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August 04, 1949 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-08-04

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THE MICHIJGAN DAILY

A

Pro Basketball Loops Join
Forces in 18-Team League

- T f

Yankee

Rally

Stops

Tigers,

7 -5;

!i
v

Cards Blank Braves, Retain Lead

NEW YORK-(IP)-The cold and
costly war between the National
Basketball League and the Bas-
ketball Association of America
ended yesterday with the merging
of the two circuits into an 18-
club organization to be known as
the National Basketball Associa-
tion.
Four representatives of each
league smoked the peace pipe at
the meeting which culminated a
three-year effort to reach some
sort of an agreement for the fi-
nancial protection of all concern-
ed.
* * *
ASIDE FROM the selection of
the teams for the amalgamated
loop and the choice of officers,
most of the major business was
set over to a meeting to be held
in Chicago Aug. 11, at which each
club will be represented.
Maurice Podoloff of New Ha-
ven, Conn., president of the
BAA, was chosen president of
the new league, and Ike Duffey,
prexy of the National League,
was named Chairman of the
Board of Governors. Duffey is
owner of the Anderson, Ind.,
club.
The new setup:
BOSTON, New York, Philadel-
phia, Baltimore, Washington, Ro-
chester, Chicago, Indianapolis, Ft.
Wayne, St. Louis, Minneapolis,
Syracuse, Anderson, Sheboygan,
the Tri-Cities (Moline, Rock Is-
land and Davenport), Denver, Mil-
waukee and Waterloo.
The first 11 clubs named were
members of the BAA last sea-
son. Providence was dropped,
as were Dayton and Hammond
of the NBL. The Oshkosh fran-
chise was taken over by Mil-
waukee.
The BAA was represented yes-
terday by Podoloff, Ned Irish, ex-
ecutive vice president of Madison
Square Garden and owner of the

New York Knickerbockers; Walter
Brown, head of the Boston Gar-
den and owner of the Celtics, and
Eddie Gottlieb, coach of the Phil-
adelphia Warriors.
* * *
REPRESENTING the National
League were Duffey, George Fer-
ris, owner of the Moline club and
vice president of the NBL.; Ray
Brooks of North Manchester, Ind.,
counsel of the NBL.; and Dr. Char-
les Armington, vice president of
the Anderson club.
Ferris, Duffey and Podoloff
were named as a committee to
settle any controversies over
college players who have been
sought by teams of both leagues
and who are not yet signed.
Headquarters of the league will
be in New York, with Walter Ken-
nedy, who held the similar post
with the BAA, handling public re-
lations.
Maj r League
Standings.

7

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L. Pct.
St. Louis ......60 38 .612
Brooklyn......59 38 .608
New York .....52 46 .531.
Boston........52 48 '520
Philadelphia ...50 49 .505
Pittsburgh .....45 52 .464
Cincinnati .....40 58 .408
Chicago........36 65 .356
* * *
AMERICAN LEAGUE

NEW YORK - The New York
Yankees blew a 4-0 lead yesterday
but rallied for three runs in the
eighth inning to come from be-
hind and defeat the Detroit Tigers
7-5.
Cliff Mapes, a part-time out-
fielder, delivered the winning
blow, a clutch single to center
that brought in Joe DiMaggio and
Bobby Brown with the winning
runs. The hit came off Virgil
Trucks, who had just replaced
loser Marvin Grissom on the
mound for Detroit.
Tommy Henrich, who earlier
had hit his 18th home run and
a double, began the winning
rally with another two-bagger,
a fly ball that fell at the feet
of rightfielder. Vic Wertz. After
Yogi Berra had fouled out, Di-
Maggio singled to bring in Hen-
rich with the run that made it
5-5.
Brown sent Joe to third with
a right field foul line double. That
finished Grissom and brought in
Trucks.
The Yankees got their other
runs on Berra's home run in
the first and the catcher's two-
run single in the sixth. Held'
scoreless for six innings by
Tommy Byrne, the Tigers final-
ly got to their old nemesis for
a single tally in the seventh.
Hoot Evers singled with one out,
moved to second on a walk to
Johnny Lipon and scored when
pinch hitter Pat Mullin singled to
right. The Bengals, finally draw-
ing blood, chased the erratic
southpaw to the showers in the
eighth with four more.
** *
Dodgers 10, Pirates 5
PITTSBURGH - Duke Snider
batted in five runs yesterday with
a single, double and his 16th home
run of the season to lead the
Brooklyn Dodgers to a 10-5 victory
over the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Carl Erskine, freshman right-
hander, who rejoined the Dodg-
ers in mid-season, recorded his
first victory, limiting the Pirates
to six hits.
Pete Castiglione, Pirate third
baseman, hit his fourth homer of

the year in the seventh. It came
with two abroad.
Elmer Riddlew as charged with
his eighth loss. He has won but
one game.
* * *
Red Sox 9, Browns 3
BOSTON-Ellis Kinder set a
new 1949 high for Red Sox pitch-
ers yesterday by striking out 14
batters as he paced the Boston
American Leaguers to a 9-3 tri-
umph over the last place St. Louis
Browns.
The Boston right hander, who
recorded his 12th victory of the
season against five defeats, was
aided to victory over his former
team by two explosive innings.
The Sox batted around for four
tallies in the sixth, three of them
scoring on Bobby Doerr's 13th
homer of the campaign.
They batted around again in
the seventh for their other five
runs.

i, _ .

G.B.
.'.
8
102
1412
25,
251/2

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Reds 2, Phillies 0
CINCINNATI - Ken Raffens-
berger held Philadelphia to two
hits yesterday as the Cincinnati
Reds downed the Phils, 2 to 0.
It was the veteran southpaw's
fifth shutout of the season and
his eleventh win against as
many defeats.
Robin Roberts was the losing
pitcher. He allowed eight hits
as he evened up his record at
10-10.
Danny Litwhiler's 383 foot home
run in the fourth inning gave the
Reds their first marker. The locals
counted again in the eighth on
Grady Hatton's single, a sacrifice
and Johnny Wyrostek's safety.
* * *
Giants 4, Cubs I
CHICAGO-Held hitless through
the first six innings, the New York
Giants came on with a rush in
the closing frames yesterday to

MI

knock young Bob Rush out of the
box and defeat the Chicago Cubs,
4-1, for their sixth straight vic-
tory.
Lefty Dave Koslo pitched a five-
hitter to register his seventh tri-
umph. He lost his shutout bid in
the sixth when Hal Jeffcoat doub-
led with two out and scored on a
single by Herman Reich.
Only a third inning walk to
Koslo marred an otherwise per-
feet performance by Rush for
six innings. In the seventh, how-
ever, Whitey Lockman opened
with a single and advanced to
third on walks to Johnny Mize
and Willard Marshall. Sid Gor-
don then singled to drive in
Lockman and Mize.
After Ray Mueller singled to
open the eighth, Rush complained
of a lame shoulder and was re-
placed by Warren Hacker. Koslo
doubled Mueller home and count-
ed himself on singles by Henry
Thompson and Lockman.
* * *
Cards 7, Braves 0
ST. LOUIS - Howard Pollet
hurled his fourth shutout and
fourteenth victory of the season
as the St. Louis Cardinals held on
to first place in the National
League race with a 7 to 0 vic-
tory over the Boston Braves last
night.
* * *
A's 3, White Sox 2
PHILADELPHIA - Rookie first
baseman Hank Biasatti's first hit
of the season paved the way for
the Philadelphia Athletics 3-2
victory over Chicago last night.
Biasatti's eighth inning double
with two out followed Wally
Moses' single and when right field-
er Dave Philley booted the ball,
Moses scored with the winning
run.
Biasatti, who took over for
Ferris Fain three days ago when
the regular first sacker was
forced to the sidelines by a min-
or operation, had gone hitless
in 17 previous batting chances
before he belted his two-bagger
off Bill Wight.

