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July 12, 1952 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-07-12

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Tigers Lose First


Senators Down White Sox;I
Detroit Drops Pair to Bosox

* * *



College All-Stars Dominated
By Past Conference Greats,

By The Associated Press
BOSTON-The Boston Red Sox
made new Detroit manager Fred-
dy Hutchinson's first taste of de-
feat doubly bitter yesterday by
sweeping a doubleheader from the
last-place Tigers by 16-6 and 5-3
The Red Sox set off a 15-hit at-
tack that included four homers
in the opener and then were given
a four-hit pitching performance
by lefty Mel Parnell in the night-
VERN STEPHENS drove in a
total of four runs with two first-
game homers and ex-Tiger Hoot
Evers belted a grand-slammer as
rookie pitcher Dick Brodowski
helped himself by hitting for the
The pitching victim of the
most one-sided drubbing the
hapless Tigers have suffered this
lBogan Battles
Bob Scherer
In GolfMeet
MIAMI, Fla.-(P)-Iron-nerved
Bob Scherer, a young Illinois la-
borer driving toward a profession-
al golfing career, and Omer (Pete)
Bogan, 35-year-old South Gate,
Calif., furniture salesman, smash-
ed into the finals of the National
Public Links Tournament yester-
Scherer hung a crushing 10 and
8 defeat on John Halin, Spokane,
Wash.,,college student, in one 36-
hole semifinal match. The slender
Bogan grabbed the ,other finals
berth by outshooting Bob Kurtz,
Miami air line pilot, 5 and 4.
SCHERER, 21-year-old work-
man from a Decatur manufactur-
ing plant, hacked out a 4-up edge
over Halin, a long, lanky scramb-
ler, on the first nine, and although
Halin rallied to hold him on even
terms through the second nine,
there never was a doubt as to the
Scherer built a towering 9-up
lead over the third lap of their
semi-final battle, then finished
the 19-year-old Washington
State College player by outdriv-
ing him to capture the 28th hole.
One more 36-hole test faces
Scherer in tomorrow's finals, and
if he survives they'll give him the
keys to Decatur. Mayor Robert E.
Willis wired today that "The-whle
town is proud" of his magnificient
performance in one of golf's long-
est a n d toughest tournament
Opening his semifinal bid with
a great rush, the Illinois youth
whose flashing, white - toothed
smile and cool competitive spirit
has captured the imagination of
the galleryites, won the fourth to
seventh holes in succession to
snatch his 4-up margin.
Finnson Ups
CHARLEVOIX--(P)-Einar Fin-
nson, 30-year-old Detroit purchas-
ing agent, upset Harold Brink, of
Grand Rapids, yesterday in a dra-
matic one-up victory on the 21st
hole of their second round match
in the Michigan Amateur Golf
It wasn't the only upset. All
three former champions who qual-
if ied-Lou Wendrow of Lansing,
Tom Draper of Detroit and Ben
Flowers of Detroit-slipped from
the running in the first round.

BRINK, WHO qualified in the
last 14 of these amateur meets
but never won, lost out with the
help of a boner that cost him the
ninth hole.
Finnson will play Jack Greg-
ory, Wayne University golfer, in
a quarter-finals match this
morning. Glenn Johnson, Grosse
Ile, meets Mickey McMillen,
Midland; Ray Palmer, Grosse
Ile, faces Fred Turner, Flint;
and Tony Novitsky, Detroit,
plays Dick Whiting, Detroit.
Whiting and Turner are the two
biggest names remaining in the
tournament. The semi-finals fol-
low this afternoon, with the 36-
hole finals tomorrow.
BRINK, 40, an auto dealer, miss-
ed a 22-inch putt on the 21st
hole for a one-over-par five to
lose the match.

