100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 03, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-08-03

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

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1949 *

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

GOLF CIRCUS:
Madcap Tam O'Shanter
To Get Underway Friday

Yanks Halt Tigers String but Lose, 10-2

;>

* * *

CHICAGO-Thar's gold in them
thar fairways and greens-$66,-
200 worth.
The annual golf stampede to
Tam O'Shanter is about to begin.
NEVER HAS tournament traf-
fic been so snarled. Big-hearted,
publicity-minded George S. May,
Tam president and one-time door-
to-door Bible salesman, is giving
anybody who can hit a golf ball
a chance to prospect for the gold
on his course.
dnHis 1949 extravaganza, be-
ginning Friday and continuing
10 days, is really seven golf
tournaments rolled into one.
No qualifying is needed. If
you've got a $20 entry fee, come
out and get into the swim.
* * *
A FIELD of about 500 hopefuls
will start in this richest, longest
and daffiest links variety show.
Half of them take aim Friday
under the headings of the All-
American Men's Pro Tourney,
the AllAmerican Men's Ama-
teur, and the All - American
Women's Open. Each is a 72-

hole medal affair. The other
half plays its first round Satur-
day.The, fields are then sliced
from mob size for the final three
rounds.
All this is no sooner completed
than May's world championships
unfold before the hot-dog eating,
bleacher-sitting customers. Four
hand-picked fields will compete
for titles of May's world through
72 holes-men pros, men ama-
teurs, women pros and women
amateurs.
TOP PRIZE for the All-Ameri-
can Men's Pro Champion is $3,333
and for the World's Champion
$10,000. Should one of them get
hot and break the course record
of 63 set last year by Lloyd Man-
grum, he would get another $1,000.
The winning pro in the All-
American Women's field will
pocket $1,200, and the World's
Champion will get $1,100 and a
trophy.
The chase among headline golf-
ers for money winning honors of
the year can be completely upset
by the Tam roulette.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Cage Loop)s
May Merge
Say Officers
NEW YORK-0P)-The two ma-
jor professional basketball leagues
will meet here today to study a
plan for a merger.
Committees of the Basketball'
Association of America and the
National Basketball League have
been conferring for the last sev-
eral weeks in an effort to reach
an agreement.
* * *
IKE DUFFEY of Anderson, Ind.,
president of the NBL, said a mer-
ger is "nearer reality than ever
before."
Maurice Podoloff of New
Haven, Conn.,presidentof the
BAA, has not been available for
comment.
However, one of the directors of
the circuit, Jake Embry of Balti-
more, said "I think there is a fair
chance of the merger."
EMBRY, who is head of the
Baltimore Bullets, added that he
thought there would be two divi-
sions of eight teams each.
MagnusBrinkman, president
of the Sheboygan, Wis., Red-
skins, said Sheboygan, Anderson,
Hammond, Waterloo and Denver
favor regaining in the National
League.
Moline and Syracuse, he said,
are committed to the merger with
the BAA. Dayton and Oshkosh
haven't committed themselves.
THE BAA IS composed of some
of the nation's largest cities: Bal-
timore, Boston, Chicago, Fort
Wayne, Indianapolis, Minneapolis,
New York Philadelphia, Provi-
dence, Rochester, St. Louis and
Washington.
BAA directors have voiced ob-
jection to any merger that would
incorporate cities of small pop-
ulation and small gate poten-
tial.
The fight between the two
leagues has been going on since
Indianapolis, Minneapolis, Roches-
ter and Fort Wayne bolted the
NBL for the BAA in 1948.

Indians, Iosox Move Nearer to Top;
Cards Hold Slim Lead Over Dodgers

HAL NEWHOUSER
. . . long wait

All notices for the Daily Official
Bulletin are to be sent to the Office
of the Summer Session in typewritten
form by 3:30 p.m. of the day preced-
ing its publication, except on Satur-
day when the notices should be sub-
mitted by 11:30 a.m., Room 3510 Ad-
ministration Building.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1949
VOL. LiX, No. 31S
Notices
Student Loan Prints: All Stu-
dent Loan Prints rented for the
Summer Session are to be returned
to Room 508 (basement), Admin-
istration Building, by August 5.
A fine of five cents will be charged
for each day the picture is held
after that date.
The office is open from 8-12
a.m. and 1-5 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
Botanical Seminar: Wednesday
evening, Aug. 3, room 1139 Nat-
ural Science Building. Dr. Ken-
neth L. Jones will discuss his work
on "Screening for Microbes that

Produce Antibiotics."
interested is invited.

