SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1951
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sox with Aid of Rain, 3-1
.. . .. . .. . . .. . ...f
ON HE SPOT
By GEORGE FLINT .
Daily Sports Editor l
IndiansEdge Red Sox, 3-2;
TigersLose to Philadelphia
NEARBY Ypsilanti will be the scene of considerable athletic endea-
vor this Wednesday as the Detroit Lions football team, perennially
mediocre among the play-for-pay powers, opens practice under the
guidance of new coach Raymond (Buddy) Parker.
The Lions, who managed to get rid of Bo McMillan in a rather
short space of time, will probably do the same for Parker if they don't
fall into a sudden change of fortunes.
THEY PLAYED some good football last fall, and apart from a few
murderous defeats on the West Coast, looked good in every game. But
they couldn't win the close ones.
Now they're back for another season, with pretty much the same'
personnel. Although there are some new faces, the big stars remain
the same-Doak Walker, Leon Hart, Ollie Cline, and so on.
One member of Michigan's 1951 Rose Bowl team-end Harry
Allis-is a Detroit draftee. He plays in the College All-Star game
in Chicago on August 17th, but hasn't indicated whether he
plans to play pro ball in the fall.
The Lions remain in Ypsilanti for 35 days-until Sept. 14th. They
hold workouts on the campus of Michigan State Normal College. Park-
er has a full squad of 60 for the training camp workouts, although
that figure will be cut considerably once the regular season begins.
The Lions open their league schedule Sept. 30 against Washington
HOW did Randolph Turpin, the unknown (in America) British boxer,
defeat the mighty Sugar Ray? Well, one theory which must re-
ceive precedence was advanced before the July 10 upset.
It seems that Tom Phillips, sportswriter for the Plymouth, Eng-
land, Daily Mirror was a Turpin fan long before young Randy knocked
off the world's best. He states in a column that he's bet his shirt on
Turpin, and if he did just that he should have enough shirts to keep
him warm till 1984. The odds were on Robinson, it is scarcely neces-
sary to say.
Phillips' "now it can be told" secret behind Randy's success
is conditioning-and of a slightly peculiar kind. Weight-lifting
is the basis of it all-you know, the grunt and groan technique
which is supposed to bring out the muscles beautiful.
Along with that, Turpin had a 15-pound medicine ball smashed
down on his stomach twenty times in succession every day of the train-
ing period. After that, Robinson's vaunted body attack must have
felt like mosquito bites.
* * * *
TURPIN, ACCORDING to one of his trainers, Arthur Batty, has
abdominal muscles two inches thick. That's not really so marvelous.
My abdomen must be at least two inches thick, although I wouldn't
want medicine balls thrown at it.
4 In addition to the muscle-building procedure, Turpin spends
five mornings a week on roadwork-and none of your easy loping
for him. Six to twelve miles is his usual dose, and thus it was
that he had the endurance to last fifteen rounds against Robinson,
although he'd never gone the championship distance before.
Maybe a few of the more promising American boxers could learn
something from this emphasis on conditioning which has boosted Tur-
pin to the heights.
Watching some of the younger lights in ten-rounders, one some-
times wonders if they're going to last four before the adrenalin takes
hold. Most of our present day fighters seem to spend most of the late
rounds In the waltz me oh so lightly routine. But then boxing always
was a funny game.
DOG fanciers will have a chance to see all kinds of canines at their
best tomorrow when Huron Hills Kennel Club presents its all-
breed dog show at Yost Fieldhouse.
There will be 399 of the barking wonders in the confines of the
fieldhouse, which is usually used for human exhibitions. The show
gets under way at 2:30 p.m., with final judging scheduled for 8:00 p.m.
Many persons from the Ann Arbor area have entered dogs, and
two foreign countries are also represented. Miss Yvonne Auer of Zu-
rich, Switzerland will show a most unusual breed, the Papillon. Cana-
da is the other foreign nation with show entries. Another champ took
it on the chin Thursday. John Marshall, Yale whiz in the distance
swims, lost the 1500-meter free style to Ford Konno of Hawaii in the
National AAU outdoor meet in Detroit.
1 Konno's victory wasn't so amazing, although Marshall has been
distance kingpin in this country for the last two years. (Only Konno
and Japan's Hironshin Furuhashi have beaten him in the 1500.)
But the time in which the distance was negotiated was incredibly
slow, considering Marshall's past efforts. Konno complained of a
cramp, and thus eased up for the disappointing time of 18:46.3. Mar-
shall has done 18:10, but his second-place clocking was 19:26.6.
TOO HIGH, TOO LATE-Al Rosen, third baseman of the Cleve-
land Indians, steals second in the fourth inning at New York as
Gerry Coleman, Yankees' second baseman, leaps high to take a
bad throw from Gerry Coleman.
