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July 13, 1949 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-07-13

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THE ?11 CHIGA N DAILY

PAGE UEE

JuniorLoo sPowerStill oo Much forNc

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0
Itionds

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Same Sad Story for Nationals

Joe DiMaggio

Top

NATIONAL AB
Reese, Brklyn, ss . .5
J. Robinson, B'n, 2b 4
Musial, St.L., cf, rf 4
Kiner, Pitts, If .... .5
Mize, N.Y., lb ......2
Hodges, B'k'n., lb 3
Marshall, N.Y., rf .1
Bickford, Bos., p ..0
*Thomson, N.Y. . . .1
Pollet, St.L., p .... .0
Blackwell, Cin., p . .0
Slaughter, St.L., rf .1
Roe, Brooklyn, p . . .0
Kazak, St Louis, 3b 2
S. Gordon, N.Y., 3b .2
Seminick, Phil., c . .1
Campanella, B'n., c 2
Spahn, Bos., p .....0
ewcombe, B'n., p . .1
*Schoendienst, S.L. 1
Munger, .t.L.; p .. .0
Pafko, Chi., cf ....2
TOTALS .......37

R
0
3
1
1
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
7

I
0
1
3
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
12

o
3
1
2
3
1
8
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
3
2
0
0
0
0
2
27

A
3
1
0
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
10

AMERICAN AF
D. DiMaggio, Bos. rf 5
Raschi, N.Y., p .....1
Kell, Det., 3b .......3
Dillinger, St. L , 3b .1
Williams, Bos., if ...2
Mitchell, Cleve., If ..1
J. DiMaggio, N.Y. cf 4
Doby, Cleve., rf, cf .1
Joost, Phila. ss .....2
Stephens, Bos., ss . .2
E. Robinson, W. lb 5
Goodman, Bos., lb .0
Michaels, Chi, 2b . . 2
J. Gordon, Cleve., 2b 2
Tebbetts, Bos., c ..2
Berra, N.Y., c .....3
Parnell, Bos., p . . . .1
Trucks, Det., p . . . .1
Brissie, Phil., p ... .1
Wertz, Det., rf .....2

BR H O

2
2
2
1
0
1
0
1
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

2
0
2
1
0
1
2
0
1
0
1
0
0
1
2
0
0
0
0
0
13

2
0
0
0
1
1
0
2
2
2
8
1
1
3
2
2
0
0
0
0
27

A
0
1
1
2
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
1,
3.
3
0
1
1
0
0
0
15

I

Man in 11-7 Victory
BROOKLYN-(/P)-Jolting Joe DiMaggio carried his tingling
comeback through the 16th All-Star Game yesterday as the American
League ruffians pummeled their cousins from the National, 11-7, in
Ebbets Field.
While a sweltering crowd of 32,577 squirmed through three
hours and four minutes of sloppy action and two rain showers, Man-
ager Lou Boudreau's Americans boosted their game edge to 12-4 in
the National's annual nightmare game. They now have won four in
a row, a new high in the competition dating back to 1933.
** * *
BIG JOE D., picked for the team by Boudreau after he missed
the first 65 games of the season with a sore heel, drove in three big
runs that Droved to be the clincher
with a sixth-inning double and Southworth started his pitching
first-inning single. parade with two on and only
Despite five errors by the Na- one out.
tionals in a poor performance Parnell, the stylish Boston Red
that set an All-Star Game rec- Sox lefthander who started for

EDDIE JOOST
- - - freak hit

TOTALS .......41 11

*-Flied out for Bickford in sixth.
**-Singled to center for Newcombe in fourth.
AMERICAN LEAGUE 400 202 300-11
NATIONAL LEAGUE 212 002 000- 7
Earned Runs - American League 7, National League 7.
E-Kazak, Reese, Seminick, Marshall, Campanella, Mitchell.
RBI-J. DiMaggio 3, E. Robinson, Tebbetts, Musial 2, Newcombe,
Kazak, Joost 2, Kiner 2, D. DiMaggio, Dillinger, Mitchell.

SUPPLIES
A complete stock of ANSCO, DU PONT
and EASTMAN films. A full line of papers,
chemicals and dark room supplies.
Purchase R i Camera Shop.

