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July 30, 1950 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-07-30

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r

THE MICHIGAN HAI

PAC~ 1W~~

IIiW11i

Tigers

Save

Fall

fmrom

First

by

Beating

At letics

My Sweetie Wins Memorial Trophy
Race in Detroit River Speedboating

Phillies Retain National Lead Despite
Loss to Pirates as Giants Shade Cards

DETROIT- -P)-The smooth-
riding speedboat My Sweetie won
an easy victory yesterday in the
Detroit Memorial Trophy race on
the Detroit River.
The boat, owned by Horace E.
Dodge, was driven in the first two
heats by Wild Bill Cantrell and in
the third by Lou Fageol. First
across the starting line in each
heat, the Dodge boat was never
headed in any of them.
SECOND in the 45-mile event
was Jack Schafer's Such Crust I of
Detroit, which finished second in
each of the three 15-mile heats.
In third place on points was Guy
Lombardo's Tempo VI, which never
did better than third place.
x
Others to finish were A. S.
Marcy's My Darling, of Spring-
field, Ill., D. Cameron Peck's
Astrea, and Miss Great Lakes of
Detroit.
Missing from the race was Stan
Sayre's Slo-Mo-Shun of Seattle,
winner of last week's Gold Cup
TYPEWRITERS
RENTED
SOLD
BOUGHT
REPAIRED
STUDENT SUPPLIES
G.I. Requisitions
Accepted on Supplies Only
MORRI LL'S
. 314 S. State St. Ph. 7177
fountain pens repaired

race.. Sayre decided to stay 'out
of the race yesterday to save his
160 - mile - an -hour record - holding
craft for the Harmsworth Trophy
race next Labor Day weekend.
MY SWEETIE'S average time
for the 45-mile race was 75,293
miles an hour. Her fastest speed
was made in her first lap, which
she covered at the speed of 79.464
miles per hour. The fastest of the
three heats was the second, which
My Sweetie covered at an average
of 75.841.

An event for 225-per cubic
inch displacement craft was won
by Bob Bogie of Saranac Lake,
N.Y., with his Blitz III. Bogie
won both 10-mile heats and had
a best speed of 65.777 miles per
hour.
Other events included a 48-
cubic inch hydroplane race won
by Amateog Tanael of Washing-
ton, D.C. with his Jay, which did
27.89 miles per hour and a 135-
inch hydroplane race won by W.
A. Ritner of Merion, Pa., who
drove his little Wa-Wa to a best
speed of 53.721 miles per hour.

Burke Posts Seven Under Par
At SiouxCity to Head Snead

NEW YORK-(P)--Detroit's fal-
tering Tigers came within a whis-
ker of falling out of first place in
the gruelling American League
pennant race yesterday.
Trailing Philadelphia, 4-0, after
the runner-up New York Yankees
had whipped the Chicago White
Sox, 11-4, the Tigers battled back
to pull abreast, then uncorked a
four-run eighth inning to defeat
the Athletics, 8-5.
* * *
THE TRIUMPH enabled the
Bengals to retain their slim half-
game margin over the onrushing
Yankees. Had they lost the Yan-
kees would have taken over the
lead for the first time since June 9.
Cleveland's rampaging Indians
also kept close to the league
leaders-only a game and a half
back-by vanquishing the Bos-
ton Red Sox for the second
straight time, 4-1. In the other
American League game, Wash-
ington tallied eight runs in one
inning but the St. Louis Browns
came back to win, 9-8.
Pittsburgh surprised the Phila-
delphia Phils with a 7-4 victory
but the National League leaders
retained their two - and - a - half -
game margin over runner-up St.

