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July 21, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-07-21

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IHE MICHIGAN DAILY

anks Increase Lead; Cards Gain Game on D

zidgers

'r

nks Blast Fellet, Scalp Indians

7-3;

Pirates Beat Dodgers 8-6, Cards Win

Heintzelman, 'Forgotten
Man,' Improves with Age

CLEVELAND - (A) - The New
York Yankees fattened their
American League leadership over
Cleveland to 4 games last night
by defeating the Indians, 7 to 3,
before a pennant-anxious crowd
of 75,3704.
The biggest night attendance at
any ball park this season watched
the Yanks blast Bob Feller from
the mound in the third inning in
the second of a critical three-game
series.
Pitcher Ed Lopat, who had to
be jerked in the eighth when the
Indians threw a scare into the
Yanks by loading the bases, was
credited with the victory that
squared matters so far. Cleve-
land beat New York in the series
opener yesterday, 5-4.
The Yanks polished off Feller
in a hurry. In the second inning,
catcher Yogi Berra scored the first
run with a tremendous home run
into the right field stands.
* * *
Pirates 8, Dodgers 6.
BROOKLYN-()-Ralph Kiner
drove in five runs with home runs
No. 25 and 26 yesterday to lead
the Pittsburgh Pirates to an 8-6
triumph over the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers.
Kiner's second homer came in
the top of the ninth, with two
mates aboard, and overcame a 6-
5 Brooklyn lead. The winning
homer came off Don Newcombe,
who had just replaced Erv Palica
on the mound. Palica was charged
with the defeat. He gave up singles
to Pete Castiglione and Dino Res-
telli before giving way to the
giant Negro righthander.
Kiner's first circuit clout
came in the third inning, off
Ralph Branca, and put the Bucs
in front, 2-0. The Dodgers,
spearheaded by Roy Campanella,
got those two runs and added
three more for good measure.
Campanella highlighted a
three-run fifth with his 14th
homer. It came with one on.
He tripled in two more runs in
the sixth. That put Brooklyn
in front 5-2.
The Pirates knocked out Branca
r in the seventh with a three-run
blast that tied' the score. Pinch-
hitter Dixie Walker's two-run

l
J
l
i
I
i
3
t
1
4
1
1

homer featured the rally. The terday as they whipped the Cin-
Dodgers, however, regained the cinnati Reds, 5-1, for the second
lead in their half of the seventh, straight day.
scoring once on a single by Gil Scoring in each of the first three
Hodges and a double by Carl Fu- innings, the Giants extended their
rillo. scoring spree through 14 consecu-
* * * tive innings to better the previous
Cards 6, Braves 4 mark of 12, set by the Giants in
BOST .N-01)-Lou Klein's two 1923.
ru d th1 fle lThe Giantsbega the stri.g
run doubkie off the left field wall last Monday, tallying at least
gave the St. Louis Cardinals a 10- once in the last three innings
inning 6-4 victory over the Boston oc ntels he nig
Braves last night after the form-
er's ace, Howie Pollet, had been
belted out of action in the second
session.
Cubs 4, Phillies 3 ..
PHILADELPHIA - (O) - Hank
Sauer drove in all of the Chicago
Cubs' runs with two homers and I z
a triple last night as they defeat-x
ed the Philadelphia Phillies 4-3 in.
11 innings. The triple came in
the eleventh with Andy Pafko on
base.
* * * }
Tigers 6, Nats 5
DETROIT - (A)-The Detroit
Tigers pushed over three runs in
the eighth inning today to squeeze
out a win over Mickey Harris and
the Washington Senators '6-5 be-
fore a slim crowd of 7,288 custom- -.
ers.
Hoot Evers with three singles < . £
paced the Tigers' 10 hit attack.
With one away in the eighth$
and the Tigers trailing 5-3
Harris gave up his first walk to JOHNNY GROTH
George Kell. Vic Wertz singled .ie itH
to right, sending Kell to 'see- ..drives tying run
ond. Hoot Evers popped a Texas against the St. Louis Cardinals.
leaguer into short centerfield, T he et ore C r-
with Kell scoring and .Wertz They added eight more yester-
moving to third on the single. day (they- did not bat in the
ninth), and three today for 14.
Johnny Groth singled to right, *
scoring Wertz with the tying run White Sox 8, Iisox 7
and sending Evers to third.
Johnny Lipon then .dropped a CHICAGO - (A')-The Chicago
perfect squeeze play bunt which White Sox slowed down the up-
Harris was unable to pick up as ward surge of the Boston Red Sox
Evers scored, with Lipon getting a by winning an 8-7 thriller before
single and credit for driving in 6,824 persons yesterday. It was
Boston's fourth defeat in the past
the winning run. 15 games.
George Metkovich, a former Bos-
Gtants 5, Reds 1 ton player, played the lead role in
NEW YORK - (M)-The New! the Red Sox setback. He tripled off
York Giants established a consec- Walt Masterson, third Boston
utive inning scoring record yes- pitcher, to open the ninth. After
Cass Michaels and Dave Philley
were* purposely passed to fill the
bases, Eddie Malone hit the sec-
ond pitch to Tommy O'Brien and
Metkovich scored the winning run.
Ted Williams' No. 22 home run
AMERICAN LEAGUE pulled the Red Sox into a 7-7
W L Pet. GB standoff in the Boston ninth.
New York .......54 31 .635 ... Ted drove a Bob Kuzava pitch
Cleveland ........ 49 35 .583 4% into the left field lower pavilion
Boston..........46 40 .535 8% with two mates aboard to effect
Philadelphia .....46 41 .529 9 the deadlock. It was the second
Detroit ........... 46 42 .523 9% time this season Williams
Chicago .........38 50 .432 17 smacked a left field round
Washington .....34 48 .415 181/2 tripper.
St. Louis ........29 55 .345 24/
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS HueyNamced as
Detroit 6, Washington 5. ih State Coach
Chicago 8, Boston 7.
New York 7, Cleveland 3. EAST LANSING - (N') - End
Philadelphia, St. Louis (Post- Warren Huey yesterday was nam-
poned). . ed an assistant freshman football
h4-T?; hlira Cfta t n C ll

