Warner Dairy
(All times are Central
(By The Associated Press)
TRACK AND FIELD
3:00 a.m.---Hammer throw
4:00 a.m.-Broad jump pre-
4:00 a m -Pole vault pre-
6:15 a.m.-Start of 50,000-
meter (31 miles, 120 yards)
7:30 a.m.-Women's javelin
7:30 a.m.-100-meter (109.36
7:45 a.m.-Women's 100-me-
8:15 a.m.-800-meter (874.9
8:30 a.m.-400-meter (437.45
yards) hurdle final.
8:30 a.m.-Hammer throw
8:45 a.m.-100-meter final.
9:00 a.m.-5,000-meter (3
miles 188 yards) prelimi-
9:45 a.m.-Broad jump final.
10:30 a.m.-Finish of 50,000
2:00 a.m.-Men's springboard
7:00 a.m. to 10 a.m.-Wom-
en's springboard diving,
women's 200-meter (218.72
yards) breast stroke semi-
finals, men's 100-meter
free style final.
Noon to 3 p.m.-Women's 100-
meter freestyle semi-finals.
Men's 400-meter free style
2:00 a.m. to 7:00 a.m. and
noon, first round games
2:00 a.m.-Foil team final.
2:00 a.m.-Women's indivi-
dual foils preliminaries.
7:00 a.m.-Foil team final.
7:00 a.m.-Women's indivi-
dual foils preliminaries.
11:30 a.m.-First round
11:00 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.-
First round matches.
3:30 a.m. and 9:30 a.m.-First
3:00 a.m. to 6:30 a.m.-First
Foreign Language Keyboards
111 So. Fourth Ph. 2-1213
second heat, and Barney Ewell of
Lancaster, Pa., twice did 10.5
without being hard-pressed. Ewell
tied the world record of 10.2 in
winning the U. S. Olympic trials.
Of the nine other sprinters who
came through the prelims, Lloyd
La Beach of Panama appeared the
most likely to fight it out with the
American trio in tomorrow's semi-
finals and finals. He twice hit the
tape in 10.5 to win his heats,
though it took a photo to separ-
ate him from John Treloar of Aus-
tralia the second time. Treloar, a
big fellow, looked good.
The blow that really rocked
the Americans' was their com-
plete breakdown in the high
jump, which eventually was won
at the indifferent height of 6
feet, 6 inches by a bank clerk
from Perth, Australia, named
John Winter. This compares to
Cornelius Johnson's winning
height of 6 feet, 7 15/16 inches
at Berlin and the world mark of
6-11 held by Les Steers of the
B. Paulson of Norway took sec-
ond at 6 feet, 43/4 inches, while
George Stanich of CLA and
Dwight Eddleman of Illinois had
to be content with equal third,
though they got over at the same
height as Paulson. They required
more chances in their earlier
jumps than did Paulson.
Vern McGrew, the 18-year-
old Rice Institute !tar who cap-
tured the American tryouts with
a leap of 6 feet, 81 inches, ap-
peared to suffer a bad case of
nerves before today's great
crowd and went out with the bar
at 6 feet 3-Y4. He missed badly
on all three attempts at that
height, running under the bar
the second time.
With the bar at 6-6, Eddleman
got up high enough on each of his
three tries, but each time came
down on the shaft. Stanich looked
like he was going over the last
time, but his back leg played him
false at the last instant.
The first victor of the 1948
games proved to be a pretty
French girl, Mlle. M. O. M. Os-
termeyer. While the men were
running off their heats furiously
all around her, she fluffed her
hair and threw the discus far-
ther than any of 20 rivals-137
feet, s6inches. She was the
first to stand on the simple
white dais and hear her heart
pound as the band and the
crowd saluted her.
Gentile Cordiale of Italy took
second place at 135 feet, %/ inch.
The two American entries, Fran-
ces Kaszubski of Cleveland, Ohio,
and Dorothy Dodson of Munde-1
lein, Ill., failed to get the dish out
far enough to join the last six
qualifiers in the event.
