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July 27, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-07-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1949 ,',T

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

PAGE THREE

Robinson Leads

Tigers to 6-2 Victory Over Senators

6

Cards Win 9-5 To Increase
Lead as Dodgers Lose 6-0

WASHINGTON- -)-Ted Gray
stopped Washington on five hits
and dealt the Senators their elev-
enth successive defeat last night
as Detroit posted a 6-2 victory.
Aaron Robinson led the Tigers' 12
hit attack with his ninth homer
and a single.
Cards 9, Phils 5
ST. LOUIS-()-The Cardinals'
bats were hot last night as St.
Louis drove to a game and a half
lead in the National League race
with a 9 to 5 triumph over the
Philadelphia Phillies.
* * *
Cubs 6, Dodgers 0.
CHICAGO - (A') - Johnny
Schmitz, who specializes in beat-
ing Brooklyn, did it again yester-
day with a seven-hit, 6-0, victory
for the last-place Chicago Cubs.
It was the Dodgers' fourth straight
loss, a new season high.
Three first-inning runs off Joe
Hatten were more than enough for
Schmitz who has pitched each of
Chicago's three wins in 13 meet-
ings with Brooklyn.
Coming on the heels of the
disastrous St..Louis series, the
loss was a severe blow to the
Dodgers' pennant hopes at the
start of their third western trip.
Singles by Frank Gustine, Frank
Baumholtz and Andy Pafko, a fly
ball and Roy Smalley's double
rocked Hatten in the first. He was
knocked out in the third when,
with two out, Pafko doubledand
Smalley tripled.
Jack Banta and Carl Erskine
finished up with Erskine yieldin-g
the final two runs in the eighth
after two were out. Smalley's third
hit, a single, Reich's single and
Mickey Owen's double did the
damage.
A fine weekday crowd of 32,872
saw the game.
Major Leag
AMERICAN LEAGUE

As 5, Browns 4
PHILADELPHIA - (P) - Sam
Chapman's single with two out in
the tenth inning scored Eddie
Joost from. second with the run
that gave the Philadelphia Ath-
letics a 5-4 decision over the St.
Louis Browns last night.
Bosox 1I1, White Sox 2
BOSTON-(P)-The Boston Red
Sox unleashed a nine hit, ten-run
eighth inning last night to slaugh-
ter the Chicago White Sox 11-2,
and give young Maurice McDer-
mott nis fourth victory in the six
games he has pitched since being
recalled from Louisville in June.
McDermott missed his second
shut out when he let up in the
ninth and permitted Cass Mich-
aels to hit his sixth homer of the
season and then walked in the
second run with the bases loaded.
* . *
Pirates 4, Giants 1
PITTSBURGH-(P-Four was
a lucky number for the revitalized
Pittsburgh Pirates last night. They
used just four hits to defeat the
New York Giants 4 and 1 and win
their fourth straight victory. Pi-
rate Dino Restelli hit his ninth
homer of the year with one aboard
in the fourth. Ernie Bdnham won
his sixth game against two losses.
Andy Hansen, who gave way to
Kirby Higbe in the fifth, was
the loser.
* * * *
Reds 6, Braves 3
CINCINNATI - (P) - The Cin-
cinnati Reds pounced on rookie
Johnny Antonelli for four runs
in the first two innings last night
and then went on to lick the Bos-
ton Braves, 6 to 3. Home runs by
Sibby Sisti and Bob Elliott were
the only damaging runs off Kent
Peterson after he had survived a
shaky start.
e Standings

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L
New York ........57 33
Cleveland .......54 36
Boston ..........50 41
Philadelphia......50 43
Detroit ..........49 44
Chicago .........39 53
Washington .....34 54
St. Louis.........31 60

Pct.
.633
.60a
.549
.538
.527
.424
.386
.341

GB
3
71/2
81/2
19
22
26%

St. Louis ......
Brooklyn.....
Boston ........
Philadelphia .
New York ....
Pittsburgh ....
Cincinnati ....
Chicago.......

