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August 06, 1948 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1948-08-06

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FLA~DY, AUGUST 6, 1948
fTigers Bow to Yanks in
TIgtPitchers Duel, 2-1
V Tiht___ -

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREFE

i --

Jamaicans

Take

First,

Secornd

in

400

DETROIT, Aug. 5-(P)-Cash-
ing in on three timely doubles,
rthe New York Yankees nipped the
Detroit Tigers 2 to 1 today to run
their winning streak to five games.
Allie Reynolds scattered six hits
to best Freddie Hutchinson in a
tight pitchers' duel but had to
have help in the ninth from Fire-
man Joe Page, big New York
lefthander.
Page Puts Out Fire
Page came on after Dick Wake-
field tripled to put the tying run
on third with one out in the last
half of the ninth. He cemented
Reynolds' 11th victory by getting
pinch-hitter Jimmy Outlaw on a
grounder, Wakefield holding third,

i _

I I

and fanning pinch-hitter Bob
Swift with three called strikes.
New York got only seven hits
off Hutchinson but three of them
were potent doubles that gave
Reynolds both the runs he needed.
Berra, Johnson Double
Yogi Berraadoubledrleading off
the second and scored on. Bill
Johnson's two-base smash to right
center.
George Stirnweiss' two-bagger
and Charley Keller's single ac-
counted for the other Yankee run
in the third.
Detroit's only run also came in
the third, when Eddie Lake
walked, went to third on George
Vico's single and scored on George
Kell's double.
Reynolds walked three straight
Tigers in the second but escaped
trouble when Hutchinson bounced
into a double play.
SUCCESS ON EXAMS!
Let us be of service to you
- at your convenience.
tonsorial queries invited.
7 Barbers-No Waiting
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State

MICHIGAN
Ending Saturday

Favorite in
N.J.T._Win
KALAMAZOO, Mich., Aug. 5-
(/P)-The 1948 National Junior
Tennis championships settled
down today as a steady parade of
favorites sailed into the quarter-
final round of singles play.
2 Unseeded Break in
Only two unseeded performers
broke into the round of eight as
the first five pre-meet choices
and the No. 10 seeded player
stayed in the fight for the title
vacated by Herbert (Buddy) Beh-
rens of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., too
old to defend it..
Top seeded Richard Mouledous
of New Orleans, 1947 runner-up,
had his share of troubles again
today, surviving his second
straight three-set match to ad-
vance with- a 9-7, 3-6, 6-1 verdict
over Julian Oates of Waco, Tex.
Trabert Wins Easily
Second seeded Tony Trabert of
Cincinnati, Western Junior cham-
pion and the hottest thing here-
abouts to this point, breezed along
with a simple 6-2, 6-2 decision
from Dick Norris of Milwaukee in
the fourth round.
National Scholastic Champ Gil
Bogley, third seeded star from
Chevy Chase, Md., lost only three
games beating Ray Deberry of San
Angelo, Texas, 6-1, 6-2.

Karen Harup Sets Record in Breast Stroke
Kistenmacher Leads Field in Decathlon
OLYMPIC STADIUM, Wembley, England, Aug. 5-(/P)-Amer-
ica's 20-year monopoly on the Olympic 400 meter run went boom to-
day when a pair of former high school teammates from Kingston,
Jamaica, ran the legs off the best Unicle Sam could produce.
One of them. a gangling, coffee-coicred speedster named Arthur,
Wint, circled the red Olympic track in 46.2 seconds to win the classic
middle-distance event by two yards and equal the Games record set
by Bill Carr of the United States at Los Angeles in 1932.
The towering Jamaican made up fully six yards in a spectacular
stretch drive in which he nailed his countryman, the famous Herb
McKenley, 15 yards from the finish wire.
Whitfield 4 Yards Back
McKenley, in turn, flashed across four yards in front of Mal Whit-
Whitfield, the American air forces sergeant who earlier in the week
captured the 800 meters.

None of the other three final-
ists ever figured in the race, run
over a track somewhat soft from
intermitten rain.
Swedes Run Away.
Three blond, tireless Swedes
ran away with the day's other
final, the 3,000 meter steeplechase,
breaking a monopoly the Finns
had enjoyed since 1924.
The sweep gave the Swedes their
third track and field triumph and
strengthened their hold on second
place among the nations. The

Wint Outs prints McKenley To Equal
Record; Lee, Verdeur Win for U.S.