EveryoneI

There will be a meeting of the
Summer Interguild Council Thurs-
day evening at 8 o'clock in the
Methodist Church Student Lounge.
The main item of business will be
concerned with the WSSF drive
and plans for its execution in the
fall.
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces examina-
tions for the following positions:
Industrial Specialist, Contract Ne-
gotiator, Vocational Rehabilitation
Adviser-Specialist, Vocational Re-
habilitation Adviser, and Air Force
Procurement Inspector. Additional
information may be obtained at
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building.
The U.S. Civil Service Commis-
sion announces an examination for
the position of librarian. The clos-
ing date is August 23, 1949. For
further information, call at the of-
(Continued on Page 3)

Vogt Beaten,
Other Netters
Continue Play
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J.--With
the exception of eighth seeded
Billy Vogt of Drexel Hill, Pa., all
of the rated American stars con-
tinued to hold their own after the
second day of play in the 23rd
Annual Eastern Grass Court
Championships at the Orange
Lawn Tennis Club.
Vogt was upset by unheralded
Sid Schwartz of New York, 6-2,
4-6, 10-8, in a second round match.
TOP SEEDED Billy Talbert of
New York defeated Tony Trabert
of Cincinnati, 6-4, 6-1.
Second seeded Earl Cochell
of San Francisco, who arrived
yesterday from Europe, defeated
Carlton Rood of Brooklyn, 6-1,
6-0 in a first round match.
Third seeded Vic Seixas of
Philadelphia was extended in the
second set before halting Tom
Boys of Forest Hills, N.Y., 6-1,
7-5. Fourth seeded Gardnar Ml-
toy of Coral Gables, Fla., defeated
Henry Von Kohorn of Scarsdale,
N.Y., 6-1, 6-3.
Herbie Flam of Beverly Hills,
Calif., seeded No. 5, stopped Jack
Geller of New Rochelle, 6-3, 6-3.

(4f

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK --Hal Newhouser,
aided by home run blasts by Vic
Wertz, Aaron Robinson, Dick
Wakefield and Johnny Lipon. went
the route for the first time in
more than a month, as Detroit
defeated the New York Yankees
last night, 10-2. A crowd of 57,238
saw the Yankees' lead over Cleve-
land shrink to three and a half
games as Allie Reynolds' 10-game
winning streak ended.
* * '
Indians 8, Nats 1
WASHINGTON - Cleveland
mauled Washington's Mickey Har-
ris and Al Gettel for 15 hits and
an 8-1 victory last night. Early
Wynn scattered nine hits to annex
his ninth win against two defeats.
Bob Kennedy, Dale Mitchell
and Joe Gordon paced the In-
dians' attack with three hits
each.
The defeat was Washington's
17th in 19 games.
A's 5, White Sox 2
PHILADELPHIA -The Phila-
delphia Athletics ended a three-
game losing streak and a 27-inn-
ing scoreless drought last night
when they counted one run in the
first inning and went on to defeat
the Chicago White Sox 5-2 before
4,970 fans - the smallest night
turnout of the year.
Drunken Robins
LICK CREEK, Ill.-Robins can
become inebriated by feeding on
the berries of the Tartarian honey-
suckle, according to a local bird
society.

Red Sox 4, Browns 3
BOSTON-Dom DiMaggio sin-!
gled as the first batter in the
ninth and then raced home from
third base with the winning run
on a fielder's choice as the Boston
Red Sox defeated the St. Louis
Browns last night 4-3. DiMaggio's
run was scored with the bases'
loaded and none out when Vern
Stephens ducked a Ned Garver
pitch, the ball struck his bat and
rolled down the first base line.
Dodgers 5, Pirates 2
PITTSBURGH-Gil Hodges hit
a home run and double to drive in
three runs last night as the red-
hot Brooklyn Dodgers kept the
National League flag race sizzling
by downing the Pittsburgh Pirates
5 to 2 behind the five-hit pitching
of Rex Barney.
* * *
Cards 7, Braves 2
ST. LOUIS-The St. Louis Card-
inals backed up Red Munger's five-