W. L.
.55 36
.53 37
.48 45
.47 45
.44 45
.44 46
.37 53
.36 57

Pet.
.604
.589
.516
.511
.494
.489
.411
.387

G.B.
1%/2
8
81/2
10
10/2
17/2
20

TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at New York
Feller (7-8) vs. Lopat (8-5)
Chicago at Boston
Wight (9-7) vs. Dobson (7-8)
Detroit at Washington (2--
twi-night)
Hutchinson (6-4) and Trucks (12-7
vs. Hudson (5-9) and
Scarborough (7-7)
(2--twi-night)
St. Louis at Philadelphia
Fannin (4-5) and Drews (3-7)
or Embree (3-11) vs. Scheib (4-8)
and Brissie (9-5) or Fowler (9-6)

YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Cubs 6, Dodgers 0.
Pirates 4, Giants 1
Reds 6, Braves 3
Cards 9, Phils 5
TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Chicago
Newcombe 7-3 vs. Leonard (4-1)
Philadelphia at St. Louis (night)
Borowy (9-6) vs. Munger 48-4)
Boston at Cincinnati
Bikkford (12-6) vs. Peterson (2-2)
New York at Pittsburgh
Jones (6-7) vs. Lombardi (4-1)
or Bonham (5-2)

EDDIE JOOST
... scores winning run
Two Channeli
Attempts .Fail
DuringWeek
DOVER, England - W1) - Mrs.
Willy Croes Van Risel, 3 1-year-
old Dutch housewife, failed in her
bid to swim the English Channel
last night after being in the water
* * *
14D ouErn nd-() r.
The last woman to conquer the
Channel was Sally Bauer of Swe-
den, Aug. 27, 1939.
MRS. VAN RIJSEL was only
about three miles from her goal
when she called it quits.
It was the second unsuccess-
ful channel try this week. On
Sunday an I8-year-old English
schoolboy, Philip Mickman, fail-
ed to get across from Fance to
Dover a er swEmming hours.
Shortly before she gave up, the
Dutch housewife appeared to be
swimming strongly but her pro-
gress was slow against the strong
tide of the treacherous 20-mile
stretch of water. d
MRS. VAN RIJSEL plunged in-
to the channel at 2:06 a.m. (EST)
h ngham beach near Cap
The last person to make the
successful swim was Tom 'Blower
of England, who did it Aug. 30,
1948.
A 16-year-old American girl is
expected to attempt the channel
swim early in August. She is Shir-
ley May France, Somerset, Mass.
high school girl.
Miss France lef t New York last
week and is due in London Friday.
Mulloy in Front
At Meadow Club
SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y., -()-
Gardnar Mulloy of Miami, Fla.,
easily defeated William J. Clo-
thier, Jr., of Philadelphia, 6-2, 6-2,
yesterday in the opening round of
the Meadow Club Invitational
tennis tourney.
William Talbert of New York,
also advanced easily, eliminating
Hunter Goodrich, Jr., of South-
ampton, N.Y., 6-1, 6-2.
Richard (Pancho) Gonzales of
Los Angeles, National Amateur
Champion, drew a first round bye
and will not play until late today.
Of Men and Mongrels
HIDDENITE, N.C. - The saying
"Love Me, Love My Dog" origi-
nated from the title of a picture
by Sir Joshua Reynolds, accord-
ing to a local art dealer.
The painting shows a wide-eyed
little girl hugging a sad-eyed mon-
grel dog.
" Official Michigan Rings o
O 0 Michigan mugs and Q
. Medals, Cups and Trophies i
O" Fraternity Jewelryc
" Watch Repair Service p
Hours 12:30 to 5:30, Mon.-Fri.
L. G. Balfour Co.
1319 S. University Ph. 9533 Q
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models