double header from Chicago, 6-4
and 4-3 while the Braves van-
quished the Cincinnati Reds, 9-1.
In winning two, the Brooks
moved into third place past Bos-
ton by one percentage point.
Each club trails Philadelphia by
three- and- a- half games.
The Giants, who have won nine'
straight, biggest winning streak of
the National League season, are
still nine games off the pace.
VIC WERTZ was the Tigers' big
gun on attack. The stocky out-
fielder collected two doubles and a
home run in three official times at
bat and batted in three runs.
George Kell, with three hits and
two- RBI's also helped.
The Yankees sewed up their
victory in the first inning. They
climbed all over Ray Scarbor-
ough, tallying five times to rout
the righthander. Scarborough
consented to pitch despite a
stiffness in his right shoulder.
Ed Lopat, helped by 16 hits,
coasted to his 13th pitching tri-
umph. Hank Bauer, with four hits

SIOUX CITY, Ia. - (P) - Jack
Burke, jr., the little White Plains,
N.Y., favorite, raced into the 54-
hole lead in the Sioux City open
golf tournament yesterday.
Burke, 165-pounder with hun-
dreds of backers in the gallery,
posted a 65, seven under par, for
his third round and a 198 total.
JACK'S BLAZING play carried
him three strokes ahead of Sam
Snead, who headed the parade irtto
yesterday's action with 131.
Sniead, opening the $15,000
tournament with 65-66, slipped
to a third round 70 and a 201
figure. He was tied for second
with Skip Alexander.
Alexander, who set the first day
pace with an Elmwood course rec-
ord 63, had a 68 for his .third
round work.

Louis when the New York Giant s including a home run, was the
shaded the Cards, 43. most explosive Yankee.
* * ** * *
THE PHILS, HOWEVER, lost BOB LEMON recorded his 16th
ground to Brooklyn and Boston as win and his eighth in succession,
the Dodgers swept both ends of a holding the power-laden .Red Sox

PAUL O'LEARY of Bismarck,
N.D., youngest professional on the
circuit at 22, turned in a 70 for a
202 mark and fourth place. The
thin fellow had been a shot be-
hind Snead at 36 holes.
Three veterans, Lloyd Man-
grun, Henry Ransom and Chuck
Klein, landed in a tie for fifth
at 204 where they were a single
shot in front of Fred Hawkins,
the El Paso, Tex., entry.
Burke, 27-year-old sensation of
the winter circuit with victories at
the St. Petersburg, Fla., and Har-
lingen, Tex., opens, was the sen-
timental choice of most of the
5,000 spectators who trooped over
the 6,506 yard Elmwood layout,
You heard whispers of "Make
that Putt, Jack," all along the
route. Jack usually obliged with
sharp putting and sizzling other
shots.

SOMETHING NEW HAS BEEN ADDED-Curt Simmons, ace
lefthander of the Philadelphia Phillies, leaves today for a Penn-
sylvania National Guard Camp for two weeks training. Simons
won his 14th victory this week and leaves the Phils in the midst
of ther crucial drive for the National League pennant.

rill I

11l

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

MAJOR LEAGUE
STANDINGS

Mulloy, Cochell Gain Finals of
Meadow Club Tennis Tourney

11

AMERICAN LEAGUE

,i

'

i

CONTINUOUS FROM 1 P.M.

Starts

- COOL!

Today !

(Continued from Page 2)
Cturches
Lutheran Student Association
Meeting: Zion Lutheran Parish
Hall, 309 E. Washington Street, at
5:30 p.m. Following the supper
hour Dr. Norman A. Menter, Presi-
dent of the Michigan District of
the American Lutheran Church,
will speak on "Lutheran Unity."
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
4:30 p m., Lane Hall (Fireside
Room),. Rev. Hudson Taylor, pas-
tor of the Ypsilanti Free Metho-
dist Church, will speak on the sub-
ject: "Youth's Date with Destiny."

W
Detroit 58
New York 58
Cleveland 58
Boston 53
Washington 42
Chicago 38
St. Louis 34
Philadelphia 34
* *

L
34
35
37
42
49
58
59
61
*

Pet.
.630
.624
.611
.558
.463
.396
.366
.358

GB
. . .1.2
1%
61/1
151/
22
24%,
25%/

TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Chicago (2)
Philadelphia at Detroit
Boston at Cleveland (2)
Washington at St. Louis (2)
* * *

Congregational - Disciple-Evan-
gelical & Reformed Guild Summer
Reunion. Meet at the Guild House
2 p.m. Call reservations to 5838.
FRATERNITY
JEWELRY
SOUVENIRS - GIFTS
O TRADITIONAL MUGS
DIAMONDS - WATCHES
O CUPS - TROPHIES
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
., 1319 S. University
"Home of the
Official Michigan Ring" c
Summer Hours, ten till five;
closed Saturdays.
<-5o<->o<-0<--o<-->1

NATIONAL
W
Philadelphia 56
St. Louis 52
Brooklyn 49
Boston 50
New York 45
Chicago 40
Cincinnati 38
Pittsburgh 34

LEAGUE
L Pct.
39 .589
40 .565
39 .557
40 .556
46 .495
50 .444
53 .428
57 .374

GB
21/
3
3 /
9
13%/
16
20

SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. - (P) -
Big Gardnar Mulloy, the 36-year-
old veteran of the tennis wars, and
young Earl Cochell stroked their
way into the .final round of the
annual Meadow Club tennis tour-
nament yesterday.
Mulloy of Coral Gables, Fla.,
crushed 23-year-old Dick Savitt
of Orange, N.J., 7-5, 6-8, 6-1, 6-3,
while Cochell, a Los Angeles play-
er who never has quite lived'up to
his potential, whipped Art Larsen
of San Leandro, Calif., 6-2, 6-4,
6-0.
MULLOY, the defending cham-
pion and top seeded entry, was at
his best in stopping Savitt, a Cor-
nell University player who has won
most of the eastern circuit cham-
pionships this year.
Only in the second set, when
Savitt came on from 1-5 to win,
didyMulloy let up in his soundly
played, game. Apparently deter-
mined to win the approval of
Davis Cup Captain Alrick Mann,
Mulloy won the third set with a
fine assortment of placements
and cross-court volleys that took
most of the fight out of Savitt.
Cochell, who has a penchant for.
clowning on the court, was in a
mighty serious mood as he mowed
down Larsen, seeded No. 2 in-the
tourney and the sixth ranking
player in the country, in just a few
minutes more than an hour.
EAST HAMPTON, N.Y. --(P) -
Maureen Connolly, 15-year-old na-
tional girls champion from San
Diego, Calif., defeated Mrs. Helen
Pastall Perez of Encino Park, Calif.
yesterday in the semi-final round
of the women's invitation tennis
tournament here.

Trailing by 3-5 in the final set,
Miss Connolly rallied to win, 1-6,
6-4, 8-6.
Miss Beverly Baker, of Los An-
geles, won the other semi-final.
She defeated Mrs. Annalisa Bossi
of Italy in another three-set
match, 6-2, 8-10, 6-3.
MEXICO CITY - () - Aus-
tralia's Jack Bromwich a n d
Frankc Sedgman swept the North
American zone Davis Cup elimi-
nations yesterday.
AP SPORT
CHAMPAIGN, Ill -(P) -Louis
Agase, former University of Illi-
nois star football tackle, yesterday
was appointed an assistant coach
of the Illini gridders.
Agase will coach the junior-var-
sity squad and serve as an in-
structor in physical education. He
succeeds Elmer Endel, who re-
signed to become head football
coach at Bay City, Mich., high
school.
Agase played with Illinois' Big
Ten champions of 1946 and in the
Rose Bowl against UCLA on Jan.
1, 1947.
* * *
SOUTH BEND, Ind.-(P)-El-
vin R. (Doc) Handy, head track
coach at Notre Dame since 1942,
resigned yesterday to enter bus-
iness.
Handy joined the University
faculty as a professor of physi-
cal education in 1931. Under him
Notre Dame won nearly two-