ATTENTION ST. LOUIS:
Shotten Confident Bums
Are Pennant-Bound Club
PTTTSBURGH-(4P-The cur- "IT'S BEEN the whole team
rent pennant surge of the Brook- he declared. "They're all grea
lyn Dodgers is no surprise to mild-
mannered Burt Shotton. The Dodgers think a lot o
"I just have a good ball club," their manager, too. Shotton too
the 65-year-old Dodger manager over the club on July 16, of las
declared yesterday. "I have boys year when Leo Durocher trans
that can do things. They can hit ferred to the New York Giant
and run and field. Those are the "We love playing for Shotton
things that count." declared Jackie Robinson, who
* * * leading both leagues in batti
IIIS BALL CLUB echoes Shot- and base stealing. "We think w
ton's quiet confidence. They feel win a pennant for him."
they are pennant-bound but there * * *
is no evidence of tension or strain. RALPH BRANCA, the Dodg
The Dodgers rolled over the mound ace with a record of
Pittsburgh Pirates in the first wins and 3 losses, is another Sh(
three games of their four-game ton enthusiast.
series and made it look easy. "Burt is the type that pushe
Ralph Branca pitched a 9-0 you along," Branca said.
shutout Monday night, Rex Bar- If the Dodgers cop the flag
ney yielded five hits in downing will be the second in three
the Buccos 5-2 Tuesday night won by the sco rnyth oklye
and Carl Erskine tamed the Pi- won by the scholarly-looke
rates 10-5 yesterday. Shotton. He led the Brooklyn tea
to a pennant in 1947 after he to
Shotton, declines to credit any over for the suspended Duroch
one player for the team's success. at the start of the season.

1m

[I---I T. w.

DOORS OPEN DAILY 1:15 P.M.
Matinee 25c
Nights 35c

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Lt."
of
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St
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is
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e'll
ger
12
ot-
es
it
ars
ng
am
ok
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LAST TIMES TODAY!

I-

New Y
Clevel
Boston
Philad
Detroit
Chicag
Washi
St. Lou

W. L. Pct. G.B.
cork .....61 36 .629 ...
and .....57 40 .588 4
. ........56 43 .566 6
elphia . . .55 46 .545 8
t .........55 47 .539 8%
o .......41 59 .410 21%
ngton . . .36 59 .379 24
uis .......34 65 .343 28

(Continued from Page 2)
Chopin, Mozart, and Schumann,
and is open to the public.
Exhibitions
Rackham Galleries, east gallery.
Paintings by Willard MacGregor.
Visiting Professor of Piano, School
of Music (July 8-August 5.)
Architecture Building: Exhibit
of student work in design and in
city planning. (June 9-August 13).
Museum of Archaeology: An-
tiquities of the Mediterranean
area.
Olements Library: Unique Can-
adiana: A selection of fifteen Ca-
nadian rarities in the Clements
Library. (June 20-Aug. 19).
General Library: Main lobby
cases. Contributions of the Ancient

Mediterranean World of Western
Culture.
Events Today
Opera: Puccini's "La Boheme"
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre to-
night at 8 o'clock. Presented by
the Department of Speech in con-
junction with the School of Music.
The story contrasts the alter-
nately gay and sad life of the bo-
hemian Left Bank in Paris. Tick-
ets for all performances are avail-
able at the Mendelssohn Theatre
box office-open from 10 a.m. to
8 p.m.
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 execuition in the
fall.
(Continued on Page 4)

BING CROSBY
"CONNECTICUT
YANKEE"
3:00, 6:15 & 9:35

MELVYN DOUGLAS
"MY OWN TRUE
LOVE"
1:30, 4:50, 8:05 P.M.

Coming
FRIDAY!

"THREE GOD FATHERS"
"THE MUTINEERS"

v

E

Sta rts
Today!

COOL!

Continuous
From 1 P.M.

"'Ter ection T.aY Modern GoolZ
STARTING TODAY -- 35c until 5 P.M.