of all makes
Sold,
Bought,
Repaired,
Rented

Southern Golfers Out Front
In Professional Competition
RICHMOND, Va.,-(P)-If you won the Texas Open, sneaking by
think the South doesn't know its Snead by a single stroke.
golf, you'd better say so with a
smile, brother. Palmer squeezed by Middle-
For southern golfers, led by eoff for the Houston Open title
Slammin' Sammy Snead and Cary and Middlecoff won at Harling-
Middlecoff, are almost completely en, Tex. Middlecoff teamed with
dominating the big-time putting Jim Ferrier, of San Francisco,
and pitching business these days. for the Miami Four-Ball crown.
. * * Snead, the Virginia native who
IN 149' FIRT turnaentknew little of other states until
IN 1949'S FIRST tournament his booming drives made him fai-
along golf's trail of gold-the Los ous, began to shine this year with
Angeles Open-the best the South the Greensboro Open. It was at
could do was to play second fid- Greensboro that Snead borrowed
dle. E. J. (Dutch) Harrison, of an old putter, beat Mangrum in a
Little Rock, Ark., finished three playoff and has since finished in
strokes behind Lloyd Mangrum, first place in tournament after
the mustached Chicagoan and cur- tournament.
rently the No. 1 hazard in the way Snead surprised most everybody
of the South's bid for golf su- - perhaps even . himself - by
premacy. thrashing Mangrum and Johnny
Texan Ben Hogan, one of the Bulla by three strokes for one of
game's greatest= stars until a golf's prize plums, the Masters'
February automobile accident Championship at Augusta, Ga.
put him out of action, won the Snead came through again in
Bing Crosby and the Long Beach the annual Professional Golfers'
Opens. In the latter tourney, Association classic in Richmond.
Hogan downed Jimmy Demaret He whipped Palmer, 3 and 2. Sam-
in a playoff. The following week, my and Palmer had made the
Demaret edged Hogan in a py PGA finals an all-southern affair
off in the Phoenix Open. Dem- as Snead eliminated Ferrier and
aret, of Ojai, Calif., is just a Palmer took care of the trouble-
transplanted southerner from some Mr. Mangrum.
Texas himself. The National Open at Chicago
produced a three-way battle of
The South really did itself the South. Middlecoff won it by
proud at Phoenix. Trailing Dem- besting Snead and Clayton Heaf-
aret and Hogan were three aces ner, of Charlotte, N.C., by one
with some of the best southern stroke.
drawl in the business-Middlecoff,
the likeable Tennesseean from
Memphis, who deserted dentistry I M
fo th putfr-py Sned for I-M NES
merly of Hot Springs, Va., now of
White Sulphur Springs, W.Va.,
and Johnny Palmer, of Badin, SOFTBALL SCORES
N.C. Chem 9, Prescott 4
* * * . Sigma Chi 10, Lambda Chi

THAT FELLOW Mangrum took
charge again in the Tucson Open,
winning by five strokes over Al
Smith, of Winston-Salem, N.C.,
Dave Douglas, of Wilmington, Del.,

Alpha 9
Hard Rocks 4, Strauss 3
Greene 14, Fletcher 1
Chem 14, Sigma Chi 1
TODAY'S GAMES
Greene vs. Hard Rocks

-

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Called Tilt
Irks Frick
NEW YORK - (AP) - The next
time two National League clubs
set a time limit on a ball game to
catch a train, they'd better tell
President Ford Frick in advance.
Frick was "annoyed" about
Monday's Brooklyn-St. Louis tie
that was called at the end of nine
innings and two hours before
train time. The clubs neglected to
inform Frick about the 2:00 p. m.
(CST) deadline.
"I AM WRITING LETTERS to
both clubs," Frick said today,
"telling them to notify me when
they plan any time limit games.
"There are no league rules to
govern such a situation except
that the game must be started
three and a half hours before
the train leaves. They did that
all right. There is no rule say-
ing when you must stop the
game to make your tra*in con-
nection.
"We used to have a league rule
on games that were stopped be-
fore a decision had been reached.
We'd re-start them at the exact
point where play was stopped.
They called them suspended
games. But the clubs didn't like
the rule and voted it out of the
book."
* * *
TIE GAME OR NO, all the fig-
ures went into the official records
including the paid attendance of
27,058 that 'boosted the Ebbets
Field 1949 total to 1,010,349 for 50
home dates or a little better than
20,000 per.
Four major league clubs now
have topped the million mark for
attendance at home, led by Cleve-
land's 1,461,021. The Indians may
surpass their all-time peak of
2'620,627 set last year, if they con-
tinue their pennant drive.
Detroit with 1,205,344 and the
New York Yankees with 1,190,388
are the others.

BOWLING GREEN, O.--(P)-
Coach Paul Brown yesterday dealt
with his weightiest problem of the
1949 training season, which opens
today for the All-America Foot-
ball Conference Champion Cleve-
land Browns.
Tackle Chubby Grigg weighed
in at the Browns' training camp
at 275 pounds-a feat which won
him a $500 bonus. That was five
pounds under the limit Coach
Brown set when he offered green-
backs as incentive for the big boy
to keep his waist-line down over
the winter.
* * *
LAST SEASON Grigg copped a
$500 bonus by weighing in at 278;
but when the season ended, the
chubby one was a round 317. So
this year Brown has promised
Grigg another $500 if he scales
under 300 during the final week
of the campaign.
Grigg confided he didn't eat,
anything enroute here from his
Tulsa, Okla., home; then added:
"But I drank an awful lot of
water."
* * *
TO DEFEND the conference
title the Browns have held three
years, Brown has a squad of 52,
including 24 newcomers. Reduc-
tion of this year's player limit to
32 means 20 of these must be
dropped during the five weeks of
intensive training.
Brown expects to carry six
ends, six tackles, five guards,
three centers, two quarterbacks,
seven halfbacks and three full-
backs.
Strong bids for line positions are
expected from these new recruits:
*1 * *
ENDS-Bill McPeak, who cap-
tained Pitt last year and who is
an exceptional pass receiver; Zeke
O'Connor, a Notre Dame product

t

- -

W EIGH TY PROBLEM:
Browns Begin Training
For Third Title Defense

VfiN' BOVEN PRE-INVENTORY SRLE
This is our semi-annual clearance, and articles on sale are from regular stock of the
finest domestic and imported goods.