PHIADELPHIA - (') -- Most
pitchers slow down as they grow
older. Not Kenny Heintzelman-he
gets faster and better.
Kenny, the forgotten man of the
All-Star game ,is no babe in arms
to Major League warfare. He's
been around since 1937, but never
before has Kenny compiled a rec-
ord such as 12-3 and pitched 26
straight scoreless innings.
BUT THAT'S WHAT Heintzel-
man, a tall southpaw from Peru-
que, Mo., who gets his paychecks
from the Philadelphia Phillies, has
done in 1949-at the age of 33.
Heintzelman never has had, a
winning record in the majors.
Before this season, his best mark
was 11-11 with the Pittsburgh
Pirates in 1941.
As far as Kenny is concerned,
his success is largely a matter of
speed.
* * *
"GEORGE EARNSHAW (Phils'
pitching coach) took me aside in
spring training," Kenny said, "and
told me I ought to speed up my
delivery."
.
"I used to waste a lot of time
fitgeting around on the mound
and giving the batters plenty of
time to get set," Heintzelman
said. "Now I've gotten so I can
keep them off balance."
Heintzelman, who always has
had a strong fast ball, is throwing
his speed ball with the best this
season. It's alive and it's always
hopping. And, as a result, he hasn't
been hit hard all season.
KENNY RAN HIS scoreless
string to 26 last night in beating
the Chicago Cubs 1-0. He set down
the St. Louis Cardinals by the
same score in his outing before
that. And he was a 4-2 winner
over the Brooklyn Dodgers in the
game preceding that one.

er ever copped that many deci-
sions in one season.
But what Kenny is really look-
ing forward to is a world series'
starting assignment.
"I guess," Kenny said a little
wistfully, "that's what we call
want.
"And I think we can do it.
Maybe even next year. We've got
a good, young ball club. It hurt
us to lose Eddie Waitkus. If he'd
have been around all season, I
think we could have done it this
year."
Two Michigan
Golfers Make
Quarter Finals
CHICAGO - (A) - Dean Lind,
Rockford, Ill., defending cham-
pion, today advanced to the quar-
ter finals of the 14th annual Chi-
cago District Golf Association
Junior Open by defeating Dick
Chassee, Chicago, 3 and 2.
Lind, a 19 year old University
of Michigan star and holder of
the USGA National Junior Title,
will engage Miles Schlapik, 17
year old Chicagoan, in the quar-
ter finals tomorrow.
Other third round results in-
cluded: Miles Schlapik, Chicago,
defeated Bob Keller, Cairo, Ill.,
1 up at 21; Bob Olson, Grosse
Point, Michigan, defeated Don
Peat, St. Louis, 3 and 2; Walker
Inman, Augusta, Ga., defeated
Eugene Marks, Jr., also of Augus-
ta, 3 and 2. Don Pugh, Rockford,
defeated Paul Neff, Clinton,-Ia.,
6 and 5.

I-M Sports
Roundup
The first round of the I-M soft-
ball championship playoffs will be
played today at South Ferry Field.
Thirteen teams are entered in the
all-campus tourney. All games
will start at 6:45 p.m.
TODAY'S GAMES
Derelicts vs. Prescott.
Phi Kappa Tau vs. Lamda
Chi Alpha.
Strauss vs. Alpha Chi Sigma.
Lawyers vs. Fletcher Hall.
Greene- House vs. Phi Kappa
Sigma.
The Hardrocks defeated the
Sportsmen 60-21 yesterday in the
first round of the I-M basketball
championship playoffs. Wilbur
Byrd was the high scorer for the
winners with 12 points; Don Mc-
Intosh was high man for the
Sportsmen with 15 points.
Play will continue next week
with the championship going to
the team that takes the best two
out of three games.
The all-campus tennis tourney
is now going into the semi-finals.
Semi-final matches in the men's
singles will pit Charlie Kirsch
against Tom Carr ,and Tom Tir-
rell against James Doran. The
winners will meet next week for
the mens singles championship
match.
In the men's doubles Kirch and
Sheldon Lockman will meet Doran
and Steve Jacobs in a semi-final
match to determine who meets
Tirrell and Alan De Vette in the
finals.
Good for Mummies
MUT, Egypt - The preservative
climate of Egypt has made it an
archaeologist's heaven, according
to archaeologists.

