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July 28, 1950 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-07-28

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FRIDAY,3ULY 28, 1950

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

A

Trout

Beats

Sox;

Cara

ower

rips

lock

Detroit Increases Margin
As Browns Edge Yankees,

Saddler To

I Major League Standings

Fight Pep
In Fall

'v
DETROIT - (A') - The veteran
Paul (Dizzy) Trout turned back
the Boston Red Sox 5-1 on a neat
nine-hitter yesterday to protect
the Detroit Tigers' slender Ameri-
can League lead.
It was Diz' third triumph over
the Red Sox this year and came
at the expense of Ellis Kinder who
absorbed his fourth loss at the
hands of Detroit. He has beaten
the Tigers only once.
Four double plays helped Trout
out of the occasional bits of hot
water he got into while salvaging
the Tigers' lone victory in a three-
game series.
Manager Red Rolfe, who juggled
his lineup when the Tigers went
into a losing streak that saw them
drop six of eight games, reverted
to his "regular" batting order yes-
terday and it paid dividends.
A crowd of 16,059 saw the Tigers
climb all over Kinder in the first
inning as they pushed over a pair
of runs on three hits, a walk and
a wild pitch.
Boston made it a 2-1 game as
it gots its lone tally in the fourth
on Johnny Pesky's triple and Dom
DiMaggio's single.
But Detroit bounced back with a
three-run fifth inning featured by
Vic Wertz' 16th homer to grab a
5-1 lead which Trout guarded the
rest of the way.
* * *
ST. LOUIS - (IP) - Ex-Yankee
George Stirnweiss' ninth inning
single with two men on enabled
the St. Louis Browns to beat New
York 3-2 here last night. The win-
ning pitcher was Al Widmar who

gave up eight hits. The loser was
Tommy Byrne who also allowed
eight hits.
The loss dropped the second-
place Yankees 112 games behind
the league leading Detroit Tigers
who won their afternoon encoun-1
ter with the Red Sox.
, *
A's 7, CLEVELAND 2
CLEVELAND-(1)-L o u Bris-
sie's four-hit pitching plus a home
run and a double by Sam Chap-
man earned the Philadelphia Ath-
letics a 7-2 win over the Cleve-
land Indians yesterday.
Brissie, who ended a string of
nine straight wins over the A's
by Cleveland, had a shutout going
into the ninth and held the Tribe
hitless until the fourth.
Chapman acounted for the first
four Athletic runs. His 17th ho-
mer of the season came in the
first inning with Elmer Valo on
basefi His double in the third
scored Eddie Joost, who had walk-
ed, and Wally Moses, who got to
first on an error.
* * *
CHICAGO-(P')-Chicago White
Sox pitcher Billy Pierce held off
the Senators without a hit for six
and a third innings in the first
game of a double-header yester-
day, then yielded to a winning
three-run splurge by the visitors
in the eighth. After Washington
grabbed a 3-0 lead in the second
game, Randy Gumpert of the Sox
held on, and wound up winning
his fourth game of the season.

AMERICAN
W
Detroit 57
New York 56
Cleveland 56
Boston 53
Washington 42
Chicago 38
Philadelphia 33
St. Louis 32

LEAGUE
L Pet.
33 .633
35 .615
37 .602
40 .570
47 .472
56 .404
60 .355
59 .352

GB
212
51,
14 2
21
25 i
25' 2

Philadelphia
St. Louis
Boston
Brooklyn
New York
CChicago
Cincinnati

55
52
49
47
43
37
37

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W L Pct.GB
'r38 .591 ..
38 .578 1
39 .557 31'-
38 .553 4
46 .483 10
48 .448 13
52 .416 16

BROOKLYN -({P) - Stan Mus- in five runs. Marty Marion doubled
ial's 30-game batting streak came and tripled and Del Rice hit his
to an end yesterday when the St. second homer in three days.
Louis Cardinals outfielder failed

Phillies Stay 1' 2 Games Jim Murphy
Ahead as Simmons Wiis Sensational in
I-M ISoftball

