s Ti~~lj14y 3 LZ 1948
THE MIICHIGAN DAILY
Dave Barclay Ousted in NCAA Quarter-Finals
MILWAUKEE, July 2 - (IP) -
Herb McKenley of Jamaica, with
a burst of blinding speed that
carried him 15a yards ahead of 'the
ield, bettered the world record for
.0 meters today with a time of
.45.9. The accepted. record is
:46.0 held by Rudolf Ilarbig of
Germany and Grover KIlemmer of
the United States.
McKenley, running in the Na-
tional Amateur Athletic Union
Championships, made his sensa-
tional mark ii the first heat of
the Senior 400 meter trials.
j The race was run in staggered
lanes around the Marquette Uni-
versity track. There was a brisk
quartering wind, and there was
every indication than conditions
were standard, which would pave
the way to official acceptance of
the almost incredible time.
Earlier this year MeKenley
ran 440. yards in :46.0 at Berke-
ley, Calif., bettering his own
world record of :46.3. As the
440 yards is almost three yards
longer than the 400 meters,
McKenley's time today is con-
sistent with his earlier mark .
"I figured that of I could - do
the quarter in 46 flat, I can cut
one or two tenths under it in the
400 meters," said McKenley.
There was a full complement of
official timers, and a photo timer
on hand for the races today.
McKenley won by a full 15
yards over Joe Nebelon of Wash-
ington State College, with Orival
WICHITA, Kas., July 2-(P)--
Unheralded Richard (Dick) Price
of Wichita sneaked in a 15-foot
putt on the 17th hole for a three
and one victory over Defending
Champion Marvin (Bud) Ward of
2 Spokane, Wash., in third-round
play of the Western Amateur Golf
The 32-year-old Price, 1940
Kansas Amateur Champion,
played his home course in even
National Amateur Champion
Robert (Skee) Riegl of Glendale,
. Calif., outlasted young E. J. Rog-
ers, Jr., of Oklahoma City, one up
in 20 holes in the morning round,
}. then breezed past Tom Stephen-
son of Kansas City 5 and 4.
Lawrence Glosser, Oklahoma
ti City, blazed into the quarterfinals
with easy victories over two vet-
Johnson of the University of
MVichigan a close third.
"I had a slight headache from
the heat," McKenley said, "and
it isn't the best track I have seen,
but I guess it was one of my lucky
After the sensational race the
six-foot Negro stretched out on a
rubbing table, cold towels pressed
to his forehead. He said he would
run only hard enough to qualify
in the semi-final race, but that to-
morrow "I want to go all out to
better the mark I made today."
MUIRFIELD, Scotland, July 2-
(/)-Henry Cotton coasted to his
third British Open Golf Cham-
pionship by a comfortable five-
stroke margin today, 14 years af-
ter he first rocketed to interna-
CARLISLE, England, July 2
- (IP) - The bettors shouted
"Blimey" and the judges called
for the camera.
It was true, Blancador ran
a dead heat with Desir in the
Westmoreland Handicap over
a mile and a half here today.
They were the only horses
in the race.
tional fame in 1934 by ending
American domination of the event.
Now 41, the most celebrated of
British pros hung up a 284 score,
just one stroke off the record for
the 72-hole medal play champion-
ship, first set by American Gene
Sarazen in 1932.
An American challenge that
originally included 13 golfers
flopped like a wet sock on a locker
Best of the lot was Jolmny
"Hardi Leil" Bulla, P hoenix,
Ariz., pro and airline operator.
Tall, dark and handsome John-
ny scratched out a 291. It gave
him a tie fior seventh place
among thp 36 who were permit-
ted to play the final rounds.
Stranahan, the American youth
who holds the British Amateur
championship, finished in a four-
way tie for 23rd place with a score
of 297,-the poorest of the three
amateurs who qualified for the
Top in Motor
DETROIT, July 2-- (A) -Age
gave way to stamina today in the
$15,000 Motor City Open Golf
Championship as tall E. J.
"Dutch" Harrison charged in with
a four under par 33-34-67 for
sole possession of the halfway lead
with 137 for 36 holes.