season was Ted Gray, who was
replaced by Marlin Stuart in
the sixth.
* * *
WASHINGTON - Eddie Yost's
single with one out in the tenth
inning scored Hal Keller from sec-
ond base and gave Washington a
2-1 victory over the Chicago White
Sox last night. Spec Shea went
the distance for the Senators to
win his fifth straight decision and
his eighth of the year.
Harry Dorish, third White Sox
pitcher, was the victim of Yost's
blow and suffered his first loss of
the year after winning five in a
KELLER doubled in the tenth
inning with one out and after
Shea walked, Yost singled sharply
to left, scoring Keller.
Last night's game marked
Washington's first triumph over
the second place White Sox in
eight games at Griffith Stadium
this season.
The Senators scored in the sec-
ond inning off Joe Dobson when
Mickey Vernon singled, took sec-
ond on Pete Runnels' grounder
and scored in Floyd Baker's single.
* * *
THE WHITE SOX tied the score
in the fourth inning on singles by
Orestes Minoso, Ed Stewart and
Sam Mele.
* * *
PITTSBURGH - Rookie short-
stop Dick Groat drove in three
runs on a pair of singles and slug-
ger Ralph Kiner blasted his 14th
homer yesterday to pace the last-
place Pittsburgh Pirates to a 6-2
win over the faltering New York
The victory gave the Bucs the
sweep of their two-game series
with the 1951 National League
champions, now in second place.
It was the New Yorkers sixth loss
in eight games.
LITTLE Murry Dickson went
the distance for the Pirates, scat-
tering 10 hits, to pick up his sixth
victory of the season. He's lost 13.
Sal (the barber) Maglie was charg-
ed with his fifth loss against 11
The Bucs belted Maglie for
10 hits in seven innings and
added a harmless single off re-
liefer Dave Koslo in the eighth.
* * *
Richards said yesterday it will be
another couple of weeks before
the Chicago White Sox's star
shortstop Chico Carrasquel will be
ready for action again.
The Venezuelan broke his hand
in two places about 10 days ago
in a game with Washington.
* * *
RICHARDS told a reporter Car-
rasquel's hand will be taken out of
a cast in about a week and esti-
mated it would take about another
week to get the hand in shape.

THE DETROIT TIGERS-suffered their first reverses under the
managerial reign of Fred Hutchinson (right) yesterday as the
Boston Red Sox drubbed the tail-end Tigers twice. Vern Stephens
(left) was the cause of much of Hutchinson's woe as the Bean-
town shortstop whacked two home runs and drove in four runs.
DisputeOlympic Rights

The College All-Stars, prepar-
ing for their test against the Los
Angeles Rams at Soldier Field on
August 15, have announced that
two of the best ends in the Big
Ten have joined their ranks.
The two are from the Purdue
squad of last year, Darrel Brew-
ster and Leo Sugar. Sugar is a
graduate of Flint Northern High
School. He is six feet tall and
weighs 197 pounds. Brewster is
six feet three inches tall and
weighs 201 pounds.
.* * *
THE PURDUE pair will join a
corps of ends which is dominated
by Big Ten stars. Bob Carey of
Michigan State, Hal Faverty and
Pat O'Donahue ofHWis onsin are
on the roster.
The All-Stars have Michigan's
great tackle Tom Johnson to
Wulwark their fc-rward wall
against the running game of
the professional champLns. Bob
Toneff of Notre Dame will also
appear in the line. Oklahoma's
captain Jim Weatheall adds
his 240 pounds to the collegiate
beef trust which is given a bet-
ter than even chance to drop
the kings of the profes-anal
Ray Beck of G-orgia Teh, a
member of many of the post sea-
son All-America squads will give
the All-Stars at least one speedy
guard. Herschel Forester of South-
ern Methodist is also counted on
for support.
DOUG MOSELEY of Kentucky
will undoubtedly see most of the
action at center. Moseley was al-
so on many All-American squads
at the close of the last season.
The All-Stars have perhaps
the two best linebackers since
Michigan's great Dworsky-
Kempthorn duo. Chuck Boerio
and Les Richter of Illinois and
California respectively are two

real All-Americans at backing
up the line.
In the backfield the All-Stars
will have Darrell Crawford of
Georgia Tech at quarterback,
Hank Lauricella of Tennessee at
one of the halfback positions,
Johnny Karras of Illinois at an-
other halfback spot, and Bill
Reichardt of Iowa at fullback.
Also available is the great pass-
ing star of the Kentucky teams of
the past three years, Babe Parilli.
John Petitbon of Notre Dame and
Bert Rechichar of Tennessee will
also see plenty of action at half-
back positions.
U.S. Will Use

