THE ~MdIH14AN DILY m-
Tigers Down Nats 13-7
IBosox Beat Chicago 6-1
Indians, 3-2; St. Louis, Brooklyn
NEW YORK - (A) - Allie Rey-
nolds and Joe Page teamed up
yesterday to turn back Cleveland
3-2 and raise the American League
lead of the Yankees over the surg-
ing Indians back to four full
A sweltering crowd of 45,951
saw a tense game climaxed by a
sparkling ninth inning double play
that saved the day for Reynolds
and brought him his eleventh vic-
tory of the season against one de-
feat. Page, in his familiar relief
role, forced pinch hitter Early
Wynn to fly to rightfielder Cliff
Mapes whose sharp peg caught
Roberto Avila going into third af-
ter the catch.
Reynolds started the Yankees
to victory with a triple into the
right field corner in the fifth
that scored Snuffy Stirnweiss,
who had also tripled off Bob
Lemon. Reynolds scored on Phil
Rizzuto's grounder, making it
42-2. Stirnweiss' double in the
sixth brought in Bobby Brown
with the winning run.
The Indians, now in second
place, took the first game of the
series from the Yankees. The sec-
ond was rained out. Despite the
defeat, the 1948 World Chain-
pions, who at one time were in
seventh place, now have a record
of 35 victories in their last 50
Boudreau opened things up with
a single. He took himself out and
put in Avila as a pinch runner.
Pinch hitter Hal Peck drew a base
on balls. Reynolds pitched two
strikes to catcher Jim Hegan,
whereupon Boudreau sent in
Wynn as pinch hitter for Hegan.
Wynn, a switch batter, took up a
k left handed batting stance. So
Stengel sent in lefty Joe Page for
Reynolds and dispatched Mapes to
right field and Hank Bauer to left.
After all this commotion, Wynn,
batting right handed, popped to
Mapes to start the dramatic dou-
ble play from the outfield. Ken
Keltner batted for pitcher Bob
Lemon and grounded out to end
Tigers 13, Nats 7
WASHINGTON -UP)- The De-
troit Tigers mauled the Washing-
ton Senators 13-7 today with a
seven run rally in the ninth inn-
The last frame splurge was high-
lighted by a grand slam homer by.
pitcher Dizzy Trout. The score
was knotted at 6-6 at the end of
Three runs were forced across
by Joe Haynes and Al Gettel with
bases on balls before Trout scored
The Tigers accumulated 15 hits
against four Washington piteners.
Bosox 6, White Sox 1
BOSTON-(OP)-The Boston Red
Sox made a clean sweep of their
series with the Chicago White Sox
today as Ellis Kinder racked up
his 11th victory of the season with
a 6-1 verdict in blistering hli-at
before a thin crowd of 5,651 pay-
Howie Judson, who was charged
with his 12th loss against a single
victory, pitched effectively for Chi-
cago until he suddenly lost his
control in the fourth.
With one away, he walked three
batters in a row and "Zeke" Za-
rilla chased two of them home
with a clean single to right. Ted
Williams accounted for the third
score with his 26th homer in the
fifth and the Red Sox racked up
three more in the seventh.,
HANDY ANDY STEALS SECOND AS BALL GETS AWAY-Chicago Cubs Third Baseman Andy
Pafko (48) slides safely into second base with a stolen base in sixth inning at Wrigley Field (July 27)
at Chicago as ball gets away from Brooklyn Dodgers Second Baseman Jackie Robinson. Throw,
which was low, came from Dodgers Catcher Bruce Edwards. Umpire Bill Stewart makes a fancy
decision while side-stepping the ball. Dodgers won, 7 to 3. (AP Photo).
DETROIT -(A-)- Claude "Bud-j
dy" Young, fast-stepping half-
back on the pro Chicago Hornets,
is handing out cigars today.
He's the father of a seven pound
six and a half ounce baby girl,
born in Parkside Hospital here
The child-the second for him
and his wife, Geraldine, has been
named Paula Theresa. Both moth-
er and daughter are "doing fine,"
according to hospital attendants.
Young was a star of the uni-
versity of Illinois' 1947 Rose Bowl
Harbert in Front
In Western Open
ST. PAUL, Minn.- (P)-Chick
Harbert, Detroit, Mich., pro, shot
a five-under-par 67 yesterday to
lead the first two-thirds of the
field in the opening round of the
He displaced an unknown pro,
Ted Neist of Walla Walla, Wash.,
who shot a 68 to lead with about
half the field in.
GETTING THE BIRD:
European Grouse Introduced
To Provide Better Game Bird
Major League Standings'
est grouse will be introduced into
Wisconsin next month in an ef-
fort to provide American hunters
with a better game bird.