In
co-starring
ANNE
BAXTER
JOHN
HODIAK

F, a'a
GIFTS.. MEDALS
"Hoene of the Official
Michigan Ring"
SUMMER SCIooL. HOURS
12:30 to 5:30
Monday thru Friday
L. G. Balfour Co.
1319 S. Univ. Ph. 9533
Fraternity Jewelry
Trophies

Major League Standings

Yesterday's Results
Brooklyn 6, Chicago 4.
Cincinnati at Boston (night).
St. Louis at New York (rain).
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia 2,
(rain).
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Yesterday's Results
New York 2, Detroit 1.
Cleveland 3, Washington 0.
Philadelphia 3-7, Chicago 0-4.
Only games scheduled.
AMERICAN LEAGUE

United States was far in the lead
with eight firsts. No other coun-
try had more than one.
Tore Sjoestrand won the long
test over hurdles and through a
water jump in the time of 9 min-
utes, 4.6 seconds, finishing some
20 yards in front of his teammate,
Erik Elmsaeter, who was clocked
in 9:08.2. Gote Hagstroem loped
in third, another 30 yards back,
and A. Cuyode of Italy was fourth.
U. S. Stars Win in Water
While America's dry land ath-
letes were drawing a blank on the
score sheet, her water stars in the
nearby Empire Pool were busy
breaking more records and chalk-
ing up their third straight diving
title.
Lieut. Sammy Lee, 28-year-old
medical officer from Pasadenia,
Calif., won a clean-cut decision
over 25 of the world's greatest
diving stars in the high tower
event. This was added to the
men's and women's springboard
titles, already salted away by the
American team. Another first is
confidently expected tomorrow in
the women's high dive.
Joe Verdeur of Philadelphia
chalked up a new Olympic record
of 2:40 in winning his heat of the
200 meter breaststroke swim. The
old mark was 2:42.5, set by Tet-
suo Hamuro of Japan in 1936.
Karen Harup Sets Record
The women's 100 meter breast
stroke championship, however,
went to Karen Margrethe Harup
of Denmark, who defeated Su-
zanne, Zimmerman of Portland,
Ore., and lowered the Olympic rec-
ord to 1:14.4. Miss Zimmerman
was second.

W.
*Boston........56
Brooklyn.......50
St. Louis.......51
New York ...... 50
Pittsburgh......46
Philadelphia .. .48
*Cincinnati ... .44
Chicago.......40
*-Plays tonight.

L.
42
44
45
46
45
49
55
59

Pct G.B.
.571 ...
.532 4
.531 4
.521 5
.505 61/
.495 71/
.444 121/
.404 161/2

W.
Cleveland ......57,
Philadelphia ...61
New York......58
Boston........59
Detroit.........46
Washington ... .41
St. Louis.......37
Chicago.......32

L.
38
41
39
41
51
57
58
66

Pct.
.599
.598
.597
.590
.474
.418
.389
.327

G.B.
1
12%/
18
202
27

G eta Anderson of Denmark, al-
ready winner of the women's 100
meter free style swim and favorite
to win the 400-meter, was stricken
by a stomach cramp in her pre-
liminary heat of the latter event
today and was fished unconscious
from the water.
Americans Close
The first five events of the de-
cathlon, supreme test of speed,
skill and strength, found the three
American competitors sitting
comfortably in third, fourth and
fifth positions tonight, with five
more events to be decided tomor-
row.
Leading the field of 33 at the
halfway point was Enrique Kis-
tenmacher, a versatile Argentine,
with a total of 3,897 points. Sec-
ond was Ignace Heinrich of
France, with 3,880. Bob Mathias,
the 17-year-old schoolboy from
Tulare, Calif., was third, with 3,-
848; Floyd Simmons, formerly of
the University of North Carolina,
fourth with 3,843, and big Irv
Mondschein of New York Univer-
sity, fifth with 3,811.
Kistenmacher piled up his lead
by setting the day's fastest time
in the 100 meters-10.9 seconds;
tying for first in the broad jump
with a leap of 23 feet, 24 inches,
and winning the 400 meter run.
The Americans expect him to fade
in the weight events.
Americans Shut Out
None of the Americans won an
even.- today, though the three tied
with several others for first place
in the high jump at 6 feet, 1%
inches. Mondschein ran the sec-
ond fastest 400 meters. On to-
morrow's card remain the 110-
meters hurdles, discus throw, pole
vault; javelin throw and 1500
meter run.
The finish of the decathlon and
trial heats of the two relay races
-400 and 1,600hmeters-will offer
the Americans their best chances
of getting in a lick tomorrow. The
Swedes, led by Lennart Strand,
are certain to make almost as
great a show of the 1,500 meter
final as they did of the steeple-
chase.
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continuedc from Page 3)
Sociedad Hispanica: The Socie-
dad Hispanica in cooperation
with the Casa espanola will pre-
sent a Spanish fiesta at 8 p.m.,
Fri., August 6, in the Assembly
Hall of the Rackham Building.
Survey Research Techniques:
Dr. A. T. M. Wilson, Director of
the Tavistock Institute of Human
Relations, London, England, will
speak on the work of the Institute
at 4 p.m., Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building.
The Roger Williams Guild will
meet at the Guild house at 8:00
Friday for a watermelon feed, as
the final social event for the sum-
mer season.
Coming Events
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet Sun., Aug. 8, at 2:30 p.m. at
the northwest entrance of Rack-
ham Bldg. Sign up at Rackham
check desk before noon Saturday.
Graduate students welcome.

