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August 06, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-08-06

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-W

SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 1949

r TIMTMCHIGAN DAILY

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Yankees Find rowns to

Their Liking
Drop Tailenders Twice;

Classified Advertisements

I1A

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Cards, Dodgers Keep Up
Torrid Win Pace in NL

1

FOR
SALE

Cleveland Edges A

's,

3-2

By The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS - Gerald Staley
pitched the league-leading St.
Louis Cardinals to a 1-0 shutout
over, the New York Giants last
night, enabling the Cardinals to
protect their slim lead over the
Brooklyn Dodgers. Marty Marion
singled home the only run in the
sixth.
Given sterling support afield,
Staley handcuffed the Giants on
five hits and now has allowed the
Giants only two runs in the last
37 innings he has pitched against
them. It was his seventh victory
against six defeats.
Stan Musial rode home on
Mafion's single to left field after
two were out in the sixth. Monte
Kennedy, the starting and los-
ing pitcher for the Giants, had
given up bases on balls to Mu-
sial and Nippy Jones and was
taken out of the game when
Marion slammed his game-
winning blow.
The Giants had a chance in
the eighth when Whitey Lockman
singled with one out. But Staley
ended the threat by forcing Bobby
Thomson to bounce into a double
play.
Dodgers 6, Reds 4
CINCINNATI - The Brooklyn
Dodgers kept up their neck and
neck pace with the St. Louis Card-
inals last night as they picked on
their favorite victims-the Cin-
cinnati Reds-for a 6 to 4 vic-
tory. A fifth inning outburst in
}
Defensive Play
on Schedule
For All-Stars
CHICAGO - Bud Wilkinson,
head coach of the College All-Star
football squad, yesterday began
placing emphasis on defense in
preparing the Collegians for their
game with the Philadelphia
Eagles, champions of the Nation-
al Football League, at Soldiers
Field a week from last night.
The All-Stars will have only
three more rugged drills, although
light workouts and lectures will
continue daily.
"I AM CONVINCED these col-
lege boys can give the Eagles
trouble," Wilkinson said. "But I
realize the time is very short and
then it will be entirely up to the
players. Individually, these boys
have talent. But no one can pre-
diet how they'll play as a unit
until the game starts.
"If the All-Sitars can keep
from getting into trouble
through their own errors in the
early minutes of the game, they,
naturally, will react favorably.
But they must stop Steve Van
Buren and they must play de-
fense against Tommy Thomp-
son's passes flawlessly. These are
big assignments. The Eagles'
professional opponents couldn't
do it consistently last year."
Offensive and defensive line-ups
will not be named until the final
practice next Thursday.
The top priced tickets of $7,
$5.50 and $4 have been sold indi-
cating a crowd of 100,000.
AIR CONDITIONED
- Last Times Today -
- Starts Sunday -

which they scored three times on
only two hits enabled the Dodgers
to snap Cincinnati's four-game
winning streak.
That three-run flurry broke
a 2-2 tie and put Brooklyn ahead
to stay. A walk to Peewee Reese
opened the inning and he went
to third on Marvin Rackley's
single. Duke Snider forced
Rackley but Jackie Robinson
brought both Reese and Snider
home with a double and he went
to third on Jimmy Bloodworth's
throw to the plate. Robinson
then scored on Gene Herman-
ski's long fly ball.
Preacher Roe got credit for his
ninth victory of the season al-
though he had to have help from
Erv Palica in the seventh when
Ted Kluszewski singled and Blood-
worth doubled to bring in a Cin-
cinnati run. Palica got the next
two hitters to end the threat.
The Reds nicked Roe for two
runs in the opening inning with
Grady Hatton blasting out a
home run to score Danny Lit-
whiler ahead of him but they
couldn't hold the advantage.
Johnny Wyrostek also homered
for the redlegs.
* * *
Pirates 1, Phils 0
PITTSBURGH-An infield er-
ror by shortstop Granny Hamneri
allowed Ralph Kiner to score from
third in the last of the ninth inn-
ing last night to give the Pitts-
burgh Pirates a 1-0 win over the
Philadelphia Phillies. A crowd of
24,944 watched the game.
The errors broke up a thrill-
ing pitching duel between veter-
an Schoolboy Rowe and- Bill
Werle, Pirate rookie. Each
pitcher gave up only five hits.
In the ninth, after one was out,
Kiner singled. Phil Masi flashed
the hit and run sign and Kiner
raced all the way to third although
Masi was out at first after hitting
a high bounder to first baseman
Dick Sisler. Danny Murtaugh then
grounded to Hamner and the
Philly shortstop pulled Sisler off
the bag with a low throw, Kiner
scoring easily.
Cubs 8, Braves 3
CHICAGO-The Chicago Cubs
battered Warren Spahn and three
successors for 15 hits and trounc-
ed the Boston Braves, 8 to 3, here
yesterday before a gathering of
8,994. It was the fourth straight
loss for the Braves.
The Braves teed off with three
runs in the first inning, aided by
a two-run homer by Jeff Heath.
Doyle Lade was literally kayoed
when Al Dark's line smash
struck him in the right leg. He
came to and limped from the
field.
But that was the last scoring
for the Braves. Warren Hacker
and Bob Muncrief shut them out
from there on. Munchief, hurling
the final seven rounds, got credit
for his fourth win.
The Cubs quickly overhauled
the Braves with a four-run out-
burst on six singles in the sec-
ond inning. They drove Warren
Spahn to cover with his ninth
reverse when they added two
more in the third, the first of
which came on Hank Sauer's
23rd homer.
The Cubs added their final pair
off Red Barrett in the fifth.