acquired by trade from the Buf-
falo Bills; tackle-Ted Hazlewood
of North Carolina University;
guard - Dave Templeton, Ohio
State's 1948 captain; center -
Tommy Thompson, William &
Mlary redheaded star.
New halfback material includes
Luke Cannavino, Ohio State; Lan-
caster Smith, Notre Dame speed-
ster and safety man; Gene Derri-
rnt. Minhiran Jim D iihatr

cffe, cgan; imi *oug nery,
Cincinnati; Huey Keeney, Rice;
Warren Lahr, Western Reserve;
and Tom Zaborac, Western Illinois
Teachers.
'M' Swimmer
Dies in Crash
Tom Harkness, 20 year-old
member of the Michigan swimming
team was killed and two other
Michigan athletes were injuredb
when their car crashed into L_
canyon wall near Cody, Wyo.,'
Sunday morning.
The injured were Jerry Burns,
quarterback of last season's 150-
pound football team, Owen Mc-
Ardle, a member of the hockey
team and Karl Malcom of Ann
Arbor. All three were hospitalized
but were released yesterday.
Harkness, Burns and McArdle
were working as councilors at
Hockey Coach Vic Heyliger's
summer camp at Absaroka.
Lodge near Cody.
They were returning from a
movie in Cody when Harkness, the
driver, apparently fell asleep at
the wheel and the car crashed
into the canyon wall. Harkness
suffered a fractured skull and died
almost at once.
His body is being returned to
his home in Detroit for burial.

SUMMER SUITS*

Values to 69.00. .
Values to 58.50..
Values to 55.00.
Values to 50.00...
Values to 45.00..

.NOW 54.50
.NOW 46.50
.NOW 42.50
.NOW 39.50
.NOW 35.50

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REGULAR
YEAR'ROUND SUITS
Special group at 27.50
Others formerly to 62.50....... NOW 45.50
Others formerly to 69.00......NOW 52.50
Others formerly to 85.00....... NOW 62.75
Others formerly to 100.00...:...NOW 69.75

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20%

Off

All light weight SLACKS and a selected group of SPORT

COATS.

25%

Off

All SPORT SHIRTS and all "T" SHIRTS.

' Y :vYJ h'" "JrJ.'I l"JJ:. YJJJ.Y."J.Y: ".YJ J.Y."
rd:' ... s,. s... :.sov ..:"}:i :vYr :o :. rJ."."r."
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"s. '.. .... Y"..s««.. a3'........w...... ... .. -....4. .n. .. . d: }r. ,} F." .:%}"JS4" ...vi}'". r.J , ".t .
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HERE'S THE PUNCH!
Club 211 Members daily
attest the fact that econ-
omy and satisfaction are
always assured at
J. D. Miller's Cafeteria

SELECTED GROUP
Regular DRESS SHIRTS
Former values to 4.95........... NOW 3.85
Former values to 5.50..........NOW 4.25
Former values to 7.50............NOW 4.95
Former values, 9.00 & 9.75...... NOW 6.25

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Selected Group of TIES
Special group at 95c
Other values to 2.50............ NOW 1.65
Other values to 3.50 ............ NOW 2.45
Other values to 5.00............NOW 3.50

All Sizes

s s .....t::r:'i":":".... . .L... ...t"" ...55. ..~.f. :}}. " "".. . . }tr ~ Y
S*:.Y" .,4r. x.. i ...A*.4.. .. .A*.*f ~ ~ " . .t . s5."}x° .v. .4. ..4.... . }:e .4:::...".::":....V.V.4~t.4.x. r "!". K.
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1/2

Off

BREAKFAST, LUNCH BREAKFAST, LUNCH
& DINNER ... .$9.00 & DINNER ... .$7.50
6 days a week 5 days a week
I I i i e Ir s r - I Ik ErLi f .. rInKIKiD

L

STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
G. I. Requisitions Accepted
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.

Sleeveless Sweaters - Swim Trunks - Walking Shorts - Bath Robes.
This sale will continue through Saturday, and we suggest that you
shop early to avail yourself of a maximum selection.

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