N E W Y 0 R K-P)--Boxing's
hottest match finally was signed
and sealed yesterday \vhen Fea-
therweight Champion Willie Pep
agreed to defend his crown once
more against Sandy Saddler in
Yankee Stadium, Sept. 6.
At the same time that he closed
that eagerly awaited and long
overdue "rubber" bout, President
Jim Norris of the International
Boxing Club said that he would
issue a statement on the plans
of Joe Louis today.
NORRIS HAS made no secret
of the fact he would like to see
the retired Heavyweight Cham-
pion pick up the gloves again and
meet Ezzard Charles, the reigning
NBA king, this September. The
IBC has a Sept. 27 date open at
the Stadium just in 'case Louis
"unretires."
Big Jim said he talked with
Louis yesterday: "Joe is driving
from Chicago to West Baden,
Ind.," said Norris yesterday. "We
will get together on the statement
and I will announce it here to-
morrow."
Louis has said his return to the
ring hinges on an income tax,deal.
with the government. The brown
bomber owes the government a
considerable sum. He has offered
to give up his purse for a Charles'
fight in settlement of all claims.
But in fight circles it was be-
lieved Louis will go through with
a September fight whether or not
the tax claim is settled.

I

* *
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Detroit (night)
-Wyse vs. Newhouser.
Boston at Cleveland (night) -
McDermott vs. Wynn.
New York at Chicago (night)-
Lopat or Reynolds vs. Wight.
Washington at St. Louis (night)
-Kuzava vs. Dorish.

Pittsburgh 33 56 .371 20 to get a hit in five times at bat. His
* * *teammates, however, made up for
TODAY'S GAMES this lapse by blasting five Brook-
Chicago at Brooklyn (N)-Min- lyn pitchers for 13 hits to fashion
ner vs. Palica. an easy 13-3 triumph over the
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (N) Dodgers.
-MacDonald vs. Miller. Eight of St. Louis' hits went for
Cincinnati at Boston (N)-Raf- extra bases with outfielders Enos
fensberger vs. Chipman. Slaughter and Chuck Diering
St. Louis at New York (N)-Bra- bla sting two homers apiece.
zle vs. Jansen. Slaughter also hit a double to drive

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

AWE
h th

(Continued from Page 2)
Bach, Schubert, Georges Auris,
Yrjo Kilpinen, and Samuel Bar-
ber, and will be open to the pub-
lic. Miss Hampton is a pupil of
Philip Duey.
Organ Recital: Robert Noehren,
University Organist, will play the
second of two programs scheduled
for the summer session, at 4:15 p.-
m., Sunday, in Hill Auditorium. It
will include Bach's Prelude and
Fugue in F minor, Canonic Varia-
tions on "Von Himmel hoch da
komm' ich her," Fugue in G major,
Canzona, Trio-Sonata No. 6 in G
major, and Fantasia and Fugue in
G Minor. The general public is
invited.
Student Recital: Walter Evich,
Violinist, will present a program at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Archi-
tecture Auditorium, in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for
the degree of Bachelor of Music. A
pupil of Paul Doktor, Mr. Evich
will play compositions by Tartini,
Bach, Mozart, and Edouard Lalo.
His program will be open to the
public.
Collegium Musicum, under the
direction of Louise Cuyler, 8:30
p.m. Monday, Rackham Assembly
Hall. The program will include the
following: Music for wind instru-
ments by Gabrieli, Pezel, and Pur-
cell, played by Charles Kirsch and
R i c h a r d Dunham, Trumpets,
Charles Houser, Horn, Leslie Bas-
sett, Trombone, William Weich-
lein, Bassoon, Conducted by "An-
drew Minor; Music for flute and

harpsichord by Dornel, and Leon-
ardo Vinci, played by Lorraine and
Nathan Jones; Tvo Fantasias by
John Jenkins, conducted by Ro-
bert Warner and played by Ger-
aldine Schmrker, Henry Wenzel,
violins, Kurt Schuster and Emil
Simonel, violas, Charlotte Lewis'
and Daphne Ireland, cellos; Dia-
logue entre Madeleine and Jesus,
and Laudate Dominum omnes
gentes, by Marc-Antoine Chapren--
tier, conducted by Wiley Hitch-
cock, and presented by Grace
Hampton, Soprano, Richard Mill-
er and Robert Pearson, Tenors,
Jack Wilcox, Baritone, Alfred Boy-
ington and James Vandersall, vio-
lins, and Daphne Ireland, cello.
Open to the general public.
Exhibitions
General Library, main lobby
cases. Contemporary literature
and art (June 26-July 26).
Museum of Archaeology. From
Tombs and Towns of Ancient
Egypt.
Museums Building. R o t unda
exhibit, Fossil Flora of the Mi-
chigan Coal Basin. Exhibition
halls, "Some Indian Cultures of
North and South America."
Law Library. History of Law
School (basement); classics for
collectors (reading room).
Museum of Art. Oriental cera-
mics (June 26-August 18). Mo-
dern graphic art (July 2-30).
Clements Library. American
Colonial Culture. (July 5-August
1).