Rain squalls that slowed up the
course didn't have that effect on
A dozen players cracked par in
the first round yesterday, but 15
went over Meadowbrook Country
Club's socked fairways and heavy
greens under par figures of 35-
Four at 138
Four of golf's brightest stars
reached the 36-hole mark in 138,
four shots under par and just one
stroke off Harrison's pace.
They were serious Jim Turnes'a
who matched Dutch's 67 for one
of the tournaments' two finest
rounds thus far; South Africa's
Bobby Locke who added a 68 to
his first round 70; home pro Mel-
vin "Chick" Harbert with two 69's
and Western Open Champ Johnny
Palmer of Badin, N.C. with 68-70.
National Open and PGA cham-
pion Ben Ilogan dropped six
strokes behind with a 34-39-73
for a 143 total, and would have
been worse without a sizzling f in-
isb for a birdie four on 17 and
an eagle two on the 330-yard
18th, where he holed out a 75-
yard pitch and shot just as he
did in the opening round.
A pair of southerners shared the
139 bracket as Stewart "Skip"
Alexander of Lexington, N.C., put
a 68 on top of his first round 71
and Elmer Reed, Atlanta airline
pilot, combined a 70 and 69.
24-year-old Gene Dahlbender,
Southern amateur champ, also
from Atlanta, paced the amateurs
with 68-72-140 where he was tied
with the veteran Ky Laffoon of
St. Andrews, Ill.
Furgol Cards 141
Marty Furgol took 73 for 141
and oldtimer Joe Kirkwood, 51-
year-old Philadelphia trick shot
star, kited to 77 in the rain for
Gene Sarazen, the 46-year-old
gentleman farmer from German-
town, N.Y., who had 69 the first
day followed it up with 73 for a
142 total and still was in a con-
Two pros, who all but shot their
way out of the running with open-
ing round 77's-George Bolesta of
Tampa, Fla. and Ed Furgol, of
Pontiac, Mich.-came back with
three under par 68's for 145's and
moved right into the fight for a
piece of the $15,000 prize money.
Stymie To Race
It Sussex Today
STANTON, Del., Juzly 2-(A')-
Stymie, the one-time $1,500 plater
with designs on being the first
"millionaire" thoroughbred, can
pass the $900,000 mark tomorrow
at Delaware Park.
The seven-year-old chestnut
from Mrs. Ethel D. Jacobs' barns
has been named, along with seven
others, for the $25,000 added Sus-
If Stymie finishes the end of
the mile and one-quarter on the
front end and all of the overnight
entries start, he'll pick up $21,500.
Stanford Linhs A ce Defecits
Cau mpon in Close laicl '
PALO ALTO, Calif., ,July 2- P
-Decfending Champion Dave :Bar -
clay of the University of M1ticig an
was tumbled out of compeit io n
today in quarter finals of the 19q8
National Collegiate Golf Tourina
ment. Stanford's Tom Lambie de-
feated him 2 and 1.
Lambie held a one up lead at
the turn and added another hole
at the 10th where Barclay went
one over par.
and 14th holes. Lambie came back
to le the 1 1lband 17th and th
mattchl, with Fars.
Tom Lamnhie, Stanford, de-
feated Dave Barclay, Michigan,
2 and 1-.
Id Hopkins, University of
Texas, defeated Lou Stafford,
(Ore., 1 up.
Bob Ilarris, San Jose State,
defeated Jim Matlory, Washing-
ton, S and 4.
Ted Richards, U.C.L.A. defeat-
e I ode Keipa, Oklahoma A.
and IN. 2 and 1.
NTEW YO3RK, July 2-(/P)-Jof
Louis, th~e old profile-wrecker, now
wants to become agpar-wrecker-
in a serious way.
The' retired heavyweight chain
pion of the world, in a last-min-
ute ch ange of plans, called off a
vacation trip to French Lick, Ind..
and headed for Cleveland today to
be in a fling at competitive golf.
"I want to play a lot of golf in
the niext few months,", the Brown
SBomber said. "I intend to get in
all the tournaments I can and
some (lay I hope to try some of
the big national meets."
Louis" will tee off in the Forest
City Golf Association tournament
at Cleveland tomorrow.