Major League Standings
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Rain cuta Chi-
cago White Sox rally off in the
ninth inning here last night and
gave the league-leading New York
Yankees a 3-1 victory.
The White Sox scored three runs
in the top of the ninth, with Bert
Haas' pinch hit single the big blow
after an early shower delayed the
game for 26 minutes.
BUT THE 4-3 Chicago lead was
wiped off the books when the rains
came pouring down, and the game
was called at the end of the eighth
with New York ahead, 3-1.
Tom Morgan, who had been
relieved in the ninth by Joe Os-
trowski, gained credit for the
win. It kept the Yankees in front
of the Boston Red Sox by a full
game. The Red Sox lost to Cleve-
land last night.
Two home runs by Ray Boone
and another by Al Rosen enabled
the Cleveland Indians to top the
Red Sox, 3-2, and pull into a sec-
ond place tie with theBoston
club. Bob Lemon held the Red Sox
to five hits, including Charlie Max-
well's pinch-hit two-run homer
in the seventh inning.
* * ,
PHILADELPHIA ended a seven-
game losing streak by outlasting
Detroit, 10 to 6, in a wild and
The A's pounded four Tiger
hurlers for 15 hits as Gus Zer-
nial and Elmer Valo paced the
attack with three blows apiece.
Zernial also shared honors with
rookie first baseman Lou Limmer
in runs batted in as the pair
chased home three each. Zer-
nial now has 80 RBI's for the
Pat Mullins' triple with two out
and two on gave Detroit two first
Philadelphia scored once in the
second on Gus Zernial's triple and
an infield out and routed starter
Virgil Trucks in the third with
six runs on singles by Eddie Joost,
Elmer Valo and Dave Philley,
doubles by Limmer and Hank Ma-
jeski and a triple by Pete Suder.
CONRAD MARRERO held the
St. Louis Browns to eight scattered
hits and pitched Washington to a
7-0 victory for his tenth win.
Mickey Vernon led the Senators'
10-hit attack on Jim McDonald,
Jim Suchecki and Bob Hogue with
two doubles and a single.
The Boston Braves hit four
homers off Howie Pollet but the
Pittsburgh Pirate pitcher was
tight in the clutches as he hurl-
ed the Bucs to an 8-4 victory to
notch his fourth win of the year
against six defeats. Sid Gordon
smashed two of the Braves' hom-
ers, the others coming off the
bats of Roy Hatsfield and Walk-
The Philadelphia Phillies bunch-
ed three of their five hits off Frank
Hiller in one inning for a 2 to 0
victory over the Chicago Cubs and
climbed to within one percentage
points of third place in the Na-
New York ripped apart a 3-all
deadlock with two runs in the
seventh inning after two were out
to send the Cincinnati Reds plung-
ing to a 5-3 defeat, their sixth
straight to the giants. Don Mueller
powered the New York attack with
two triples. Big Ted Kluszewski
homered with one on for the Reds.
fantastic story of a double
cross on a fixed college basket-
ball game came to light yes-
terday as District Attorney
Frank S. Hogan said a fourth
Toledo University player was
involved in the point-rigging of
two more games.
The games were with Bowl-
ing Green and Xavier of Cin
cinnati last season.
..Hogan said he is investigat-
ing the case of a fifth Toledo
student---freshman player Jos-
eph Massa of Brooklyn-on the
basis of information he has re-
ceived f r o m Asa Knowles,
president of Toledo. Hogan
said that according to this in-
formation Massa k n e w all
about the fixes and may have
been a contact man and re-
ceived money himself.
Mulloy, Flan Win
SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. - -(P)_-
Herbert Flam of Beverly Hills,
Calif., and Gardnar Mulloy of Mi-
ami, Fla., moved into the semi-
final round of the Southampton
Invitation Tennis Tournament
In a wearing match lasting two
and a half hours, the 37-year-old
Mulloy, fourth ranking player of
the country defeated Hamilton
Richardson, 17-year-old National
Junior Champion from Baton
Rouge, La., 6-2, 4-6, 9-7, 11-9.
times at bat).
Player and Club G
Musial, Cardinals 90
Robinson, Dodg's 91
Ashburn, Phill. 93
Minoso, Wh. Sox 93
Coan, Senators 79
Fain, Athletics 82
By The Associated Press
(based on 250
* * *
RUNS BATTED IN
Williams, Red Sox..........
Robinson, White Sox..........
Zernial, Athletics ........
Williams, Red Sox..............
Wertz, Tigers .................
Vollmer, Red Sox.............
New York ..
St. Louis ....
xBrooklyn .. 59
New York 52...52
xSt. Louis .. 45
Boston ..... 44
Cincinnati .. 43
Pittsburgh .. 37
x Does not include
Read and Use
Cleveland 3, Boston 2.