Joost 's Hit
TurnsTide
udrue
BROOKLYN-(IP)-Eddie Joost's
fourth-inning single "was the
turning point in the ball game,"
said manager Lou Boudreau after
his American League All-Stars had
walloped the National Leaguers,
11-7 yesterday.
"That was the break," the Cleve-
land pilot grinned, "that put us
in front again and we went on
from there."
* * *
JOOST'S CRUCIAL blow could-
n't have had more english on it
if he had shot it with a billiard
cue. The ball landed in front of
first baseman Gill Hodges and took
off at such a sharp angle the Dod-
ger sta rattempted unsuccessfully
to field it with his bare hand.
Coming with two out, it scored
George Kell and Ted Williams
and sent the American Leaguers
back in front, 6-5. From then
on, they never were behind.
"I hit the ball on the end of
the bat," explained Joost, the
Philadelphia shortstop, "the pitch
was a slider, just call it a well-
placed single."
WILLIAMS SAID the leaping
one-handed catch of Don New-
combe's long drive into the left
field with the bases loaded in the
second inning did not aggravate
the rib injury which nearly kept
him out of the game.
"The tape bothers me a lit-
tle," said Williams, "but my side
didn't hurt."
Ted naturally was disappointed
that he wvent hitless.
"Every ball they threw me seem-
ed to be a slider or a sailer of some
kind," he explained.
* * -*
OVER IN THE National League
dressing room Joost's freak single
was about the only thing under
discussion.
It was the craziest thing I've
ever seen," Manager Billy South-
worth declared.
"The damned thing ruined us,"
chimed in Barney Shotton, the
Brooklyn boss and a coach of the
National Leaguers.
DO YOU KNOW .., that you
are a darn fool to read this, be-
cause it's just a waste of time?
A

ord for boots, it was touch and
go until Joe DiMaggio's double
off the left centerfield wall drove
home two big runs in the sixth,
When Ralph Kiner's two-run
homer regained those runs in
the sixth, the Americans lashed
away at Howie Pollet for a three-
run splurfe in the seventh that
Iut the game beyond reach.
Manager Billy Southworth, who
bossed the Nationals to their last
All-Star success back in 1944, par-
aded seven of his eight pitchers to
the hill after a leaky infield yield-
ed four unearned runs off Warren
Spahn in the first inning. Only
Ralph Branca, Brooklyn's ace,
failed to see action among the
pitchers.
* * *
THE BOTTOM fell out of this
game in the very first inning when
errors by third baseman Eddie Ka-
zak of St. Louis and Shortstop
Peewee Reese of Brooklyn paved
the way to a four-run American
spurt.
Kazak's hurried low throw on
George Kell's hard smash start-
ed Spahn's trouble. Singles by
Joe DiMaggio, Eddie Robinson
of Washington and Birdie Teb-
betts of Boston, a walk to Eddie
Joost of Philadelphia and Reese's
mess-up of Chicago Cass Mich-
ael's bounder intervened before
Spahn whiffed Mel Parnell to
stop the massacre. Spahn stuck
around until the second when

the Americans, also folded his tent'
and stole away in the second. Stan
Musial's long drive over the right
field screen, following Jackie Rob-
inson's first-inning double, started
Mel's trouble. When he loaded thi
bases with a falk, Kazak's sing]';
and a hit batsinan with one out in
the second, Boudreau waved in
Detroit's Virii 'it'rucks who got
out of it with one run.
* * *
TED WILLIAMS, the Boston
Red Sox ace who almost missed
the game because of a fractured
rib, saved Trucks with a splendid
running catch of Pitcher Don
Newcombe's smash to deep left.
One run scored after Williams'
catch but he saved at least two
more by the electrifying grab.
Only once did the Nationals
take the lead in the long game.
That was in the third inning
when they made Brooklyn Jackie
Robinson's speedy base-running
and singles by Stan Musial of
St. Louis, Johnny Mize of New
York and Eddie Kazak of St.
Louis add up to two scores.
Robinson walked and toured to
third on Musial's hit-and-run sin-
gle, his second of three hits. Rob-
by trotted home with the tying
run when Ralph Kiner of Pitts-
burgh rolled into a double play.
Mize's single, a walk to Willard
Marshall of New York and Kazak's
second straight single sent the Na-
tionals out front, 5-4.