Then he plans to go to Toledo
for a toutrnamenit getting under
way th.ere July 9. He said he would
rurn to N hlew York July 26 for
Sannual ay Robinson meet.
W omber's sudden change in
Iplans was provoked by a creditable
77 he fired this week over a Long
He saidrhe felt he was getting
back in the groove after being for-
bidden to swing a club during the
months he trained for his second
bout with Jersey Jaoe Walcott.
Louis' fondness for golf has been
known for some tIme, but his as-
pirations to become a tournament
shitmakr came as a surprise.
WLhile Louis is making golf
plas, some of htisrbarkers have
The e atroit Tribune reported
the fonnir champion is being
ur ied tirunfor a seat in the City
USC Ace Out
Of AAU Test
tsjxe'cl to flu DaIly)
MILWAUKEE, July 1-Harri-
son Dillard of Baldwin-Wallace
College and Lloyd La Beach of
Los Angeles had things all their
own way in the senior division of
the qualifying round of the 100-
meter event in the National AAU
Track Championships at Milwau-
For conspicuous by his absence
was the Southern California flash.
Mel Patton, who a few short weeks
ago set a new world mark of 9.3
seconds in the 100 yard dash.
Dillard, who has compiled a rec-
ord of 80 straight wins, and La
DAVE BARCLA y
LONDON, July 2 - r.'P -- Bob
Falkenburg:, as game a young
tennis battler as ever came otzt
of California, gat off the floor to-
'day to outslug Jack Bromwich of
Australia in a stirring five-set
finale of the Wimbledon Men's
''railitg at 3- i the decid-
ing set, the 22-year-old Arneri-
can was three times within a
point of defeat before he woIn
out over the veteran Aussie by
scores of 7,- 0.-, 6-2, 3-6, - ),
before a packed crowd of 15,000.
The big afldience, partial to
Bromwich, sat in almost stunned
amazement as the tall American,.
from Hollywood, Calif., suddenly
bringing his game to its peak,
reeled off the last two games
without loss of a point. He wound
it up with two blazing service aces
which Bromwich didn't even try
The new champion, a willful
youngster, turned the crowd
against him by tossing away the
second set in too obvious a
manner. lie didn't evern make
the motions of trying and it
looked pretty silly.
He explained later that he felt
he needed the rest.
Except for the second set, it
was a great match in every sense
of the word, filled with spectacu-
lar rallies and dramatic moments.
Falkenburg had to stave off two
set pointy before winning the
opener, and it didn't seem possible
he could pull the same miracle in
the last set after Bromwich had
him on the run for a stretch of 17
The tense ninth game proved
the turning pkoint. There, with
defeat looking him in the eye,
Bob grimly whaled into Brom-
wich's service and, after beat-
ing off three match points, fi-
nally broke through the Aussie's
delivery for the first time in two
After that, there was- no
stopping the kid. He whanged
over his own serve with the loss of
two points to pull abreast, at 5-5,
and then played superbly to race
tlrougli the next eight points and
tie down .tht clhampionrship won
last year by Jatk Kramer, now a
pWith one title in the bag,
America is certain to get an-
other when Louise Brough of
Beverly Hills, Calif., and Doris
Falkenbiirg Topis Broinwich
To Snare Wimibledon Crown
Plutaly ( i[orniaWins Uphill Battle To
Trip Veterall Allsie in Five-Set Thriller
Hadr- of Miami, Fla., meet to-
morrow in the women's final.
The All-American final also was
assured in the women's doubles
when both Wightman Cup pairs
came through in today's semi-
Miss hart and Mrs. Patricia
Canning Todd, the defending
clamps, beat out Britain's Mrs.
Jean Bostock and Mrs. Mollie
B3lair, 6-4, 8-6. Miss Brough and
Mrs. Dupont ousted another
American team, Barbara Scofield,
of San Francisco and Mrs. Helen
Petersen Rilibany of Boston, '7-5,
Gardnar Mulloy of Miami and
Tom Brown of San Francisco
battled their way into the men's
doubles with a hard fought vic-
tory over Lennart Bergelin of
Sweden and Jack Harper of
Australia, 1-6, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4, 8-6.