An initial shipment of six Cap-
ercaillie, 12-pound giants whose
natural range is from the Pyrenees
to Siberia, is due to arrive by air
August 5 at Wold-Chamberlain
ERNEST SWIFT, director of the
Wisconsin Conservation Depart-
ment, said the stocking would be
the first fully controlled experi-
ment of exotic birds ever held in
The six birds will be trans-
ferred to Outer Island 30 miles
off the Wisconsin port of Ash-
land in the Apostle Island
Group. There they will be held
in pens until they have recov-
ered from the air trip.
Swift said the test was a joint
project of the Federal Fish and
Wildlife Service, the Wisconsin
Conservation Department and the
St. Louis ........57
Brooklyn. ........ 55
New York .......46
New York . .
St. Louis ...
Wildlife Management Institute, a
privately financed organization.
* * *
LOCAL SPORTSMEN are pre-
paring the holding pens for the
birds. Conservation wardens are
trapping out predators on the
10,000 acre island as a control
Swift said that if the first six
birds withstand the trip, the de-
partment will increase the stock
to 60 by fall. He said importa-
tion of about 40 European black
cocks, another variety of grouse
ranging up to six pounds in
weight, also would be attempted
later this summer.
Capercaillie are dark-feathered
birds with metallic green breast
feathers. They prefer spruce and
pine forests as tangled as their
American cousin, the Ruffed
Grouse, and subsist well, even
under severe winter conditions,
on a minimum diet of buds, ever-
green needles and berries.
* * *
THE BLACK COCK is some-
what similar in appearance and
diet, but prefers more open spaces.
Capercaillie were introduced in-
to this country once previously,
by the state of Michigan, but the
experiment failed. Wildlife observ-
ers said human predators were
Outer Island, of course, easily
can be protected.
Swift emphasized that the plan
was highly experimental in na-
ture and success could not be
evaluated before several years'
It is an initial result of a world
survey authorized several months
ago by Albert Day, head of the fish
and wildlife service. Day hired
Gardiner Bump, New York biolo-
gist, to scour the world for exotics
which might be transplanted suc-
cessfully to this country.
OSLO, Norway-(PV--Jim Fuchs,
American weight-thrower from
Yale and the New York Athletic
Club, surpassed the World shot-
put record in the United States-
Scandinavia "Little Olympic"
On his second attempt, Fuchs
threw the 16-pound shot 17.79 me-
ters or 58 feet 4 27/64 inches. The
listed record is 57 feet 1 inch
(17.40 meters) made by Jack Tor-
rance in Oslo in 1934.
FUCHS HAS surpassed Tor-
rance's record on two previous oc-
casions this year, first with a
heave of 57 feet 2/4 inches at
Fresno, Calif., in June then with
57 feet 24 inches at Dublin, Ire-
land, 10 days ago.
Fush's throw Thursday which
was found in order and an-
nounced formally as a world
record by the control board, also
bettered the mark of 58 feet 3/
inch, made last year by Charles
Fonville of Michigan.
Fred Wilt, former Indiana Uni-
versity runner from New York,
proded more excitement for the
30,000 fans when hie broke up the
powerful Scandinavian combina-
tion to finish second in the 5,000-
A powerful finish enabled Wilt,
who had followed close to the
pace all the way, to outlast V.
Mackelae, of Finland, on the last
lap and take second place behind
V. Koskela, of Finland.
As Mackelae faded, Horace Ash-
enfelter, of Penn State, moved up
to take fourth, trailing Sweden's
Koskela's winning time was 14
minutes 35.5 seconds.
DETROIT-(/P)-A lot of speed-
boat records should fall today as
competition for the famed Harms-
worth trophy is resumed after a
lapse of 16 years.
Seeking to lift the trophy is a
lone Canadian challenger, the 33-
foot Miss Canada IV. The craft is
owned by E. A. Wilson, of Inger-
soll, Ont., and will be driven by
his son, Harold. Defending the
trophy, which GarWood first won
in 1920 and last defended in 1933,
will be three United States speed-
THE DEFENDERS are R. Stan-
ley Dollar's Skip-A-Long, of Lake
Tahoe Yacht Club, Calif.; Jack
Schafer's Such Crust I; and Hor-
ace E. Dodge's My Sweetie, the
latter two entered from the Detroit
The Harmsworth record speed
was made in 1931 by an English
challenger, Kaye Don, when he
negotiated a single lap at a speed
of better than 93 miles an hour.
Skip-A-Long has been clocked
at 115, miles an hour in trials;
My Sweetie has done 109 miles
and Such Crust I averaged 97.440
in qualifying for a place on the
United States defending team.
CHICAGO -UP'- The Brooklyn
Dodgers stayed close on the e(1
of the league-leading St. Louis
Cardinals yesterday, takng the
odd game of the three-game scries
from the Chicago Cubs, 7-1.
Gene Hermanski's grand slam
homer in the sixth inning off Bob
Rush broke up a 1-1 tie and paved
the way for the Dodgers' triumph.
Jackie Robinson and Duke Snider
also hit homers for Brooklyn. They
came in succession off Walt Dubile
in the seventh inning. Snider's
was his 14th and Robinson's 11th.
Cards 10, Phils 2
ST. LOUIS - The conquering
Cardinals made it three straight
over the Philadelphia Phillies yes-
terday with a 16-hit assault that
ran the score to 10-2 while the
Phils stumbled through with five
Ken Heintzelman, the Phils'
star lefthander who nearly al-
ways is bad medicine for St. Louis,
lasted only two innings and broke
his string of nine straight victor-
Braves 11, Reds 2
CINCINNATI - (V) - Boston
slugged out an 11 to 2 win over
the hapless Cincinnati Reds yes-
terday, as Warren Spahn coasted
to his 12th mound victory of the
season. He gave up six hits.
Bob Elliott, Alvin Dark, Elbie
Fletcher, and rookie catcher Del
Crandall hit for the circuit. Also,
pummeling three local hurlers was
Ed Sauer, who got five safeties in
.rom 1 .M
- Today & Saturday -
Your Hair Is Our Care!!
Tonsorial Queries Invited
Plenty of Barbers
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State
" Official Michigan Rings
* Michigan mugs and
" Medals, Cups and Trophies
a Fraternity Jewelryc
., 0 Watch Repair Service '
Hours 12:30 to 5:30, Mon.-Fri.
L. G. Balfour Co.
1319 S. University Ph. 9533
as many times at bat to speaihead
the Braves 1t-hit attar':.
Elliott drove in two runs ith
his fourth honer in hllree d ays.
Giants 8, Pirates 6
York Giants blew a five run lead
yesterday but bounced back and
defeated the Pittsburgh Pirates
8-6, on the strength of Sid Gor-
don's 20th home run of the season
with a mn on in the sixth inning
The Giants hupped on Murry
Dickson for fi e runs in the first
three innimn, but the Pirates
struck back ini their hialf of the
third and chased Larry Jansen
with a four-hit fivi.' run blast.
The Pirates ook the lead with two
runs in the fifth.
THE FAR EAST
STARS TO REMEMBER
- Coming Sunday -
Dodgers, Cards Continue
To Fight for NL Gravy
SCHWINN-Used 3 mo., hand brakes,
$30. Ask for Ken Dutton at 9179 be-
tween 10 and 4. ),128
WHY WALK when you can ride? Man's
bike, A-1 condition. Don Lauer, 3-1511,
ext. 2492. )97
ALMOST NEW (used 3 wks.) Kenmore
electric roas er and 2-burner hotplate,
both for $25.00. Man's English-type
bike, $10. 820 Church St., Ph. 2-7572.
PORTABLE CAMP STOVE, 2-burner, al-
most new, $7, with gas can. 1356
Geddes, 2nd floor, 3-8 p.m. )124
SCHWINN light weight girls bicycle, 3
speed gears, hand brakes. One year
old, good condition. Also portable
long play or regular speed phono-
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All new and in good shape. Box 387,
New Women's Residence. )114
AMATEUR RADIO transmitting parts,
one complete ten meter transmitter,
exceptional values. Call 8774 and ask
for Keith-evenings. )112
PARRAKEETS make delightful, inex-
pensive pets. Easily trained to talk
and whistle. Also canaries, bird sup-
plies and cages. Mrs. Ruffins, 562 So.
REDUCED PRICES-Men's loafers $3.88;
U.S. Navy T-shirts 49c; wash slacks
$2.66; sport shirts, short-sleeves $1.69;
men's sport shorts $1.49; all wool
swim trunks $1.49. Open 'til 6:30.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )113
COMPLETE SET Kroyden Golf Clubs-
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APT SIZE WASHER $20; latest Webster
International Dictionary, $15; recon-
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Phone 2-9706. )119
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middle Aug. Riders desired. Ph. 5119.
DRIVING MONTANA Aug. 13-14. Riders
all 'or part way. Byers 2-4951. )115
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WANTED TO BUY
HAVE UP TO $15 to purchase bicycle,
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LEARN TO DANCE
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Four motored DC-4 planes -- all meals served.
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