Big Hoopsters
At Olympics


HELSINKI- (P) -The dispute
over whether Red China or Na-
tionalist China can compete in
the Olympic Games was placed
squarely before the International
Olympic Committee yesterday.
Both were included in the draw
for the Olympic basketball elimi-
nation tournament.
* * *
THE DECISION is now up to
the plenary session of the Olympic
Congress, which meets next Thurs-
day and Friday following a two-
day session of the Olympic Exe-
cutive Committee.
The issue was forced when
Gunson Hoh, Olympic head of
Nationalist China, arrived with
a claim for recognition and ap-
peared at the basketball draw.
Red China was not represented.
Previously both groups had been
told they were ineligible because
of failure to pay dues.
tional of Amateur Basketball first
decided to include both teams.
Then the press headquartersean-
nounced the draw had been res-
cinded. Finally it was decided the
draw would stand but two blank
places would be left for the Chin-
ese teams. Neither figures in the
early rounds.
The elimination tournament
will determine which six of 15
teams will join 10 others prev-
Late Scores
Brooklyn 6, Chicago 5
Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 3
Pittsburgh 6, New York 2
Boston 16-5, Detroit 6-3
St. Louis 6, New York 3
Cleveland 8, Philadelphia 7
Washington 2, Chicago 1


iously qualified. The" United
States as defending champion,
is already in the regula! tour-
The snarl-up over China high-
lighted a day of widespread Olym-
pic activity.
*< * *
THE LAST of America's 400-
strong Olympic team arrived by
plane from New York. Tomorrow
the flag will be formally raised at
the Olympic Village of Kaepylae,
although actually the Puerto Ri-
cans already had it up.
Earlier 76 Italians docked and
44 British started the flight
across the North Sea to this
land of the midnight sun.
And such ailing American Olym-
pic stars as shot putter Jim Fuchs,
400 and 800 meter runner Mal
Whitfield, and sprinter Andy
Stanfield s h o w e d considerable
physical improvement today.

Accordirg to Coach Warren
Womble, the United States Olym-
pic basketball team will use all
the height at its command no
mitter how much the undersized
rivals and fans jeer the move.
In the game four years ago, the
Amican coaching staff heeded
the jeers and catcalls aimed at
the towering stars of the United
States luintet and in the semi-
finals against Argentina used only
smaller players.
BECAUE of this move the U.S.
w'as down ten points with only
four minutes left in the game.
However the Americans rallied to
pull the contest out of the fire
and then went on to win the
"We're not taking a chance
like that this time just because
of a lot of jeers and whistles,"
Womble said as he announced
the starting lineup. "We'll play
our biggest and best men in
every game until we get 'em on
The starting team willbe com-
posed of all AAU players-for-
wards Ron Bontemps and Marcus
Freiberger and guests Dan Pippin
and Howard Williams, from the
Peoria Caterpillers, and seven-
foot center Bob Kurland of the
Phillips Oilers.
* * *
KURLAND was kept on the
bench during the Argentine semi-
final four years ago.
Neither will the U.S. team
draw lots, as in the past, to see
which 12 of the 14 players on
the squad will play in each
"I'm picking the team," Wom-
ble said, "and I'll do it my way."
Practice games have been sched-
uled with teams from Israel and

Phone 23-24-1 condition. 605 W. Hoover, Apt. 2, Sat-
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M. urday or Sunday.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS sublet July 15 to Sept. 15. Real bar-
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FRATERNITY or sorority house for
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to campus. Write Box 17.
LOST-Gray Kitten in vicinity of East ATTRACTIVE roomy apartment for 3
William and Thompson. Call No. on or 4 boys. Near campus. Call 3-1034
his tag or bring to 512 E. William, evenings, 5201 days.
Back apt.
ART SALE private collection, oils, water 4 STUDENTS-large, spacious 2 bedroom
colors, portfolios, books. 1918 Day, furnished ap't., twin beds, (practice
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-__$125 a month. Also single room. 320 E.
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Duncan Fyfe, 1 arm Windsor, 1 comb
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SPANISH Language Course. Columbia
records. 40 lessons; sacrifice. Phone WASHING, finished work, and hand
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TYPING - Reasonable rates. Accurate,
Efficient. Phone 7590, 830 S. Main.
MENS' USED BIKES and used radios.
R EA D ' Ann Arbor Radio & TV. 1215 So.
Univ., Ph. 7942. 1% blocks east of
East Engineering.
Auto - Home - Portable
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Fast & Reasonable Service
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1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
1%, blocks east of East Engin.
D ily ALTERATIONS - Women's garments.
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State Street at Nickels Arcade 1108 South Unviersity