They meet' Bromwich and his
young Australian partner, Frank
Sedgeman, in the final tomorrow
and it should be a stand-off.
PRINCETON, N.J., July 2-(IP)
-California's Golden Bears pro-
vided the biggest surprise of the
constantly surprising Olympic
rowing tryout series" today by
handing Washington's favored
crew its first defeat of the season
in the semi-final heat.
The victory, which startled vir-
tually everyone except the Cali-
fornia oarsmen and Coach Ky Eb-
ribht, sent the Golden Bears into
tomoirow's final heat along with
Princeton, another surprise win-
ner, and Harvard.
The three-boat final tomorrow
with the winner earning the right
to represent the United States in
the Olympic Games at London.
Ilarvard Downs Cornell
Before Californiaeturned the
tables on its two-time conqueror
this season, Princeton repeated its
earlier upset victory over Yale
and Harvard reversed the decision
against Cornell to wipe out ano-
Cornell had beaten Harvard in
the first round of qualifying heats
Wednesday and Princeton had
barely edged out Yale.
The Michigan man made a
final and spectacular bid to s:ty
in the running. lie squared 1 lv'
match with birdies on the 1t llt
In Henley Semis
HENLEY - ON - THAMES, Eng-
land, July 2-(/P')-A peppery 150-
pound eight from Princeton Uni-
versity and the defending charn-
pions from Kent School of Coni-
necticut gained the semi-finals in7
the Thames Cup event today at
the Henley Royal Regatta. They
will clash tomorrow for a berth in
Princeton eliminated Emmanuel
College of Cambridge University,
England, by three lengths.
Kent School defeated a Thames
Rowing Club crew by three quar-
ters of a length.
Reading University and the
Royal Air Force qlualified to meet
in the other semi-final tomnorrzow.1
Reading beat Queen's College of
Cambridge in 7:23 and the Air-
men ousted Weybridge in 7:24.
* * *
Beach, who will represent Pana-
ma in the coming Olympic Games,
both finished the event in 10.5
seconds to top all other qualifiers,
Among qualifiers in the dash.
event were Barney Ewell, Bill
Mathis, Charlie Peters, Ed Con-.
well, and Clyde "Smackoaver"
Scott, former Naval Academy and
University of Arkansas football
Major League Standings
1I - _ .- _
New York 6, Brooklyn4
Boston 7, Philadelphia3
Chicago 5, Pittsburgh 1.
Cincinnati 7, St. Louis 3.
St. Louis......35 30
Pittsburgh ... . 34 30
New York .... 33 31
Philadelphia . .34 34
( incin'na ti . . . . 3,037
Ch icag o......29 37
Philadelphia . .41
New York .....39
Washington 2, New York 1.
Philadelphia 4, Boston 2.
Cleveland 8, St. Louis 6.
Chicago 5, Ietroit 2.
oing T raveling?
New York at Brooklyn-Jan-
sen (8-5) vs. Batten (5-5).
Boston at Philadelphia -
Spahn (6-5) vs. Roberts (2-1).
(Only games scheduled),.
Washington at New York-,
Philadelphia at Boston -
Detroit at Chicago -
Cleveland at St. Louis--
- The Official University of Michigan Yearbook
is on sc iot the
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REDECORATING fraternity house. Al-
most nlew set of beauztiful red leather
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Must be sold now. AlsO, solid ma-
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miscellaneous furnishings. Call 4187
or visit 715 Hill St. afternoons and
TYPEWRITER - Remington portable,
year and a half old. $20 under list
price. 2-7293. )66
W.. CARL RUFUS COTTAGE, furnished,
at Crooked Lake with 80-foot water
frontage, 5 miles west of Chelsea.
Restricted wooded lots. Private road.
Call Detroit, VInewood 1-5890 or write
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PONTIAC AUG. '47. 8 cyl. Torpedo Tu-
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owner. Tel. 5463. )81
GAS STOVE, 4-burner, A&B, $40. Wash-
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new parts, $65. Small child's tri-
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and coal and wood table top model
stove, practically new, $125. Every-
thing in good condition. Call 2-
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