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July 11, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-07-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE

wammommmovi

National League

-4,

* *

Turpin Outpunches
Robinson for Title
British Middleweight Stuns Sugar
With Relentless Attack in London

[omers
Wertz, Kell
sBright Spots
In ALEffort
DETROIT -- ( ) - The brawny
young men of the National League
exploded a four-homer barrage
yesterday to upset the stunned
American Leaguers, 8-3, in the
18th all-star baseball game at
Briggs Stadium.
While 52,075 gaped in wonde?at
the strange visitors from the Na-
tional, Stan Musial of St. Louis,
Bob Elliott of Boston, Gil Hodges'
of Brooklyn and Ralph Kiner of L.
Pittsburgh'rode home runs into
Mr. Walter O. Briggs' neatly
painted green seats.

Win
IT

ll-Star

Tilt,

BRIEFS
SOFTBALL
Sigma Phi Epsilon 5, Phi Gamma
Delta 1.
Chemical 15, Zoology 14.
Air Force 5, Royals 3.
Public Health 9, Education 0.
Cy's Boys 13, Michigan Hse. 1.
Lawyers 6, Pharmacy 5.
Hard Rocks 13, Phi Sigma Kappa 4.
Phi Kappa Sigma 6, Theta Delta Chi

Play Tightens in Public Golf

8-d

LONDON-(P)--Randy Turpin,
23-year-old English fighter, won
the World's Middleweight title last
night by outpointing champion
Ray Robinson in an amazing up-
set.
Turpin won the 15-round deci-
sion before a sellout crowd of 18,-
000 roaring fans in Earl's Court
Arena.
THE BRITISH Negro, who had
never gone more than eight rounds
before, was a 32 to 1 unlerdog. It
was the second defeat in 133 fights
for Sugar Ray who was making
the first defense of the crown he
won from Jake LaMotta in Chi-
cago Feb. 14.
Robinson hadn't lost a fight in
over eight years. He was out-
pointed by La Motta in a ten
rounder in Detroit, Feb. 5, 1943.
The cocky, aggressive Briton,
who held the British and European
m i d d l e w e i g h t championship,
walked in on the 31-year-old
champion without any fear.
* * *
HE BATTERED the champ with
every punch in tht book and op-
ened a deep slash under Sugar
Ray's left eye in the seventh
round. In the twelfth he drew
blood from the champion's nose
and in the 14th he staggered Rob-
fnson with a left hook to the jaw.
The crowd yelled for Turpin to put
the champ away.
The Associated Press score-
card had Turpin ahead, nine
rounds to four with two even.
Robinson weighed 1541/2, Turpin
158%.
Robinson has been guaranteed
a return bout in September in
either New York or London.
* * *
FOR HIS LOSS Robinson re-
ceived $84,000, the largest purse of

his career. Turpin received $28,-
000. The gross gate was $224,000.
There was no doubt about
Robinson's loss. The Kid from
Leominster, who has been fight-
ing pro only since 1946 and has
a record of 43 victories, two de-
feats and one draw, waded right
in at the champion from the
opening bell.
He roughoused with Sugar Ray
and both were repeatedly warned
by Referee Gene Henderson for
rules violations. Turpin w a s
warned for a kidney punch in the
first round, the same type of blow
that caused Robinson trouble in
Berlin several weeks ago.
* * *
HENDERSON warned Robinson
in several rounds for holding,
warned Turpin for butting, and
warned both for hitting in the
clinches.
Turpin took command in the
first two rounds, battering the
surprised champion with ease.
Robinson came back in the third
but Turpin regained the edge
in the fourth. Turpin, confident
and aggressive as the bell for the
fifth rang, swept the next three
rounds as Robinson repeatedly
missed haymaker rights. In the
seventh blood streamed from a
deep cutbunder Robinson's left
eye.
It looked like Sugar Ray was
back in the groove in the eighth as
he shook Turpin with two hard
rights to the head. But the young-
ster, son of a British Guiana sol-
dier and an Englishwoman, boxed
beautifully in the ninth.
Robinson stepped up his attack
in the 10th, 11th and 12th rounds
and Turpin seemed through.
But once again Randy picked up
the pace in the 13th and from
then on he was in complete charge.