Events Today
Band Conductors Workshop. 8
a.m.-9:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
Summer Meeting of the Linguis-
tic Society of America: 2-5 p.m.,
7:30-10 p.m., Rackham Amphithe-
atre.
Lane Hall Coffee Hour: 4:30-6
p.m. Informal. Relax after classes.
with your friends.
Astronomical Colloquium. 2 p.m.
today at the Observatory. Speaker:
Dr. S. Chandrasekhar, Yerkes Ob-
servatory. Subject: "Stellar Sta-
tistics."
Young Progressives of America:
Party 'at 1442 Griswold, Detroit
for Ed Lanning, delegate to World
Student Congress. Cars leaving
Michigan League, 7:30 p.m. today.
Return same night.
Grad Student Mixer, 8:30 p.m.
today, Rackham Assembly Hall.
The subject of the University
Museum's program tomorrow will
be "Birds and Beasts in their Na-
tural Habitat." Short moving pic-
tures entitled "Glacier Park Stu-
dies" and "Wild Fowl Conserva-
tion" will be shown in Kellogg Au-
ditorium at 7:30 p.m. Related ex-
hibits will be on display at the Mu-
seums Building from 7 to 9 p.m.
Coming Events
Graduate Outing Club: Over-
night trip. Meet at Rackham, 10
a.m. tomorrow.

PHILS 13, CUBS 3 j
PHILADELPHIA - (AP) - The
Philadelphia Phillies held to their
one and one-half game lead in
the National League yesterday as
southpaw Curt Simmons racked
up his 14th pitching victory with
a 13-3 decision over the Chicago
Cubs.
Simmons, who leaves Saturday
for two weeks at a National Guard
encampment, kept the Cubs' seven
hits well scattered, fanned five
and walked the same number. He
is the first pitcher in the National
circuit to win 14 games.
Andy Pafko struck the only long
blow off the southpaw slants of
Simmons as the Cubs bowed to
the Whiz Kids for the fourth
straight time. He hit his 19th ho-
mer with the bases empty in the
sixth.
* * *
BRAVES 5, BUCS 3
BOSTON - (P)- Lefty Warren
Spahn hurled the Boston Braves
back into the National League's
third spot by notching his 12th'
win of the season with a 5-3 de-
pision over the Pittsburgh Pirates
last night before a slim 8,302
crowd. Spahn had a shutout until
the pirates bunched three of their
eight hits for all of their runs in
the ninth inning.
See W. C. Fields
at Hill Auditorium

- - Q. r
f p , ,
..
ti.

Let's Eat
at
FISH &
CHIPS
Tonightl

Golden Brown
French Fried Shrimp
Complete Fountain Service
LIBERTY
pA 01 A,301 E. Liberty'

The sensational hurling of Jim
Murphy, of Ed's Boys, highlighted
yesterday's play in the first round
of the intramural softball playoffs.
Murphy, who led his club to a
6-0 victory over Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon, hurled a one-hitter and
whiffed fourteen out of eighteen
opposing batters in the process.
Other scores in yesterday's play-
offs were Fletcher Hall 13, Psi Up-
silon 5; Chemistry 13, Alpha Chi
Sigma 7; Hard Rocks 8, Lmbda Chi
Alpha 4.
The two top teams on the basis
of regular season play in each of
the four different leagues come up
against each other in the playoffs.
I i ,

MID-TERM EXAMS FINISHED?
If you're having a party, stop first at

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.

LOST & FOUND
LOST - Gold ladies' watch, initialed
"D.E.D." Near State Theater. Liberal
reward. Phone 3-0704. )16L
LOST-On Friday, June 30 in Williams
St. Laundromat-Gold ring with Chi-
nese letters. Extremely anxious to
have it returned. Reward. Ph. Jose
Bornn, Music School. )2
FOR, SALE
GOLF CLUBS - Women's matched set.
4 irons, one wood. Never used. $21.95.
Ph. 2-8692. )23
SABLE & WHITE COLLIE--AK.C. reg-
istered. Canaries and Parakeets. 562
S. Seventh at W. Madison, Ph. 5330.
)2B
BARGAINS - White navy "T" Shirts,
49c; Men's Briefs, 39c; Undershirts,
39c; Wash Pants, $2.66; Free alter-
ations, Short Sleeve Sport Shirts, as-
sorted colors, $1.50; open 'til 6 p.m.
Sam's Store. 122 E. Washington. )5

BUSINESS SERVICES
HILDEGARDE SHOPPE-109 E. Wash-
ington. Custom Clothes and Altera-
tions. ) 3B
WASHING-Finish work and ironing
also. Rough dry and wet washing.
Free pick up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020.
)1B
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist, at
308 S. State. Legal, Masters, Doctors
dissertations, etc. Call 2-2615 or
2-9848. )13
HAVE YOUR typewriter repaired by the
Office Equipment Service Company,
215 E. Liberty. )
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales & Service
MORRILLS-314 S. State St._)4B
PERSONAL
TYPING-Quality work 6n theses, man-
uscripts, etc. Ph. 2-7460 or 2-07_95 )20P
HEY RUBE-Don't forget to get my 50c
ticket for those 2 great movies to-
night. I wouldn't want to miss W. C.
Fields. Phil.
TYPING of all kinds at reasonable
rates. Ph. Mrs. Schlect, 2-1235. _)3P
KIDDIE KARE-Reliable baby sitters.
Ph. 3-1121. ) 10B
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 S. State
Phone 8161 )1P
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED - Chicago and back,
next week-end, 2 persons. Ph. 3-0169.
)5T
RIDE WANTED - Ford River Rouge
plant 11 p.m.-7 a.m. shift. Call 2-
3481. ) 4T
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED - Desirable couple to share
my home in exchange for partime
care of 2 school-age children. West
side home on bus line. Call 2-3511.
) 2M

KEG

BEER

"IT'S CONVENIENT TO DRIVE THRU OUR BUILDING"

e BEER eWINE

0 SOFT DRINKS

114 E. Williams Phone 7191
Open daily 10 A.M.-10 P.M. Sundays noon to 7 P.M.

m

w..

.®

mm j

rrr~-,

TODAY Through Sunday
THE 131ST FOR LESS

c Lo ET

ROOMS
FOR RENT

CLARK GABLE
in
"SAN FRANCISCO"

THE ART CINEMA LEAGUE

MALE STUDENTS
VERY GOOD-One single room, two
doubles, and one suite for three, for
fall semester. Close to hospitals and
campus. Ph. 6466. . ) 32F
WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE FOR MEDICAL FRATERNITY-
Full year occupancy. Preferably near
Hospital. Call Dr. Jacobson 2-9460. )1N

25c weekrday Mats
35c after 5 P.M.

MARX BROS.
in
"NIGHT AT THE OPERA"

Ask

BUSINESS
SERVICES

!,04 Ju Cq9iee £rsip
1204 South University

and
present
HANGOVER SQUARE
with Laird Cregar
and
YOU(A N'H AIAN

Bargain Week Bargain Week Bargain
78 weeks of Life-$7.84
78 weeks of Time-$6.87
To new subscribers only. Good for
graduation gifts, birthdays. Student
Periodical Agency, 2-8242. )

serving
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS

I

I

11

Swift's Drug Store
340 South State Street

from.

7:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M.
Closed Sundays

to 7 P.M.

II,

HONEST

MAN

I

-d

TODAY and
Saturday!

COOL!

I

44c
to
P.M.

k l P
EAT IN COMFORT...
. Enjoy a dinner in a cool place
* Best turkey, chicken, and sea food dinners
* Fresh Fruit Salad Bowls
* Juicy Steaks
* Domestic and imported Wines and Beers
CHICKEN
s O

5

with W. C. Fields, Edgar Bergen,
and Charlie McCarthy
FRIDAY and SATURDAY 8 P.J
in HILL AUDITORIUM
Tickets on sale Daily

M.

i

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T~VHEI:;;:

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=:.t
;
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pkg.
,z
.

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