v

WHO MOVED THAT BASE?-Johnny Berardino (2) of the
Cleveland Indians misses second base with plenty to spare as
he goes after high jumping shortstop Eddie Joost of the Phila-
delphia A's in an effort to break up a double play in last night's
game at Shibe Park in Philadelphia. The Indians took the game,
3-2.
WATCH THE BIRDIES:
Manhgrun Cards Sizzling 64
To Take Early Lead in, Tam

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - The New York
Yankees snapped out of a batting
slump yesterday and pummeled
the St. Louis Browns in a double-
header, 10-2 and 10-5.
The American League pace-set-
ters supported the seven hit pitch-
ing of lefty Ed Lopat with a 13-
hit attack in the first game that
included home runs by Tommy
Henrich and Joe DiMaggio.
Henrich unloaded his 19th
homer of the season in the
fourth inning with two on and
DiMaggio followed with his
fifth of the campaign, a tower-
ing smash against the facade in
the upper left field stands.
The Yanks wrapped the open-
er up in the first inning with a
three run rally against former
Yank Karl Drews.
The Yanks also got off to a
good start against Cliff Fannin
in the nightcap, scoring three
runs in the first inning. Charley
Keller drove home two of the
markers with his second home
run, a blast into the right field
seats.
Fannin was yanked in the sec-
ond inning after Yogi Berra slam-
med one of his slants into the
rightfield stands with the bases
loaded.
The popular Yogi was tossed out
of the game by Umpire Bill Som-
mers in the Brownie seventh after
disputing a ball and strike decision
on Lese Moss.
* * *
Red Sox 9, Tigers 0
BOSTON-Right hander Jack
Kramer, who has been of little
assistance to the Red Sox this sea-
son, turned in his best job of the
cnpaign last night when he
pitched and helped bat the Bos-
tonians to a 9-0 victory over the
red hot Detroit Tigers. A paid at-
tendance of 35,975-second largest
night crowd of 1949-watched the
Sox win their tenth game in this
current home stand.
In that stretch the Sox have
lost only two games. The record
of the seemingly revived pitch-
ing staff in that period also
shows 10 complete games in 12
starts.
Kramer allowed only six hits,
two of them coming in the ninth.
It was his second victory against
six losses.
He drove in two runs as he
paced the 12 hitSox attack with
three safeties.

Incentive!
NEW YORK-(;P)-Thursday
Joe DiMaggio visited the hos-
pital bed of Michael Rosenthal,
10, of Liberty, N.Y., who had
just undergone his third major
operation in 24 days.
"I'll try to hit a home run
for you tomorrow, Mike," said
the New York Yankee baseball
star. "I haven't hit one in some
time and I'll be swinging for
you."
Yesterday DiMaggio connect-
ed for a homer in the fourth
inning of the first game of a
doubleheader in Yankee Stad-
ium against the Browns.
Dom DiMaggio's consecutive
games hitting streak was ex-
tended to 32. He dumped a
Texas Leaguer into right in the
fifth.
Vern Stephens, who had two hits
in three official trips, boomed his
26th homer of the season off the
light tower beyond the left field
wall in the sixth inning.
The wallop tied him with Ted
Williams for the league lead.
* * *