I-M NEWS
SOFTBALL SCORES
Derelicts 12, No Names 8.
Greene 7, Cooley 6.
Lawyers 16, Ec. Dept. 10.
Chem. 11, Romance Language 0.
Hard Rocks 12, Mich. Coop. 0.
Fletcher Hall 8, Young Prog-
ressives 7.
Prescott 8, Hinsdale 5.
TODAY'S GAMES
Phi Kappa Tau vs. Theta Delta
Chi.
Alpha Chi Sigma vs. Strauss.
Gamma Delta vs. Theta Chi.
Phi. Kappa Psi vs. Phi Gamma
Delta.
Lambda Chi Alpha vs. Sigma
Chi.
Zeta Beta Tau vs. Theta Xi.
Hayden vs. Cooley.
No Names vs. Hard Rocks.
Get1tel Goes-
To Senators
CHICAGO - P(M- The Chicago
White Sox yesterday announced
the sale of pitcher Al Gettel to the
Washington Senators for the $10,-
000 waiver price.
Gettel, 32-year-old right-hand-
er, came to the Sox from the
Cleveland Indians on June 2, 1948,
along with outfielder Pat Seerey
in exchange for outfielder Bob
Kennedy.
He has a record of two victories
and five defeats this season,
Robinson Picks Up
$50,000 Paycheck
PHILADELPHIA - (/P) -Sugar
Ray Robinson picked up a check
for $51,196.39 yesterday in pay for
a night's work.
That work was his 15-round suc-
cessful title defense against Kid
Gavilan at Municipal Stadium
Monday night. It represented 40
per cent of the net take.
Kid Gavilan, the Cuban chal-
lenger who waged a strong but
losing battle against the Harlem
welterweight champion, received
$23,678.33, which is 181/ per cent
of the net take.

c --

Halfback Gene Derricotte and
Tackle Ralph Kohl joined four of
their team mates on the Colleg-
iate squad which will face the
Philadelphia Eagles August 12 in,
Soldier Field. This addition com-
pletes the six man contingent
from the Wolverine camp.
The other four Wolverines
who will see action against the
Eagles are Quarterback Pete
Elliot, End Dick Rifenberg, and
Guards Dom Tomasi and Joe
Soboleski.
The complete College All Star
squad of 70 players will report for
training to head coach Bud Wil-
kinson of Oklahoma July 23 at
Northwestern University.
* * *
Al Hetzeck, who won the No.
2 championship in the 1949 Big

Ten tennis tournament at Evan-
ston, Ill. for Michigan, was de-
feated 6-3, 6-2 in the second
round of the National claycourt
tourney by defending champion
Pancho Gonzales of Los Angeles
yesterday. In the first round of
play Hetzeck dumped Harry Tully
of Chicago 6-2, 6-2.
Andy Paton, captain of the
Wolverine tennis team this
spring, .was defeated by Charles
Schaaf 6-0, 6-2 in what was con-
sidered one of the major upsets
in the first round of play.
* * *
Rog Kessler, who starred on the
Wolverine's Big Nine champion-
ship golf squad, will participate in
a hole-in-one contest at the Ann
Arbor Municipal Golf Course Fri-
day afternoon

WOLVERINES IN NEWS:
Derricotte, Kohl on All-Stars;
Hetzeck Ousted at Evanston

I

For the Lady in White
Smooth, pliable white elk leather
with leather sole.95
Sizes to l 1-- AAA to B widths.
VAN BoVEN SHOES
17 Nickels Arcade

Phone 8696

Church at S. University

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC!
TEMPLE CAFETERIA

CIRIENEIES . ,*

E

I

MASONIC TEMPLE

O 327 S. Fourth Ave.

FOR SALE

FOR
SALE

Now Unde
NEW MANAGEMENT
Serving
SUNDAY DINNERS

11:30 A.M. to 3:30 P.M.

(Reg. Weekday Prices):

WEEKDAYS (MON. thru FRI.)

11 to 2, 5 to 7:30 P.M.