" 4 _ni III '

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 3YP 4701R. )140
120 BASS ACCORDIAN-Man's profes-
sional model, will sell reasonable. ph.
2-7051. )141

WANTED
ROOM AND BOARD. $14.00 per week.
3 meals, Monday thru Saturday. Din-
ner Sunday (1 p.m.) Sanitary ap-
proved A.A. Health Dept. Phone Mrs.
Peachers, 2-3782. 1008 E. Catherine.
)150
WORK-Full time, any kind. Contact
Cal Leedy at 8257. )92

f
FOR RENT
e1
ONE ROOM APT.-Suitable for one
man, $26 mo. Year 'round occupancy.
Avail Aug. 15th. Inquire 1221 S. Univ.
after 7 p.m. )135

k ,

LOST
and
FOUND

ROOM to share for Graduate women.
f TRANSPORTATION Fall semester. Approved house. 2-7328.
)151

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-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 $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
SUMMER SPECIALS: Rayon Slacks,
$5.00; Seersucker pants $2.99; U.S.
Navy T-Shirts $.49; Loafers, leather
soles $4.99; Cable knit T-Shirts $1.95;
Men's sport shorts $1.49. Open til 6:30,
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )149
PARRAKEETS make delightful, inex-
pensive pets. Easily trained to talk
and whistle. Also canaries, bird sup-
plies and cages. Mrs. Ruffns, 562 So.
Seventh. )88a

GOING TO BOSTON Sept. 15-Rider
wanted. Apt. 8, 220 S. Thayer. )1331
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-1
lage, phone Ypsi. 5445W3 after 12:30.
136
TWO STUDENTS DESIRE RIDE to New
York-Philadelphiasarea 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
TRANSPORTATION: Going to Boston
after finals. Passengers wanted. Call
2-8576. )153
TRANSPORTATION: Passengers want-
ed to New England August 13. Share
gasoline cost. Box 199, Mich. Daily.
)148
WANTED: Ride from campus to Willow
Village Mon. thru Fri. at 4:30 p.m.
See Mrs. Angle, 1213 Springfield after
6. )154

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

GARNET RING in gold setting. Lost
July 28. Ph. 25-9470, Reward. )138
FOUND: Man's green bike. Owner may
have by identifying. Call 2-1465. )152
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED - TO RENT
Two-Bedroom House
Two Children, ages 5 and 7.
University Employee
Phone 5539
GARAGE near new women's residence.
Beginning September 20. Call Virginia
Von Schon, 2-6581 after 6:30. )147
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

1'

..

..

Sunday! ALAN LADD "GREAT GATSBY"

SHOE CLEAR ANCE

I

ART CINEMA LEAGUE
Presents
PROFESSOR
MAMLOCK
Based on the ploy by Friederich Wolf
Starring - MEZHINSKY
"A wonderful drama of a scientist's attempt to divorce
himself from the world in which he lives."-IMB

LUMBIA

Outstanding Recordings in the Lighter Vein

PIANO PARTY-Eddy Duchin (C 180).......................3.31

R E RDS

Offer

*FRANKLY SENTIMENTAL-Frank Sinatra (C 185) .........
VICTOR HERBERT MELODIES-Al Goodman (C 179).......
-SONGS TO REMEMBER-Peter Yorke (C 178)...............
*SEQUENCE IN JAZZ-Woody Herman (C 177) .............
*PIANO REFLECTIONS-Claude Thornhill (C 176)..........

...3.31

WOMEN'S SHOES
up to 60% OFF
GOLF SHOES
Were 16.95 - NOW 9.95

MEN'S SHOES
up to 60% OFF
GOLF SHOES
Were 18.50, 15.95-NOW 10.95

....3.31

LOW COLUMBIA PRICES ON 78 RPM
10-in. Popular......63c I0-in. Classics......89c
12-in. Popular.....89c 12-in. Classics ..... 1.05
(Prices include Federal Tax)
A nv-. An ;, InP

/1

Discontinuing
IWA FJ'C CTYI F Cr-AHCF

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