hit pitching with five doubles and
a triple to hand the Boston Braves
a 7 to 2 defeat last night. Stan
Musial had one of the doubles and
the triple.
* * *
Giants 3, Cubs 0
CHICAGO-Sheldon Jones, who
hadn't completed a game since
May 19, gave up only three sin-
gles yesterday as the New York
Giants dumped the Chicago Cubs,
3 to 0. Only 30 men faced Jones,
who was credited with his third
triumph in a week.
* * ,
Reds 11, Phillies 3
CINCINNATI - The Cincinnati
Reds who couldn't score one run
in 18 innings Sunday, exploded
with base hits last night to crush
Philadelphia 11 to 3. The Reds
mauled three Phil pitchers for 15
hits that included five doubles and
a triple. Grady Hatton got two
doubles and two singles to lead
the attack.

Rolfe Claims
Bengals Still
In FlagRace
NEW YORK - (A')-Red Rolfe,
the freshman manager of the De-
troit Tigers, feels that his streak-
ing ball club has a better than
fair chance of climbing into the
thick of the American League
race.
"If we continue to get the kind
of pitching we've had the past
three days (three shutouts), we
should make it interesting for any
of them," he volunteered.
"WE'VE WON SIX out of eight
so far on this trip. Now all I want
is another good series or two to
pull us up within about six games
of the top when we go home.
"So far we've been a little too
far back. It's been necessary to
drive the boys a little to keep
them fighting. But if we get-
within six games of first I
think they'll catch fire on their
own.
"Hal Newhouser, supposed to be
our best pitcher, hasn't been any
help for over a month. But we've
had fine pitching from Virgil
Trucks, Freddie Hutchinson, Ted
Gray, Art Houtteman and some
others. This Houtteman kid can't
miss being a great one if he takes
care of himself.
"Now Newhouser is convinced
he's ready to start winning again.
You know Hal's a fighter, and he
wants to keep that big check com-
ing a few more years. He's insist-
ing on pitching his way out of
his slump and even offered the
other day to work from the bull-
pen if necessary.

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L
New York 60 36
Cleveland.....57 40
Boston........55 43
Detroit........55 46
Philadelphia .. .54 46
Chicago.......41 58
Washington ..36 59
St. Louis ......34 64

Pct.
.625
.588
.561
.545
.540
.414
.379
.347

GB
31/
6
71/
8
201/
231/
27

W
St. Louis ......59
Brooklyn......58
New York .....51
Bostonk........52
Philadelphia . ..50
Pittsburgh ....45
Cincinnati ... 39
Chicago .......36

L Pet.
38 .608
38 .604
46 .526
47 .525
48 .510
51 .469
58 .402
65..356

GB
8
8
9 /
13i
20
25

Ii

Student and Faculty Flight
N.Y. TO PARIS & FRANKFORT AUGUST 17
ROUND TRIP $365: ONE WAY $190
Four motored DC-4 planes - all meals served.
66 pound baggage allowance - 7-man CAB licensed crew.
Space also available on following dates:
N.Y. to PARIS Aug. 6; N.Y. to PARIS Sept. 3
N.Y. to BRUSSELS Sept. 17; N.Y. to GENEVA Sept. 28
For information, write, wire or call
STUDENT TRAVEL SERVICE
MUseum 4-5730 Chicago 37, Illinois 1540 E. 57th St.

Riding Horses For Hire

15 .,t
l

EXCEPTIONALLY FINE
NEW HORSES
Instructions Available
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES

Golfside Stables
GENE BLAND, Mgr.
3250. E. Huron River Dr. Ph. 7772

CLS IlF.EDS . , ,

I.