Philadelphia 10, Detroit 6.
Washington 7, St. Louis 0.
New York 3, Chicago 1 (called end
of 8th, rain).
* * *
Chicago at New York-Rogovin (6-5)
vs. Kuzava (5-5).
Detroit at Philadelphia-Stuart (2-
0) vs. Fowler (4-6).
St. Louis at washington (N)-Starr
(2-5) vs. Consuega (6-5).
Cleveland at Boston-Wynn (10-10)
vs. McDermott (5-5).
* * *
Pittsburgh 8; Boston 4.
Philadelphia 2, Chicago 0.
New York 5, Cincinnati 3.
Brooklyn 12, St. Louis 9.
Boston at Pittsburgh-Wilson (2-2)
vs. Dickson (12-10).
New York at Cincinnati-Jansen
(13-8) vs. Raffensberger (10-10).
Philadelphia at Chicago-Meyer (7-
8) vs. McLish (2-3).
Brooklyn at St. Louis (N)-Branca
(7-2) vs. Boyer (1-3).
Davie Sets Mark in AA U
FINAL PERFORMANCE TONIGHT
BY JEAN GIRAUDOUX
Presented by the Department of Speech
Tickets: $1.20-90c-60c (Tax Incl.)
Box Office Open 10 A.M.-8 P.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
DETROIT - R) - John Davies,
co-captain of the University of
Michigan's swimming team, bet-
tered the American record for the
200-meter breast stroke with a!
sparkling 2:35.8 as the National
AAU Swimming Championships
By Sigma Chi
By PANDRO S. BERMAN
Sigma Chi clinched the basket-
ball championship for the summer
session with an easy 46-33 win
over the Hardrocks, as Don Wood-
ard poured in 14 points for the
The victory gave Sigma Chi an
overall record of seven wins and
no losses, tops in the league with
only one contest remaining.
Semi-final pairings for the fa-
culty golf tournament match Hoo-
per Eblen, visiting professor from
Tennessee in the physical educa-
tion department, and Ray Kehoe,
of the School of Education.
Don Robinson and Dave Strack,
two members of the Michigan
coaching staff, meet in the othe
In the second flight, Elmer Mit-
chell of physical education meets
Bob Brackenbury, education, and
wrestling coach Cliff Keen faces
the assistant track coach, power-
built Elmer Swanson.
Robinson, with a 41 in earlier
rounds, is rated a good chance to
take the championship.
In volleyball, a crucial game is
on tap for Monday, with Fletcher,
possessor of an 18-0 record, meet-
ing Cy'-s Boys, who have won 14
and lost four.
Final playoff games in the soft-
ball leagues are scheduled for
Monday evening, with Hardrocks,
upset winners over Cy's Boys, slat-
ed to meet Sigma Chi for the
In consolation play Allen-Rum-
sey meets Phi Gamma Delta. Both
games are scheduled for 6:45 at
continued here at the Brennan
Davies emerged a double win-
ner, since he took the 100-yard
event Thursday night in a startl-
Unheralded Wayne Moore of
New Haven, Conn., stole the show
from Ford Konno and John Mar-
shall by upsetting the two great
swimmers in the 400-meter free
The 19-year-old Yale student
sprinted home two body lengths
ahead of Hawaii's Konno who was
expected to battle for the title
with defending champion Marshall
of Australia. Moore's time was
FOR THREE-FOURTHS of the
race, the three churned through
the water neck and neck with each
taking the lead briefly. Moore
opened up suddenly and left Kon-
no behind. Marshall slipped far-
ther back and finished fourth, just
behind James McLane of New
Moore, who had never held a
national title before this meet
began thus added his second
crown in a two-day period. Last
night he grabbed the 240-meter
free style crown.
Moore, whose home is in Nich-
ols, Conn., covered the first 100
meters in 1:03.5, reached the 200-
meter mark in 2:13.4, and the 300
THE MUSCULAR youth slipped
home almost five seconds ahead
of the 17-year-old Konno whose
time was 4:04.4. Marshall finished
Konno, who won the 1500-
meter free style Thursday, thus
failed in his attempt to make
a grand slam of the national
Mary Freeman, 17 - year - old
Washington, D.C., swimmer, al-
most toppled an American record
in flashing home first in the wom-
en's 200-meter backstroke.
Miss Freeman, already indoor
champion in this event, nipped-
second - place Katherine Klein-
schmidt of Hawaii. Miss Free-
man's time was 2:49.8. Suzanne
Zimmerman of Portland, Ore., set
the mark of 2:48.3 in 1948.
The overthrow of defending
champions continued when James
P. Thomas of Chapel Hill, N.C.,
splashed home first in the 100-
meter backstroke. His time was
Way back in fifth place was Al-
len Stack of New Haven, last
year's titlist. Jack Taylor of Ohio
State finished second,
Men's 400 meter free style - 1.
Wayne Moore, New Haven Swim
Club; 2. Ford Konno, Nuuanu YMCA;
3. James McLane, New Haven, S. C.;
4. John Marshall, New Haven, S. C.;
5. Garrick Agnew, Ohio State; 6. Wil-
liam Woolsey, Hawaii, S. C.; 7. Peter
Cole, California Swim Club of Los
Angeles; 8. Martin Smith, New Haven
S. C. Time-4:35.8.
Men's 100 meter backstroke-1.
James P. Thomas, Chapel Hill S. C.;
2. Jack Taylor, Ohio State; 3. Bur-
well Jones, MICHIGAN; 4. Yoshinobo
Oyakawa, . Hilo A. C.; 5. Allen M.
Stack, New Haven S. C.; 6. William
Sonner, Ohio State; 7. Wally Wolf,
unattached; 8. Bernie Kahn, MICHI-
Men's 200 meter breastroke-1. John
Davies, MICHIGAN; 2. Bowen, Stass-
forth, Los Angeles; 3. Robert L. Braw-
ner, Princeton; 4. Gerald olan, Ohio
State; 5. Don Miller, Louisville, Ky.;
6. Michael Stuhldreher, New Haven
S. C.; 7. Paul Arata, North Carolina
State College;8. Dennis O'Connor,
New Haven S. C. Time-2:35.8.
(Breaks American record of 2:36.3 set
by Joe Verdeur, Philadelphia, 1948).
HOURS: 1 to 5 P M.
LINES 1 DAY 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 AND FOUND
LOST-Men's wrist watch, silver band,
in League Wed. night. Ph. 2-4401, 417
Lloyd House. Reward. )104L
CARRIKEETS, Canaries, and Finches-
New and used cages. 562 So. Seventh,
Phone 5330. )164
BARGAINS-Every day is Bargain Day
at the Student Periodical Agency. Save
50% on Time subscription by phon-
ing 2-8242. )168
1940 BUICK SPECIAL 2-door sedan to
highest bidder. 1004 Olivia after 3
p.m. Ph. 2-2443. )162
JOHN BARRYMORE Jr.
Late show starts 12 Midnight
ROOMS FOR RENT
VERY PLEASANT ROOM available for
graduate or professional college coed,
one minute from campus. Tele. 3-1311
days, 3-1460 evenings. )83R
CAMPUS Tourist Home. Rooms by Day
or Week. Bath, Shower. Television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )SR
SHARE APARTMENT with Grad Stu-
dent. Save on meals. $8 week. Big
yard, continuous hot water. Call
ROOM AND BOARD
BOARD AT FRATERNITY HOUSE -
Short block from Law Quad, corner
Hill and Oakland. Eating schedule at
your convenience. Really good food.
Ph. 2-1634. )3X
AT LIBERTY-German 11 and 12 in-
structor does tutoring and translation.
A. R. Neumann. 2-7909. )14M
TYPING DONE-Call A.A. 7365 between
8:30 and 5:00. )42B
WASHING, finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. We spe-
cialize in doing summer dresses.
Read and Use
f Plan now to attend .. .
HURON HILLS KENNEL CLUB
CHAMPIONSHIP DOG SHOW
YOST FIELD HOUSE, SUNDAY, July 29
9 A.M. to 8 P.M.
to 5 P.M.
from 1 P.M.
DOCTORAL CANDIDATE desires in-
tensive tutoring in French translation
during August-September. Wishes to
contact tutoress with good background
in French written language. Phone
2-4431, Room 219. )41$
TYPING WANTEfl-To do in my home.'
Experienced. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main,
STORE CLERK for Saturdays for Men's
Furnishing and Shoe Store. Prefer ex-
perienced man. Apply Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington St. )60
DOG DAYS TOMORROW 1111 Be sure to
attend the HURON HILLS KENNtEL
CLUB DOG SHOW which will be held
all day Sunday at Yost Field hiouse.
FOR SALE-Rippling muscles. If inter-
ested see Biceps Gordon. A.W.
Ann Arbor's First Benched Dog Show Which Means
That You Can See All the Dogs Entered
in the Show Whenever You Come
i = Last Times Today
LAST TIMES TODAYW RGNaT ti T R
LateaSateaso TnightD .M.A\YV
Come as Late as 1 1 P.M. -1Vtssu ':
Parade of Champions
S.L. CINEMA GUILD
"ANNA AND THE
KING OF SIAM"
i tr i frt'~
"T H E
J. SCOTT SMART
You will be
thru Tuesday x .
...In All Its Lustful '
Madness and '
1itCi ~ -
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
I TRAVELER'S CHECKS
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