MILWAUKEE-()-Play tight-
ened up in the National Public
Links Golf Tournament yesterday
as second round action unfolded
on the tree-lined fairways of the
Brown Deer Park course.
Close matches generally replaced
the lop-sided victories posted in
the first round over the par 35-
36-71, 6,573-yard layout, with de-
fending champion Stanley Bielat,
Yonkers, N. Y., one of the com-
partively few exceptions.
Bielat, stocky 38-year old truck
driver, continued to play the nar-
row fairways and slippery greens
as though he owned them, routing
Paul Scodeller, Pekin, Ill., sales-
man, 5 and 3. He opened his title
defense Monday with a 6 and 5
walloping of William Fenwick, De-
troit.

In today's third round, Bielat
meets Kenneth Lanning, Rolla,
Mo., student, 2 up winner yester-
day over Walter Maykut, Plymouth
Meeting, Pa. The field, trimmed
to 64 from an original 210, will
play two 18-hole rounds both to-
day and tomorrow. Semi-finals
and finals, 36-holes each, are on
tap Friday and Saturday.
CREW CUTS

I

3

Wenley 17, Lloyd 15.
'Theta Xi 3, Zeta Psi 2.
Acacia 6, Sigma Chi 5.
Adams 5, Allen-Rumsey 0.
Fletcher 18, Chicago 6.

A Specialty
9 Barbers-No Waiting

STAN MUSIAL
.,..an old story

EDDIE SAWYER
revenge is sweet

VOLLEYBALL
Cy's Boy's 5, Air Force 1.

The Daseola
Liberty, off

Barbers
State

Two Straight

l

NATIONAL LEAGUE

AB
Ashburn, ef 4
Snider, cf 0
Dark, ss 5
Reese, ss 0
Musial, If-rf-If 4
Westlake, I f 0
Robinson, 2b 4
Schoendienst, 2b 0
Hodges, lb 5
Elliott, 3b 2
Jones, 3b 2
Ennis, rf 2
Kiner, If 2
Wyrostek, rf 1
Campanella, c 4
Roberts, p 0
A-Slaughter l
Maglie, p 1
Newcombe, p 2
Blackwell, p 0
Totals 39

R
z
0
0
a
o
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

2
0
0
2
0 -
2
0
0
0
1
0
12
3rd

0
4
0
0
0
0
0
3
0
6
1
3
1
0
9
9
0
0
0
27

A
1
0
3
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
9

THE BEST the favored Ameri-
cans could do in the home run
league was a pair by the Detroit
contingent-Vic Wertz and George
Kell.
As a result of this muscular
b exhibition, the Nationals boast
their longest win streak of the
series-two games. They still
trail the Americans 12-6.
Unsteady Eddie Lopat of the
New York Yankees caught the full
force of the National bfast. His
first pitch to Musial in the fourth
disappeared into the upper right
field stands. After he got one out,
Gil Hodges singled. Then Elliott,
a senior star of the Braves, lofted
a long fly some 360 feet into the
lower left field seats.

....

Zie

)Ww/

A-Flied out for Roberts in

AMERICAN LEAGUE

AB R

H O

A

D. DiMaggio, c 5 0 1 1 1
Fox 2b 3 0 1 3
Doerr, 2b 1 0 1 1 1
Kell, 3b 3 1 1 4
Williams, If 3 0 1 3 1
Busby, If 0 0 0 0 1
Berra, c 4 1 1 4
Wertz, rf 3 1 1 2Z
Rizzuto, ss 1 0 0 1
Fain, lb 3 0 1 5 1
E. Robinson, lb 1 0 0 0
Carrasquel, ss 2 0 1 0
Minoso, rf 2 0 0 2 1
Garver, p. 1 0 0 0 1
Lopat, p 0 0 0 0 1
B.Doby 1 0 0 0 1
Hutchinson, p 0 0 0 0 1
C-Stephens 1 0 0 0 1
Parnell, p 40 0 9 9
Lemon, p 0 0 0 1 1
D-Hegan 1 0 1 0
Totals 35 3 10 271
B-Popped out for Lopat in 4th
C-Struck out for Hutchinson in 7th
D-Doubled for Lemon in 9th