t

/ "

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
CARMAN'S SHOE SALON -r

ChemistryDefeats
Sigma Chi, 4-3
Gene Derricotte won his 10th
game of the season tonight, 7
league games and 3 play-offs, as
Chemistry defeated Sigma Chi 4-1
to become this summer's All-Com-
pus Softball champions.
Toribara doubled for the win-
ners in the sixth inning to drive
in two runs.
Sigma Chi . . 000 001-1 3 6
Chemistry......000 013 4 3 3
ROYAL PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
IN STOCK
Foreign Language Keyboards
Also Available
GUARANTEED
REPAIR WORK
RENTAL TYPEWRITERS
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
SERVICE CO.
Ill So, Fourth Ph. 2-1213

HERB McKENLEY
... beaten in stretch

//, a,

ALSO- -
BUGS BUNNY
in
"Hare Devil Hare"

AVC, Lawyers Guild and the Art Cinema League
present
THE ALL-TIME CLASSIC FILM MYSTERY
HITCH COCK'S

Cincinnati at Brooklyn (Night)
-Vander Meer (8-11) vs Palica
(4-5)
Pittsburgh at New York-Rid-
dle (9-7) vs Koslo (6-5)
St. Louis at Philadelphia (Night)
-Pollett (7-5) vs Leonard (9-9)
Chicago at Boston (Night) -
Chambers (1-7) vs Bickford (7-3)

Boston at Chicago (Night) -
Galehouse (4-5) vs Wight (6-11)
New York at Cleveland (Night'
-Lopat (11-5' vs Feller (10-12'
Washington at Detroit (Night'
-Masterson (7-6) vs Gray (010)
Philadelphia at St. Louis (Night)
-Marchildon (8-8) vs Kennedy+
(3-4)

He'll gri
woiuldn'
foot look
give you
comfy li
dancing,
house. I
these sty
selves ri
classic B
I Iollerin
a wide c
HANDMADE

'+4f\ ~Jl/7
4 %A lr S.
\\\I M

in approvingly (and who
t) when he sees the cute, little-
k that Ballerinas by Prima
u. And you'll he wearing these
ttle shoes everywhere-dating,
on the street and around the
In fact there isn't anywhere
yle-leaders don't make them.
ght at home. Choose from
Ballerinas or saucy two-strap
as-all in a riot of colors with
hoice of materials and leathers.
/ ~~ fo~D1,~

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

WANTED
WANTED: Girl's English or English
type bike with gear shift. Call Hank

MICHAEL REDGRAVE

MARGARET LOCKWOOD

Newnan-4707.

)26

Fri., Sat., Sun... . 50c
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY .7 and 9 P.M
KELLOGG AUDITORIUM
(Dental School)
i' Tickets at University Hall, 10-12 and 1-4

WANTED TO BUY

WANTED: Used set womens golfr
Call John Boukamp, 2-3143.
FOR SALE

clubs.
)11

MOTORCYCLE-Indian Model 74. Prac-
tically new, only 3,000 miles. Buddy
seat and other extras. Phone 2-8783.
)28
NEW SCHWINN Men's Bicycle. 4 mos.
use. Must sell. Ph. 2-4591. T-222. )1
USED GOLF CLUBS. Six matched Mac-
Gregor irons. Phone 6651. )31
MEN'S BIKE. Balloon tire. Good con-
dition. Cheap. Al Genn. 7543. )37
2 BICYCLES-Balloon tires. 1 man's, 1
ladies. Call 2-6076 after 5 p.m. )27
FOR SALE: Modern 2 bedrooms home.
Large lot. 8800 HuronuRiver Dr.,
northwest of Dexter. Student must
leave--reasonable. )21
STUDIO COUCH, rug. Reasonable. For
information call 2-7654, after 12 noon.
)17
1939 DODGE two-door sedan. Excellent
appearance. Phone 4892. )10
WHIZZER motor bike. Like new. Com-
pletely equipped. 335 E. Jefferson. )8
ALL COLORS baby parakeets and ca-
naries. Bird supplies, cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh St. )97
HOUSE TRAILER: 28' x 46'. Lived in 3
mos. Cost $3,200, now $2,100. Space
available, see R. L. Welty, 1472 Spring-
field, Willow Run. )76

LOWT AND FOUND
LOST-Billfold in League Sunday-
Papers valuable. Return Mendelssohn
Box Office. Ann B. Davis. )33
LOST: Silver army charm bracelet and
silver ring. Call 21489 after 6:00 p.m.
, )32
ROOMS FOR RENT
WANTED: Grad student, male, to share
unusually beautiful apartment in
country estate. Car essential. For
appointment, write or wire G. M.
Critchell, 3001 Geddes. Ph. 2-6378,
City.
ROOMS available between Aug 13 and
Sept. 13. Phone 2-0849. 520 Forest. )5
WANTED TO RENT
TWO GRADUATE women desire small
apartment or rooms with cooking
privileges beginning fall semester.
Call 9494, 10:00 a.m.-Noon or 7:00-
11:00 p.m. H. Price. )36
LOOKING FOR GIRL who has apart-
ment to share between semesters.
1060 Stockwell, phone 2-4471. )30
DOUBLE ROOM or apartment for 2
graduate girls. September through
June. Phone 9268 after 7 p.m. )19
FURN. APARTMENT or room with
kitchen privileges by mature couple,
non-smokers. Phone 6494. )18
LAW STUDENT and wife need apart-
ment before September 1st. Write de-
tails, price: S. Fisher, 110 Linden Ave.,
Buffalo, New York. )75
ROOM AND/OR BOARD wanted for
young man who is entering his Junior
in September. Highest references and
credentials offered. - Please wirte to
A. Kast, 555 Beverly Rd.; Merrick,
L. I., N.Y. )87

EMPLOYMENT
SECRETARY-Stenographer. Preferably
experienced. Part time. Executive of-
fice. Dr. Rector, 103 Maternity Hos-
pital.. Phone 2-0978. )25
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-A ride to New York-Phila-
delphia area on August 14 or 15. Will
share expenses and driving. Call
3378W-2 Ypsi after 6 p.m. and ask
for Bob Stephens. )34
WANTED: Ride to or near Harrisburg,
Pa. leaving Aug. 13. Share expenses
and driving. Call Gilbert, 7062. )13
PERSONAL
THROCKMORTON: Please come home!
Mama's sick, Papa's got the gout and
I'm going to Bil-O-Woad Lodge in
the Heart of Canada for an inex-
pensive vacation. For information:
Bob Dawson, 707 Oxford. 2-3256. )9
GRAD misses lovely U. of M. coeds
since graduation. Wants girl who can
also invest $25,000 in excellent bus-
iness. Write Box 132. )20
BUSINESS SERVICES
SEWING, Miss Livingston. 315 S Divi-
sion, 2nd floor. )35
TYPING OF ALL sorts done. Call 9023
after 5:15 p.m )29
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pick-up and deliv-
ery, Phone 2-9020. )79
AUGUST IS THE MONTH TO THINK
OF FALL CLOTHES. For the entire
month we are specializing in altera-
tion. Let us adapt your last year's
wardrobe to this year's styles. Bring
your sewing problems to us. Hilde-
garde Shop, 109 E. Washington. Tel.
2-4669. )94

to $5.95
i

Keep Your Eye on the Ball
But on Refreshment, Too

6RtAN DALL'S
306 South State Street

STANDARD

Continuous
From 1 P.M.

COOL

Of

PERFECTION i1:,:N
The men whoprefer J& M shoes
appreciate the time and careful
attention that are given to the
styling and workmanship... de-
tails that have made them the
standard of perfection in shoe-
making for nearly a century.
SThe

- Today and Saturday -

SUMMER
~1) is the time forQ
VACATIONS0
and

TOTHE :i
VICTOR

- ff7 -, U' M ~

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