Cardinals Under Fiery Stanky
RidingTen Game Win Streak

EUR- :
sets Brink in Golf Tourney

By The Associated Press
The rival St. Louis clubs, under
new managers, are going in oppo-
site directions.
The Cardinals, led by firebrand
Eddie Stanky, are riding on the
crest of a 10-game winning streak
and are making rapid strides in
their effort to overtake the Na-
tional League-leading Brooklyn
Dodgers and New York Giants.
* * *
THE BROWNS, skippered by
mild - mannered Marty Marion,
their second manager of the cam-
paign, are in the throes of a nine-
game losing string that threatens
to drop them into the American
League cellar.
Gerry Staley became the first
National Leaguer to register a
dozen victories when he pitched
the Cardinals to a 10-3 triumph
over the Philadelphia Phillies
Wedne-day rght. Third base-
man Billy Johnson drove in
lour runis with a triple, double
and single as th3 Cards drove
All-Star hero Cart Simmons
from the mound with a fbur-
run first inning.
The victory, coupled with. Chi-
cago's 7-6 win e(Vr Brooklyn and
Pittsburgh's 6-4 triumph over New
York, moved the Carys to within
eight games of tne Dodgers and
three and a half of tLe second-
place Giants. Cincinnati round-
ed out National League activities
with a 5-3 win over Boston.
CHICAGO'S hustling White Sox
swept a twi-night double-header
from the Senators in Washington,

2-0 and 4-2, to cut the New York
Yankees' first-place margin in the
American League to two and a
half games.
The Yankees drubbed the
Brownies, 10-2. The Philadel-
phia Athletics thrashed Cleve-
land, 11-1, as lefty Alex Kell-
ner checked the Indians with
four hits. Detroit and the Red
Sox were rained out in Boston.
In the New York game with
Pittsburgh, Jim Hearn of the
Giants had a shutout as the Pir-
ates came to bat in the last half
of the ninth but the Bucs rapped
him for four runs to force the
game into overtime and won in
the 12th when Gus Bell slammed
a two-out two-run homer off re-
liever George Spencer.
YOGI BERRA hammered his
16th home run and Billy Martin
hit his second to lead the Yankees
to their win over the Browns. Bob
Kuzava yielded nine hits for his
fifth triumph, his fourth in suc-
Billy Pierce racked up his
10th win rmd Saul Rogovin his
eighth as the White Sox won
their sixth and seventh games
in as many starts in Washing-
ton this season. Pierce allowed
only two hits and Rogovin six.

Read and Use



Bielski, Detroit. But Sharp lost to
Whiting 5-3.
* * *
DALE GRIEVE of Montague de-
feated John Short, co-medalist
from Jackson, 2 and 1, in an up-
set. But Grieve lost to Novitsky,
captain of the University of De-
troit golf team, 8-7.
C. A. Benedict of Muskegon,
lHajor League
St andings
(Does not include last night's games)
WV L Pct. GB
New York ..........46 30 .605
Chicago ............46 34 .575 2
Cleveland ..........42 34 .553 4
Boston..,.......41 36 .532 5/
Washington.......39 36 .520 6
Philadelphia ........32 37 .464 10%
St. Louis ...........33 46 .418 14%
Detroit .............25 51 .329 21
St. Louis at New York-Overmire
(0-2) vs. Reynolds (10-4).
Detroit at Boston-Wight (4-2) vs.
Hudson (6-5).
Cleveland at Philadelphia-Lemon
(7-7) vs. Hooper (3-9).
Chicago at Washington-Grissom
(6-4) vs. Marrero (7-3) or Moreno
W L Pct. GB
Brooklyn ...........52 22 .703

the oldest competitor at 50, al-
most made the quarter finals.
But he lost to McMillen, 1-up,
when he drove out of bounds on
the 16th hole and couldn't catch
up on the last two. He wori his
first round match from Don
Mead, Detroit, 4 and 2.
Gregory, No. 1 Wayne Univer-
sity golfer, dropped Vic Cuiss, of
Jackson, 2 and 1, with two-under-
par golf.
ard, of Detroit, 1-up, thanks to a
40-foot putt that gave him the
17th hole.
Palmer lost only one hole in
eliminating Fred Brewer of De-
troit, 3 and 2.
Johnson defeated Len Cunning-
ham, of Detroit, 3 and 2.
Smashi Comedy!
Presented by
The Department of Speech
by Mary Chase
DDfI9C A % AD fl


Late Show Tonight




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