A
0
x
a
2
0
u
z
0
2
0
I
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
n
0
0t

THAT WAS
loss on Lopat,
fuzzy-cheeked
Louis zipped
inning stretch.

enough to hang the
who came on after
Ned Garver of St.
through a three-

im -AVE AT SAM'S STORE______

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a

Men's Rayon
DRESS
TROUSERS
* Vorth 5.95
9 Well Tailored
9 Assorted Colors

National League ...... 100 302 110-8
American League....... 010 110 000-3
E-Fox, Robinson, Berra.. RBI-Fain,
Musial, Elliott 2, Wertz, Kell, Holges 2,
Robinson, Kiner. 2-B-Ashburn, He-
gan. 3B-Fain, Williams. HR-Musial,
Elliott, Wertz, Kell, Hodges, Kiner. S-
Kell. DP-Berra and Kell. Left-Na-
tional 8, American 9. BB-Garver 1
(Musial), Hutchinson 2 (Robinson,.
Ashburn), Parnell 1 (Jones), Roberts
1 (Kell), Maglie 1 (Williams), Black-
well 1 (Doerr). SO-Garver 1 (Ennis),
Parnell 1 (Jones), Lemon 1 (Hodges,
Roberts 1 (Garver), Maglie 1 (Wil-
liams), Newcombe 3 (Fain, Stephens,
D. DiMaggio), Blackwell 2 (D. DiMag-
gio, Kell). HO-Roberts 4 in 2 innings;
Garver 1 in 3; Lopat 3 in 1; Maglie 3
in 3; Hutchinson 3 in 3; Parnell 3 in
1; Newcombe 2 in 3; Lemon 2 in 1;
Blackwell 1 in 1. PB-Campanella.
Winner-Maglie. Loser-Lopat. U-Art.
Prassarella (AL) Plate; Scotty Robb
(NL) First Base; Ed Hurley (A) Sec-
ond Base; Lou Jorda (NL) Third Base;
Alternates-Jim Honochick (AL) Right
Field; Frank Dascoli (NL) Left Field.
T-2 :41. A-52,075. Receipts-$124,294.07.

It was a 1-1 tie when Musial
did his stuff. Before Lopat de-
parted for a pinch hitter in the
fourth, Casey Stengel's Ameri-
cans trailed 4-1. They never
caught up. And the Nationals
never stopped punching.
Sal Maglie, the New York
Giants' ace with the long side-
burns, was acclaimed the winning
pitcher although nicked for both
homers by Wertz and Kell. Big
Don Newcombe of Brooklyn and
Ewell Blackwell of Cincinnati
breezed the rest of the way with
four shutout innings.
* * S
THE AVERAGES belied the 7 to
5 pre-game odds favoring the
Americans. More home run power
and better pitching were jammed
into the National roster. The re-
sults proved it to the satisfaction
of all. The days of the terrifying
American League power seems to
have dimmed under the attack of
men like Musial, Hodges, Kiner
and Elliott.
There was much scurrying
around the press box to uncover
the fact that this total of six
homers was a new record for the
game. It didn't take too much
looking to discover the Nationals
never before scored as many as
eight runs.
Although this was strictly a
home run ball game with little
emphasis on defense, little Richie
Ashburn of the Phillies brought
the crowd to its feet in the sixth
with a dazzling catch to rob Wertz
of a near-homer. Leaping against
the 10-foot screen in right center
near the 415-foot mark, Richie
pulled down the long drive with a
one-handed stab.

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