Closed Sat. All Day

1941 NASH-Very good condition. Must
sell immediately. Call 6876 between
12-1 or after 7. )68
FORD-1937 2-door $175.00 or any rea-
sonable offer. 1589 Springfield, Willow
Village. Ph. Ypsi 4276R13. )59
BOBBY JONES registered woods and
irons. Complete set-slightly used.
Can be seen at Van Boven Shoe
Store from 9-5:30. )70
MEN'S English type Bicycle. Gear shift
and basket. Edward Eriksen, 1319
Cambridge. ) 71
1937 STUDEBAKER, Four-Door Sedan.
Engine recently overhauled. Good
tires. Clean upholstery. New heater.
426 Eberwhite, Phone 2-8335. )72
GIRL'S Schwinn balloon tire bicycle.
Good condition. Reasonably priced.
Call 9276 after 5 p.m., ask for Betty.
) 73
INDIAN Motorcycle, 1943, 30.50, like
new, $350. O. E. Moore, 428Hamilton
Pl., Tel. 2-4538, after 6:00 p.m. )77
1937 DODGE, radio, heater. Clean. Good
transportation. Best offer-2-7401. )75

DODGE, 1928 with radio. In good con-
dition. Call or see me after 6:00 p.m.
Tom Rich, Phone 2-7715, 1105 S.
Church, St. ) 80
1931 MODEL A Ford. New tires. Excel-
lent motor. 1366 Ervin Ct., Willow
Village, after 5:00 p.m. )74
Good transportation. Best offerET
1949 INDIAN Motorcycle. Scout-twin.
1400 miles. Must sell. Phone 9267 be-
tween 11:00 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. or
5:30 p.m. and 1:00 a.m. )78
SUMMER SEPECIALS. Army type foot.
lockers, $10.99 (all taxes included).
U.S. Navy. T-Shirts, $.49. Suntan
pants, $2.99. Sleeping Bags. $2.95 up.
Short-sleeve Sport Shirts, $1.69. Open
'til 6:30. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington. )82
FOR RENT
3-ROOM furnished apartment near En-
gineering Bldgs. available July 20 to
Sept. 1. Reasonable. Phone 7341 )76
DOUBLE & SINGLE ROOMS-Married
couple or working man, close to cam-
pus and Union, reasonable rent,
shower, continuous hot water. Call
509 S. Division St., near Jefferson. )45

A PLEASANT PLACE TO DINE

WANTED TO BUY
NAVAL Officer's Khaki Uniform, worst-
ed or gabardine. Size 38-40. Apt. 35,
V.E.H.P. Phone 9280. )79
HELP WANTED
WILLOW RUN Cooperative Nursery in-
terviewing teacher for fall semester.
Teacher's certificate,rexperience re-
quired. Call for interview, Ypsilanti,
3574M11. )69
BUSINESS
SERVICES
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 BINDE~RY
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
BUS. AD AND ECON. STUDENTS. A
special student rate on FORTUNE
has been established for you-$7.50
yr. instead of $12.50-saves you $5.
To order, phone Student Periodical
Agency, 6007. )81
y 0 Official Michigan Rings a
0 Michigan mugs and'
souvenirs
® Medals, Cups and Trophies
" Fraternity Jewelry
Hours 12:30 to 5:30, Mon.-Fri. u
L. G. Balfour Co.
1319 S. niversity Ph. 9533
4 o<knoc o-od

1

RECENT RELEASES
on
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COLUMBIA RECORDS
Superior Reproduction, Economy, Convenience
in the Ever-growing LP Library
CHAUSSON: Symphony in B-Flat Major
Minneapolis Orchestra under Mitropoulos
ML 4141..............................$4.85
DEBUSSY: Cinq Poemes de Baudelaire
French Song Recital
Jennie Tourel, Mezzo-Soprano
M L 4158 ..............................$4.85
DOHNANYI: Variations on a Nursery Theme
Cyril Smith, Piano with Liverpool Philharmonic
LISZT: Concerto No. 2
Malcuzynski, Piano, Philharmonic Orchestra
ML 4146..............................$4.85

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MOZART: Quintet in D Major
MOZART: Quintet in C Minor
Budapest Quartet with Ka/ims, Viola
ML 4143............. ...........
RAVEL: L'enfant et Les Sortileges
Soloist, Choir, Orchestra under Bour
ML 4153.........................
SCHUMANN: Symphony No. 4
Cleveland Orchestra under Szell
ML 2040 .........................

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WALTON: Facade
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