L

WANTED TO RENT
j, WANTED - TO RENT
Two-Bedroom House
Two Children, ages 5 and 7.
University Employee
Phone 5539
A FOR RENT
ONE ROOM APT.-Suitable for one
man, $26 mo. Year 'round occupancy.
Avail Aug. 15th. Inquire 1221 S. Univ.
after 7 p.m. )135
LOST
and
FOUND
GARNET RING in gold setting. Lost
July 28. Ph. 25-9470, Reward. )138
FOR
SALE
PIANO-Woodward upright, $50, good
condition. Ph. 2-6634. )134
1937 PLYMOUTH-Mechanically good.
new front end, good tires. $165 or
best offer. Call 2-9468. )137
'37 STUDEBAKER 4-door $125. Motor,
brakes, steering recently overhauled.
Call aYP 4701R. ')140
120 BASS ACCORDIAN-Man's profes-
sional model, will sell reasonable. ph.
2-7051. )141
FOUR-DOOR SEDAN in excellent con-
dition, LaSalle '37. New tires, radia-
tor, carburetor, battery, rings. $270.
Phone Leslie Kish, 2-6270. )142
HARLEY '45" MOTORCYCLE-Excellent
condition, only 6000 miles. Call 305
Tyler, East Quadrangle. )144
MEN'S ROLLFAST BICYCLE in good
condition. See at 119 N. Forest Ave. or
call 2-8612 after 5 p.m. )132
'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
WHY WALK when you can ride? Man's
bike, A-i condition. Don Lauer, 3-1511,
ext. 2492. ) 97
REDUCED PRICES-; n'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
PARRAKEETS make delightful, inex-
pensive pets. Easily trained to talk
and whistle. Also canaries, bird sup-
plies and cages. Mrs. Ruff ins, 562 So.
Seventh. )88a

WANTED
WORK-Full time, any kind. Contact
Cal Leedy at 8257. )92
BUSINESS
SERVICES
YOUR LAST CHANCE to take advan-
tage of the special student rates on
TIME, LIFE and FORTUNE. Phone
6007 now. Student Periodical Agency.
) 146
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

.
t'

HELP WANTED

WORK after Summer School in your
home town selling newly patented
product needed in every home. You
make $1 on each $2.25 sale. No in-
vestment needed. Stop by any eve-
ning this week to see it and for fur-
ther information. Bob Krieger, 321
So. Division, Apt. 2. )143
O f TRANSPORTATION
GOING TO BOSTON Sept. 15-Rider
wanted. Apt. 8, 220 S. Thayer. )133
COUPLE DESIRES RIDE to or near
Kansas City, Mo., on or after Aug. 13.
Share driving and expenses. Joe H.
Crawford, 1284 Danvers, Willow Vil-
lage, phone Ypsi. 5445W3 after 12:30.
)136
TWO STUDENTS DESIRE RIDE to New
York-Philadelphia area about August
11. Share expenses. Vallorani, Ph.
2-9431. )139
WANTED-Ride for couple to St. Louis
or Kansas City after 12 noon Friday,
Aug. 12th. Share driving and expenses
or flat rate. Phone 2-8624 after 5
p.m. )145

Read and Use Daily Classified Ads
Save Time and Money
On Washdays
at the
Longer leisure
Automatic washing machines
Useful time added to wash day
No waiting, if call for appointments
Dryers available
Relax while your washing is done
Only 25c a load
Makes clothes cleaner than ever
Air conditioned
Takes onlv one half hour

Vf4N BOVEN Pre-Inventory
This is our semi-annual clearance, and articles on sale are from regular stock of the finest
domestic and imported goods.
Regular
SUMMER SUITS* YarArunc
YearAround
Values to 69.00, now 54.50 Special Group at
to 58.50, now 46.50 OTHERS PRICED FORM
to 62.50 now 45.5
o 55.00, now 42.50
to 69.00, now 52
to 50.00 now 39.50
- to 85.00, now
to 45.00, now 35.50 to 100.00 no'
1/2 OFF
Sport Shirts
Sleeveless Sweaters
Swim Trunks -Walking Shorts
Bath Robes
SELECTED (
20o OFF SELECTED GROUP
All light weight SLACKS Regular DRESS SH IRTS .
Special group at
Formerly to 4.95 ...... NOW 3.85
20% OFF Formerly to 5.50.....NOW 4.25 Other values to
Formerly 9.00 & 9.75. .NOW 6.25 Other values to
A selected group of SPORT COATS =t
Exceptionally large selection in size 14. . Other values to
This sale will continue through Saturday
ALL SALES FINAL *Does not includ

S

SUITS
27.50
vERLY
50
2.50
62.75
w 69.75

£4LE

GROU P OF
Es

t 95c
2.50, Now
3.50, Now

1.65
2.45

5.00, Now 3.50

e Haspel Clothes

I

111111

11

1111

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan