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July 30, 1949 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-07-30

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THE MICHIGAIN DAILY PAG

Boston, Cleveland Split, 2-1, 9-3; Feller

Wins Eighth

Cincinnati Takes N.Y. 3-0;
Yankees, A's, Browns Win

Y, 29

* * *

A o

Rosox 2, 3, Indians 1, 9
BOSTON-In sharply contrast-
ing games the Cleveland Indians
and Boston Red Sox divided a
day-night doubleheader, the locals
winning the well pitched after-
noon contest 2-1 and the World
Champions crashing out a 9-3 de-
cision last night.
A total of 48,640 fans witnessed
the twin programs, 34-234 of them
turning out for the after-dark
affair.
* * *
THE INDIANS settled the night-
cap when they scored four times
at the expense of starting left
hander Chuck Stobbs who was
unable to retire a batter.
Lou Boudreau hit Stobbs'
eighth pitch into the screen in
left field for a home run, scoring
Dale Mitchell, who had walked
on four pitches ahead of him.
A single followed by two passes
and another single accounted for
two additional runs and Tex
Hughson replaced Stobbs.
, .
Reds 3, Giants 0
CINCINNATI - Herman Weh-
meier pitched his best game of the
season last night as he blanked
the New York Giants with four

hits to give the Cincinnati Reds a
3 to 0 victory.
Wehmeier was in trouble only
in the second and seventh innings.
He allowed two hits in the sec-
ond and walked three men in the
seventh.
* * *
Yankees 3, White Sox 2
NEW YORK-Successive home
runs by Johnny Lindell and Bill
Johnson off Mickey Haefner in the
eighth inning last night gave the
New York Yankees a 3-2 victory
over the Chicago White Sox before
33,508 fans.
* * *
Browns 6, Nats 2
WASHINGTON-The St. Louis
Browns poured four runs across
the plate in the tenth inning last
night to defeat Washington, 6-2.
Ned Garver remained the dis-
tance, scattering nine hits, to post
his seventh victory.
* * *
A's 5, Tigers 3
PHILADELPHIA - The Phila-
delphia Athletics extended their
winning streak to six straight-
their longest of the year-by de-
feating the Detroit Tigers, 5-3,
last night as shortstop Eddie Joost
came through with a game sav-
ing catch with the bags loaded
and two down in the ninth inning.

END HUEY, LEFT HALF GUERRE, CENTER McCURRY
Old Injury Sidelnes Rifenrburg
For College All-Star Game

RACKLEY SAFE AS PAFKO DROPS BALL-Brooklyn Dodgers outfielder Marve Rackley (center)
is safe at third in the sixth inning at Wrigley Field (July 28) in Chicago as Chicago Cubs third
baseman Andy Pafko drops throw from pitcher Bob Rush. Ball can be seen at lower left. Umpire
Lon Warneke calls play. Play came when Jackie Robinson bunted to Pitcher Rush. Dodgers won,
7 to 1.

VERY PAR AHEAD:
Harbert, Mangrum Knotted
For Lead in Western Open

EVANSTON, Ill.-(iP)-Dick Rif-
enberg, All-America end from
Michigan will be unable to play
in the All-Star game Aug. 12.
Rifenburg has been slowed down
in practices with an old knee in-
Lesnevich To
Fight Charles
CINCINNATI-()-Gus Lesne-
vich won, his contractural free-
dom yesterday to fight Ezzard
Charles in New York Aug. 10, but
lost any chance of being recog-
nized in New Ycxk State as the
World's Heavyweight Champion if
he conquers the Cincinnati boxer.
The Charles-Lesnevich bout will
be recognized as a championship
match in 47 states, which are affil-
iated with or recognize the Na-
tional Boxing Association.
Sam Becker, local promoter,
who threatened to prevent the
contest through court action be-
cause of a prior claim on Lesne-
vich's services, relented yesterday,
and told him to go ahead.

jury he suffered two years ago,
head All-Star Coach Bud Wilkin-
son said yesterday.
VERNE GAGNE, of Minnesota,
also on the injury list, is expected
to return to drill shortly.
Meanwhile, Michigan State
College's three-man contingent
is all set for the big College All-
Star game with the Philadelphia
Eagles, at Soldier Field, Chicago.
They are End Warren Huey,
Left Half George Guerre, and Cen-
ter Bob McCurry.
All. Balled Up
WATERLOO, Ia.-(AP)-Control
is no problem for Leo Morris,
pitcher-manager of the John Deere
softball team.
Last night he hurled his 27th
consecutive game without giving
up a walk.

/

Major League Standings

NATIONAL LEAGUE

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W.
St. Louis .......57
Brooklyn ......55
Boston ........50
New York.....46
Philadelphia ...47
Pittsburgh .....44
Cincinnati .....38
Chicago .......36

L.
36
37
45
46
47
48
55
59

Pet.
.613
.598
.526
.500
.500
.478
.408
.379

G.B.
1
8
10%/
10
12%/
19
22

W.
New York ......59
Cleveland ......55
Boston........53
Philadelphia ...53
Detroit........51
Chicago .......39
Washington ... .35
St. Louis.......32

L.
33
38
42
43 .
46
56
56,

Pet.
.641
.591
.558
.552
.525
.410
.384

G.B.
4%/
7
8
101/2
21V2
23

ST. PAUL, Minn. - (A') - Chick time such a low score has been
Harbert -of Detroit and Lloyd made on Keller.
Mangrum of Chicago shot an- Mangrum achieved his 67 today
other pair of five-under-par 67's to with more consistent golf. He was
remain knotted for the lead in the three under par with 33 on the
Western Open Golf Tournament out nine and two under coming in
yesterday. with 34.
They have 134 totals. * * *
A H wh THE LEADER'S nearest com-
IT WAS HARBER.T who pro- petition came from Jimmy De-
vided the rousing finish, duplicat- maret, of Ojai, Calif., and Sam
ing Mangrum's flashy finish with Snead of White Sulphur Springs,
a two-under par 3 on the 18th W. Va., who finished with 136
hole to keep him abreast of the totals.
Chicagoan.
That climaxed an amazing Mann Renews
comeback on the second nine of
the 6,557-yard, par 72 Keller Lion Contiact
course. Harbert ran into trouble
on the first nine, taking a 37, DETROIT - UP) - The Detroit
but recovered to finish the sec- Lions yesterday announced the
ond nine with a 30, the second signing of Bob Mann, former Uni-
versity of Michigan end, for the
1949 season.
It will be the second season with
the Lions for the 25-year-old
Mann.
A member of the Wolverines'
1948 Rose Bowl Team, Mann
caught 33 passes good for 560
yards and three touchdowns for
WANTED TO BUY the Lions last year.

Such Ceust I
Wins Round
Of Boat Race
DETROIT-(P)-A smooth-rid-
ing Detroit boat gave the United
States a first race victory yester-
day in the 20th renewal of the
historic Harmsworth Speedboat'
Trophy Race.
Away to a somewhat poor start,
Such Crust I, owned by Jack Scha-
fer, roared over the 48.3 statute'
mile course at a speed that at
times apparently topped 100 miles
an hour on the straightaways.
ALTHOUGH SHE reached a lap
record of 94.945 statute miles an
hour, her average for the day's
race was 87.969 miles per hour.
Disappointment of the day was
the showing of Miss Canada IV,
lone Canadian challenger for the
trophy.
The Canadian boat got away to
a slow start and was never able
to get up enough speed to offer
any competition to the defenders.
Under the Harmsworth rules,
a competing nation must win
two races to take the trophy.
Thus if the United States team
can win again today, the trophy
remains in this country.

U.S. Edoes
Scandinavia in
Oslo Gaimes
Stretch Drive Puts
America in Front
OSLO, Norway --)- The star-
spangled American track and field
team climaxed an uphill climb yes-
terday by winning the "Little
Olympics" and its accompanying
decathlon competition.
The final point score was 238'
points to 224'2 points over the
combined Scandinavian squad
which had led almost all the way
through the three-night meet.
CHUNKY BOB MATIIIAS, the
Tulare, Calif., wizard, used his
customary second-day surge to
win the decathlon going away. Irv
Mondschein of New York Univer-
sity was third and Bill Albans of
North Carolina last in the six-man
grind. Mathias had 7,346 points.
Fortune Gordien of Minnesota
bettered the listed worId record
for the discus throw for the sec-
ond time this month. His throw
tonight measured 182 feet,3
53/64 inches. lie reached 185
feet 2 47/192 inches at Lisbon,
Portugal, July 9. The approved
record is 181 feet 6 3/8 inches
Andy Stanfield of Seton Hall
added the 200 meter dash to his
previous 100 meter triumph. He
was timed in 21.1 seconds with
teammates Charles Peters of Indi-
ana and Don Campbell of Colo-
rado close behind.
A return match with the Scan-
dinavian team is scheduled for
Minneapolis, Minn., in the fall of
1950.
THAT 'REMIND ME -----
MUST PROrCTM MYSEF ANP
1 V65 1tQ
\
\

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cards 3,.Dodgers 2 (Ninth)
Cincinnati 3, New York 0.
Philadelphia, Chicago, rain.
Boston, Pittsburgh, Wet

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 2, 3, Cleveland 1, 9
Philadelphia 5, Detroit3.
New York 3, Chicago 2.
St. Louis 6, Washington 2.

,
Reaa v

1' aAVIN66 eoV.v;FO
pROTEC tON -I KNOW WYAT
PRO TECTON
M AEANS
tI

I

TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING vicinity Laramie, Wyoming
middle Aug. Riders desired. Ph. 5119.
)127
WANTED TO RENT
SINGLE OR DOUBLE ROOM wanted for
fall near Engine School. Call Jim
Wright at 2-9431 afternoon or evening
or write 814 E. Univ. )120
BUS. AD. STUDENT and employed wife
desire 2 or 3 rm. furnished apartment
for fall. No children. Write Bill Jack-
son, 515 Edgemoor, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Or phone Allen Hilliard at 2-3343. )122
WANTED - TO RENT
Two-Bedroom House
Two Children, ages 5 and 7.
University Employee
Phone 5539

FOR
SALE
'42 PACKARD CLUB COUPE-Clipper 8,
good condition, must sell. No reason-
able offer rejected. Ph. 2-2432. )131
JEEP-4-wheel drive with special body,
1948. 15,000 miles, original owner.
$675. Call 25-9383. )130
PORTABLE CAMP STOVE, 2-burner, al-
most new, $7, with gas can. 1356
Geddes, 2nd floor, 3-8 p.m. )124
WHY WALK when you can ride? Man's
bike, A-1 condition. Don Lauer, 3-1511,
ext. 2492. )97
REDUCED PRICES-Men's loafers $3.88;
U.S. Navy T-shirts 49c; wash slacks
$2.66; sport shirts, short-sleeves $.69;
men's sport shorts $1.49; all wool
swim trunks $1.49. Open 'til 6:30.'
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )113
PARRAKEETS make delightful, inex-
pensive pets. Easily trained to talk
and whistle. Also canaries, bird sup-
plies and cages. Mrs. Ruffins, 562 So.
Seventh. )88a

I

Continuous
from' l P.M. OO

FOR SALE
1948 CHEV. FLEETMASTER 5-passenger
coupe, radio, heater, w-w tires, spot-
light. Sat. after 4, Sun. all day, 1521
Sud bury Ct., Willow Village. ) 129
SCHWINN light weight girls bicycle, 3
speed gears, hand brakes. One year
old, good condition. Also portable
long play or regular speed phono-
graph, small three-way portable radio.
All new and in good shape. Box 387,
New Women's Residence. )114
APT SIZE WASHER $20; latest Webster
International Dictionary, $15; recon-
ditioned Woodstock typewriter, $30.
Phone 2-9706. )119
BUSINESS
SERVICES
STUDENTS MAY ORDER subscriptions
to TIME or LIFE at the student rates
to be sent to their home address or
any other address they choose. As
long as the subscription is in the stu-
dent's name, the Student Rate ap-
plies. Order now-pay when billed.
Student Periodical Agency. Phone
6007. )116
LEARN TO DANCE
JIMMIE HUNT DANCE STUDIOS
209 S. State St. Ph. 8161 ) 5B
GROUP PICTURES taken. Candid
wedding pictures a specialty. C. W.
Nichols, 711 S. Division. Ph. 5333.
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 own home. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )2

HAVE UP TO $15 to purchase bicy
any make. Call Don Schmidt, 2-4
after 6:30.
HELP WANTED
WANTED - Housekeeper for rect
Childless couple, not over 40, %
car. Husband a student or emplo
elsewhere. Private apartment.
Patrick's Rectory, Northfield. Ph
Ann Arbor 25-8314.)
WANTED
WORK-Full time, any kind. Cont
Cal Leedy at 8257.

cle,
6538,
)125
ory.
ith
yed
St.
one
)126
tact
)92

remains in this country.

Last Times

Today -
PALErr

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.

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[I] cu,

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DOORS OPEN 1:15 P.M.
Weekday Matinee 25c
Nights & Sundays 35c

;_ ---

.....

ROY 0.1f.04v/4

LAST TIMES TODAY!

GLENN FORD
ndercover Man"

GENE AUTRY
"Loaded Pistols"

1
5
t
I
I

Coming SUNDAY

i

- Starts Sunday -

-----

p

IT HAPPENS EVERY .
Directed by LLOYD BACON x 2
Produced by WILLIAM PERLGERG

ON

i...o

,

MICHIGAN

LEAVING
TOWN?
Protect your funds with
TRAVELER'S CHECKS

r

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
Reading Room, 211 East Washington
Michigan League Ballroom
10:30 A.M.: Sunday Lesson Sermon.
July 31-Love..
10:30 A.M.: Sunday School.
8:00 P.M.: Wednesday evening Testimonial
Meeting.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue
W. P. Lemon, W. H. Henderson, Ministers
Marilyn Mason, Director of Music and Organist
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Dr. Lemon's ser-
mon Topic "The Quest for Certainty."
5:30 P.M.: Summer Vespers in the Social Hall.
Dr. Lemon will speak on "Why Are We Afraid
of Communism."
Supper served following at 6:30 p.m.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
11:00 A.M.: Serices of Ordination for Mr. Eugene
Sparrow. Ordination Sermon by Rev. Randall
S. Hilton of Chicago. Rev. Crahes Gillenwater,
Dr. Lorenzo D. Case, Prof. John Shepard, Rev.
Edward H. Redman participating.
12:15 P.M.: Reception for Mr. and Mrs. Sparrow.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
N. Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.: Holy Communion (followed by Stu-
dent Breakfast, Canterbury House).
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer. Sermon by the Rev.
Henry Lewis, S.T.D.

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Alfred Scheips, Pastor
(The Lutheran Church--Missouri Syno
10:00 A.M.: Bible Study. Breakfast at 9:40
11:00 A.M.: Service, with celebration of
Communion. Sermon by the pastor, "Th
met of Salvation."
2:00 P.M.: Meet at the Center for Lake 0
and Picnic Supper.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
502 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister
Roger Williams Guild House
502 East Huron
10:00 A.M.: Bible Class "Why Suffer?"
11:00 A.M.: Church Worship "Pathway to Pe
5:30 P.M.: Roger Williams Guild. Supper
fellowship withthe Wesleyan Guild. Rev
Ronald Preston, guest speaker.
Wednesday, 4:30 - 6:00 P.M.: Midweek "
and Tea.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State and Washington
Ministers: James Brett Kenna and
Erland J. Wang
Music: Charles L. Taylor, assistant dir
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
Student Activities: Doris Reed, associate
director.
10:45 A.M.: Worship Service. Dr. Kenna'
mon topic, "Life's Unfinished Towers."
5:30 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild to be host to B
Guild. Guest speaker to be Rev. Ronald
ton. Topic, "Reasons for Inner Strength
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)

L
d)
Holy
e Hel-
)uting
eace."
!r and
verend
Chat"
ector
a
s ser-
aptist
Pres.
.

JUDY SINGS "OVER THE RAINBOW-
JUDY
GARLAND

,. . .;4 ae P~?:'. ,I

I 9 1

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I

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