ELI IRE /

::
:

The Dodgers' two runs came
in the first inning.
That's the record Heintzelman
has compiled since Billy South-
worth, Boston Braves' manager
who piloted the National League
All-Stars, gave Kenny the cold
shoulder in naming a seven-man
pitching staff.
"I WAS SORE and disappointed
at first," Heintzelman said, "but
I got over it in a hurry. You don't
win ball games staying mad."

Major Leagi
NATIONAL LEAGUE I

W L
Brooklyn ........52 33
St. Louis ........50 36
Boston ..........47 40
Philadelphia .....44 42
New York .......42 41
Pittsburgh .......40 44
Cincinnati .......34 50,
Chicago .........32 55,

Pet.
.612
.581
.540
.512
.506
.476
.405
.368

GB
2%
6
8%/
9
11 1
17%1
21

"Of course,
the All-Star
But it's up
Whatever he

I hope I can make
team next year.
to the manager.
says goes."

ROOMS
FOR RENT
FOREIGN STUDENTS - Rooms with
complete 'cooking facilities. Linens
furnished. Block from Union. Phone
2-0482. )87
BUSINESS
SERVICES
LEARN TO DANCE
JIMMIE HUNT DANCE STUDIOS
209 'S. State St. Ph. 8161 )5B
WHEN 'YOU are in need of prompt,
expert typing call
2-3537 )91
TYPEWRITING SERVICE
Student reports, theses, dissertations.
Phone 6197. )28
WE BIND THESES, term papers and
dissertations in a variety of styles and
colors.
OLSEN'S BINDERY
325 E. Hoover Phone 2-7976 )1
LAUNDRY - Washing and/or ironing.
Done in my ownhome. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )2

FURNISHED APARTMENT-Reasonably
close to campus. Young married cou-
ple. Call: Royal Oak, 3241 collect.
)98
WORK-Full time, any kind. Contact
Cal Leedy at 8257. )92
FOR
"\ +SALE
SUMMER CLOSE-OUTS-Swim trunks,
all wool $1.49; walking shorts $1.49;
U.S. Navy white pants $1.59; men's tee
shirts 69c, ribbed and plain, assorted
colors. Open 'til. 6:30. Sam's Store.
122 E. Washington. )102
PORTABLE TYPEWRITER-Underwood
Champion. Write C. R. Srock, 814
Congress St., Ypsilanti. )101
WHY WALK when you can ride? Man's
bike, A-1 condition. Don Lauer, 3-1511,
ext. 2492. )97
GIRLS BICYCLE, reasonably priced.
Call Dale 9494 after 3:30. ) 96
CANARIES, Parrakeets, Lovebirds, talk-
ing, whistling Cocketlels. Birdsup-
plies and cages. 5623. Seventh, at
W. Madison. Phone 5330. - )88

WANTED

t

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 4, Philadelphia 3.
St. Louis 6, Boston 4.
Pittsburgh 8, Brooklyn 6.
New York 5, Cincinnati 1.

Kenny says he feels stronger
than ever. He had a bad siege of
pneumonia last season. He's con-
vinced he can win 20 games. It
would be the first time in the
memory of most baseball fans
around here that any Phils' pitch-
Lions Sign Mote

- 11

I rn~rh ~ t ~ rhaln :taeuoneae.

F
,

BARGAIN DAY
SPEC ALS
continue
Thurs. - Fri. - Sat.
with bigger and better
VALUES
That means three more days
to "Double Your Wardrobe"

-- a aOCIIU Mc g11an a gouu .ts
Huey, 21, from Punxsatawney,
Pa., completed his college football DETROIT - (A) - The Detroit
career last fall after four years Lions announced yesterday that
as a Spartan regular. end Kelley H. Mote had signed for
The 210-pound wingman was his third season with the National
named "most valuableplayeri Football League club.
1947. After completing his last col-
lege game he was invited to play Mote was a former Duke Uni-
in the East-West All-Star football versity star.
tilt at San Francisco but had to His signing brings the equad up
decline because of a leg injury. to 41. Training begins Aug. 1.
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
AND YOUNG PROGRESSIVES
PRESENT
AAGNNEI1GAGcV7N
Airo tinner of the
Acade fte cd'mYAward
asteeYA das the Best pi~ur
est pit~restrt
-of lts Y fIsYa
Richard Llewellyn's . Richard Llewellyn's
:;_ -:

I COMFORTABLY COOL! I

L .. d - - . ..._ w per, 4.....

_-...

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- 1

STARTING TODAY

I -""q'~4UENI~A l. Ul~IV V~ " i -,*- I

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