21,,4 x 314 RB SERIES B GRAFLEX cam-
era with sunshade and cloud filter.
$85. 1126 Martin Place. )155
TWO SMALL scatter oriental rugs, very
beautiful and very reasonable. Phone
2-5152. )157
'37 STUDEBAKER 4-door $125. Motor,
brakes, steering recently overhauled.
Call 3YP 47018. )140
'42 PACKARD CLUB COUPE-Clipper 8,
good condition, must sell. No reason-
able offer rejected. Ph. 2-2432. )131
JEEP--A-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
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. Ruff ins, 562 So.
Seventh. )88a
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
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING MONTANA Aug. 13. Riders all
or part way. Dick Byers, 2-4591. )156
RIDERS WANTED to Kansas City.
Leave Friday, Aug. 12. Vincent Bag-
lione, Ph. 9430, Sat. 6:30-8, anytime
Sun. )164
LEAVING AUG. 13 for So. Dakota.
Room for 3 passengers. Share ex-
penses. Call Lucas 2-9371 eve. )161
PASSENGERS TO SANTE FE via Den-
ver. Lv. Aug. 13, a.m. Steve Jacobs,
2-4591. )162
RIDERS WANTED: To New York. Leave
Saturday morning, Aug. 13. Call
2-4225, 5:30-6:30 p.m. )163
WANTED-Riders to Mass. after exams.
Phone Ypsi. 4327M11 after 6. )159
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 : 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

ROOMS
FOR RENT
RENT LOW to male student who would
be away from Friday afternoon to
Monday morning. Pleasant front room,
two large closets. Private family. Box
198, Mich, Daily. )158
BUSINESS
SERVICES
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
disseilations 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. )
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. 1009 E. Catherine.
)150
WORK-Full time, any kind. Contact
Cal Leedy at 8257. )92
FOR RENT
ROOM to share for Graduate women.
Fall semester. Approved house. 2-7328.
) 151
PERSONALS
YOUR LAST CHANCE to take advan-
tage of the special student rates on
TIME, LIFE and FORTUNE. Phone
6007 now. Student Periodical Agency.
) 146
WILL THE white sweater with harle-
quin sun glasses who crossed N. Univ.
fromt League 1 p.m. Thursday please
contact Box 201, Mich. Daily. )160
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED - TO RENT
Two-Bedroom House
Two Children, ages 5 and 7.
University Employee
Phone 5539

Indians 3,

A's 2

CHICAGO - (.4) -- Lloyd Man-
grum, who took everything but
the doorknobs at Tam O'Shanter
last year, looks as if he's even go-
ing after those now. He uncorked
an 8-under-par 64 in yesterday's
first round of the Tam golf circus.
Mangrum was head man among
120 hopefuls competing in'yester-
day's opening round of the All
American Pro Men's Tournament..
The second hail of the field-in-
cluding such hoiKShots as Sam
Snead and Cary Middlecoff-en-
ters the gold rush today. The field
will then be pruned for' tomor-
row's second round.
WHILE THE dapper Mangrua1
winner of all of Tam's 1948 cha-
pionships with $22,500 in assort-
ed prize swag - was performing
yesterday, 'Leaders also were de-
termined, in, the All-American
Amateur and Women's Open.
Johnny (Pick) Wagner of
Chicago and 29-year-old Julius
Boros, West Hartford, Conn.,
accountant, banged 67's to top
the amateur bracket. Chicago's
Al Besselink, with 68, and de-
fending All-American champion
Frank Stranahan of Toledo,
with 70, followed.
In the Women's Open, petite
Louise Suggs of Carrollton, Ga.,
the 1948 Curtis Cup star who turn-
ed pro, carved a 35-37-72, four-
under-women's par. She overshot
the last green and needed. a five.
A par four would have bive0 her
a -71 to match the course record
set last year by champion Babe
Zaharias.
* * *
MRS. ZAHARIAS, Patty Berg
and Grace Lenczyk are among'
those playing their first round in
the Women's Open today in
George F. May's golf marathon.
Another batch of men ama-
teurs also tee off on their initial
trip today, including big Bill
Campbell of Huntington, W.Va.,
who won the Tam "World's
Amateur" title last year and set
a simon pure course mark of
65.
The All-American Men's Pro
event on the 6,915-yard testing
ground demanded the major in-
terest. Its top prize is $3,333.
* * *
MANGRUM, WHO represents
Tam O'Shanter on the tourna-
ment circuit, had two eagles, five
birdies and a one-over-par 5. He
missed matching the men's course
record of 63 which he set last

year to win an extra $1,000. He
failed to drop a five foot putt on
the last hole.
May, who tagged around the
course with Mangrum to bet with
him, lost $1,000 they wagered on
birdie putts.
Greenberg Garden
Bucco Boomerang
PITTSBURGH - ( P) - Green-
berg Garden, built by the Pitts-
burgh Pirates as a sort of homer
heaven for lanky Hank and their
right-handed sluggers, is just a
boomerang this season.
Rival National League swatters
are sopping up the gravy from this
eyesore out in Forbes Field. But
Pirate pilot Billy Meyer still thinks
it's good to have around.
Even with a lineup almost solid
with right-hand swingers, the
Pirates can count only 26 homers
into the Garden pocket this year.
The opposition found the range
30 times.

PHILADELPHIA - The Cleve-
land Indians cashed in on four
infield errors to score two un-
earned runs last night as they
defeated the Philadelphia Athle-
tics 3-2.
The Indians scored the
winning run, breaking a 2-2
deadlock, in the fifth on hits by
Larry Doby, Mickey Vernon and
Joe Gordon..
Cleveland's first marker came in
the second when Jim Hegan
singled after - Eddie Joost ' and
Hank Majeski committed the first
of their four errors. The other
crossed the plate in the fourth
after manager Lou Boudreau
opened the frame with a hit. Ma-
jeski and Joost then moved him
around with successive boots.
Boudreau had to call on Al
Benton to save the game in the
ninth after Guerra opened the
frame with a double off Mike
Garcia. Benton retired the A's
with the tying and winning runs
on base.
White Sox 4, Nats 1
WASHINGTON-MickeynHaef -
ner, fired for "indifferent per-
formance" by Washington a month
ago, won his first game since then
at the expense of his former team-
mates last night. Playing for Chi-
cago, the little left-hander held
the Senators to seven hits as the
White Sox posted a protested 4-1
victory.
Manager Joe Kuhel of Wash-
ington protested the game with
two out in the ninth, claiming
he had waved Joe Haynes to. the
mound to replace Sid Hudson, {
who had been battered for 16
hits. Umpire Cal Hubbard in-
sisted that Lloyd Hittle pitch to
Eddie Malone after Hubbard had
summoned him to the mound.
Hittle retired Malone for Chi-
cago's final out.

c

Y" T "V' T V"' T V' V'' T

TRAVELER'S
CHECKS

Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L. Pct. G.B. - W. L. Pct. G.B.
New York ........ 63 37 .630 ... St. Louis .........62 38 .620 .-.
Cleveland ........60 40 .600 3 Brooklyn ........61 38 .616 1/2
Boston ..........58 43 .574 5/2 New York ........52 48 .520 10
Philadelphia .....55 47 .539 9 Boston..........52 50 .510 11
Detroit ..........56 48 .538 9 Philadelphia .....50 52 .490 13
Chicago .........42 59 .416 211/2 Pittsburgh .......46 53 .465 151/2
Washington.....36 62 .367 26 Cincinnati .......42 59 .416 201/2
St. Louis .........34 68 .333 30 Chicago .........38 65 .369 25/2
TODAY'S GAMES TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Boston-Trucks (13- Brooklyn at Cincinnati-Hatten
7) vs. McDermott (5-2). (8-6) or Branca (12-3) vs. Weh-
Cleveland at Philadelphia - meier (6-6).
Lemon (13-6) or Benton (3-3) vs. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh -
Fowler (10-6). Simmons (3-10) vs. Bonham (6-3).
Chicago at Washington-Kuza- Boston at Chicago - Bickford
va (7-2) vs. Scarborough (8-8). (12-6) vs. Dubiel (3-7).
St. Louis at New York-E'mbree New York at St. Louis (night)-
(3-13) vs. Reynolds (11-2). Hartung (9-9) vs. Lanier (0-2).
Read and Use Daily Classified Ads

The only safe way to carry

money

when traveling. Cash them anywhere.
Safe - Practical - Economical
ANN ARBOR BANK
1108 S. Univcrsity

S. State at Nickels Arcade

Main & Huron St.

PM

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Doors Open 1:15 P.M. Doily
NOW PLAYING
THE WEST'S
-;STRANGEST TRIO
, OF OUTLAWS!

'
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ji
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ART CINEMA LEAGUE
Presents
P ROFESSOR
MAMLOCK
Based on the play by Friederich Wolf
Starring - MEZHIN SKY
"A wonderful drama of a scientist's attempt to divorce
himself from the world in which he lives."-IMB

0

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 at Canterbury House).
(This service will be discontinued after this
Sunday until September 25.)
11:00 A.M.: Church School Summer Session
(through 2nd grade).
11:00 A.M.: Holy Communion. Sermon by the
Rev. John H. Burt, Student Chaplain.
12:30 P.M.: After-Service Fellowship.
5:00 P.M.: Canterbury Club leaves for a picnic
supper meeting with swimming, a religious
discussion and campfire worship service.
Wednesday, 7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion follow-
ed by Student Breakfast).
Friday, 4:00 to 6:00 P.M.: Open House Tea,
Canterbury House.

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Ave.F
Alfred Scheips, Pastor
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
10:00 A. M.: Bible Study.
11:00 A.M.: Service, with sermon by the pastor,
"The Sword of the Spirit."
5:30 P.M.: Supper and program of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Studet Club.

I

A

starring
WJYN

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State and Washington
Ministers: James Brett Kenna and
Erland J. Wang
Music: Charles L. Taylor, assistant director
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
Student Activities: Doris Reed, associate
director.
10:45 A.M.: Worship Service. Rev. Wang's ser-

VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP

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