Zatopek also is entered in the
5,000 meters, and most of the ex-
perts expect him to bring off the
double. No other runner-not
even Paavo Nurmi-ever has won
both the distance events in the
Of the 24 runners who quali-
ved from i six heats in the 800
meters, Mal Whitfield, a Staff
Sergeant in the U. S. Air Force,
turned in the best time. His
1:52.8 in the final heat gave him
the honor over Arthur Wint of
Jamaica, who had turned in a
fine-looking 1:53.9 in an earlier
The second record tying per-
formance by an American was the
work of Wally Ris, sprint swim-
mer from the University of Iowa.
Forgetting all about his throbbing
knee, Ris splashed the 100 meters
in 57.5 seconds to the mark estab-
lished by Japan's H. Taguchi at
Berlin in 1936.
Alan Ford of Yale and Keith
Carter of Purdue advanced with
Ris into the finals of the century,
and the three men divers also
swept ahead in the springboard
Chicago ....... . ... . 1 4 0
New Yirk .............. 9 12 0
Hamner, Lade (6), Dobernic (8)
and McCullough; Jones and Coop-
Pittsbury h .............10 14 p
Brooklyn ................5 7 1
Chesnes and Kluttz; Branca,
Minner (4), Casey (7) and Cam-
St. Louis ...............6 12 0
Boston ................ 2 6 0
Brecheen and Rice; Sain, Hogue
(8), Shoun (8), Barrett (9) and
Cincinnati ............8 10 1
Philadelphia..........8 10 2
Blackwell, Raffenberger (3),
Gumbert (7), Cress (8) and Wil-
liams, Lamanno (7); Roberts
Philadelphia...........2 8 2
Detroit ...............17 17 1
J. Coleman, Harris (4), Schieb
(6) and Rosar, Guerra (5);
Hutchinson and Swift.
Boston ................8 12 1
t ;and .............7 6 1
Parnell, Galehouse (1) and
Tebbetts; Bearden, Black (2),
Paige (4), Gromek (9) and He-
gan, Tipton (9).
LONDON, July 30-(;/PI-Amer-
ica's heavily favored basketball
forces overwhelmed Switzerland,
86 to 21, in 'their opening Olympic
test today but Coach Omar (Bud)
Browning complained "We don't
look so hot."
"We'll be twice as good when
we've had a couple games," he
Alex Groza, University of Ken-
tucky's crack playmaker, lit the
scoring fuse for the Americans
Leads .Field 1in
Wes tern Open
BUFFALO, N. Y., July 30-(P)-
Michael Parco, a 33-year-old driv-
ing range operator playing in his
first tournament in ten years, ex-
ploded into the lead today in the
45th Western Open Golf Cham-
Parco, whose tee-shot establish-
ment is just six miles down the
road from the rugged Brookfield
Country Club course, carved out a
scintillating 35-32-67 through the
wind and rain.
That effort, added to his spar-
kling 69 of yesterday, gave him
136 strokes, eight under par, at
the halfway mark in the 72-hole
He has a tough chore staying at
the peak, however, for Ben Hogan
from Hershey, Pa., National Open
and PGA champ, and the year's
to money winner, is snapping at
-- Last Times Today --
.i <.' ADVENTURE!
with 19 points. He dropped in
nine field goals and one free
Kurland Fouls Out
The team's offensive specialist,
seven-foot Bob Kurland of the
Phillips Oilers, fouled out about
midway of the contest and regis-
tered only nine points.
Although Uncle Sam's boys were
never bothered, leading 34-9 at in-
termission, Browning said their
workmanship was hampered by
the different style of officiating.
Also, Browning said, the Swiss
didn't react to the Americans'
clever faking tactics, and it was
necessary early in the game to re-
vert to simpler maneuvers.
Gain Two Points
The victory gave the United
States two points in the Olympic
basketball standings table. A team
gets two points -for victory and
one for losing.
The Czechs, European Cham-
pions and the chief threat of the
U. S. in the prelims, had a tough
time with Peru in a close game but
survived, 38 to 30.
from 1 P.M.
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