to seven hits. He was in trouble
only in the eighth when the Sox
got their lone run as the Tribe
won its ninth game in the last 11
starts.
Lemon helped his own cause
with a home run, his fourth of
the season. Luke Easter also hit
a homer, his 21st, off loser Chuck
Stobbs.
After overcoming an 8-4 Wash-
ington lead, the Browns tallied the
winning rut in the eighth on a
run-scoring single by Ken Wood.
SHORTSTOP Danny O'Connell's
homer with two on sparked a
four-run fifth inning to give the
Pirates their victory over the Phils.
Bill Werle, despite yielding Del
Ennis' 20th home run, went the
distance for his sixth triumph.
Bubba Church, after four straight
wins, was charged with his first
major League loss.
Johnny Sain pitched a classy
seven-hitter over the Reds far
his 14th victory. Earl Torgeson
hit two homers for the Braves.
Little Eddie Stanky collected two
singles and a double, scored twice
to lead the Giants to their second
straightevictory overthe Cards.
The Redbirds disposed of their
former mate, Jim Hearn with a,
three-run third inning but Dave
Koslo took over and stopped them
the rest of the way.
Preacher Roe and Ralph Branca
went the distance to give the
Brooks their double win over the
Cubs. Preacher won his 13th game
in the opener. Henwas helped by
homers off the bats of Peewee
,Reese, Carl Furillo and Gil Hodges.
Hodges was the star of the second
game. He drove in the first run
with a single and accounted for
the winning run with a steal of
home. It was the first time in his
major league career that he ac-
complished such a feat.
'FLASHES
thirds of all its dual and 'tria -
gular meets.
* * *
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N.Y.-
(RA)-Bob Pastor, former heavy-
weight boxer who was defeated by
Joe Louis twice, was -injured in an
automobile accident here yester-
day.
Pastor was taken to Saratoga
Hospital with face bruises and
possible neck and elbow injuries.
Hospital authorities said he ap-
parently was not injured seriously.
Pastor was riding in a car driven
by George J. Smaldone of Sara-
toga which hit a horse van turn-
ing into the entrance at Saratoga
Race Track.
* * *
NEW YORK--(P)-Bob Mathias
of Stanford, decathlon world rec-
ord holder and Olympic champion,
heads three more American track
squads leaving for Europe next
week.
BUSINESS SERVICES
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 on theses, man-
uscripts, etc. Ph. 2-7460 or_2-0795 )20P
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
TRAtNSPORTATION
RIDERS WANTED to California. Sept.
1s.Call2-4591 by sA.4h. )6T
DRIVING TO CALIF., San. Francisco,
Juy29 or 30. Will take passenger-
driver. References exchanged. Ph.
_2-2373. )____ 7T_
RIDE WANTED - Chicago and back,
next week-end, 2 persons. Ph. 3-0169.

TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Brooklyn
St. Louis at New York
Cincinnati at Boston (2)
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (2)
COLLEGIATE HAIR STYLES
Specializing in
" crew cuts
" short cuts
* personality styles
-- 7 hair cutters -
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State

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.
CLOe -ROOMS
FOR RENT
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

LOST & FOUND
LOST - Gold ladies' watch, initialed
"D.E.D." Near State Theater. Liberal
reward. Phone 3-0704.__ )16L
WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE FOR MEDICAL FRATERNITY-
Full year occupancy. Preferably near
Hospital. Call Dr. Jacobson 2-9460. )1N

0

BUSINESS
SERVICES

THE STUDENT PERIODICAL AGENCY
cannot be reached today at 2-8242.
Why not make a note to order your
subscription tomorrow? )2
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

1) - -Ii

11

YOU are invited to hear
" WINGS OVER JORDAN"
World Renowned Radio Choir

- I - _ - iu -- ,!1 ltNt - i u i . / U - a m UitEEUL-.~LT..IJTkII

wml- WN a IR.: 16'1.,q TO T W 16 Ww*:

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