THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, SEP'T'EMBER 23,1959
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1956
LOCATED AT 1100'E. CATHERINE AT GLEN
where you will find
wonderful things to eat, such as:
welcome to "MICHIGAN"
and to BALFOIUR'S-...
Our store is located conveniently for your shop-
ping pleasure, and we invite your visits often.
OFFICIAL JEWELERS and Suppliers of all major
Social, Honorary and.Professional Fraternities and
Sororites at Michigan. A
LARGE SELECTION of Michigan Seal Jewelry, Gifts
and Novelties always available.
= TRADITIONAL Michigan Seal Beer Mugs, Glasses,
and Keys and Pins.
DESIGNERS and manufacturers of the Official
COMPLETE LINE of costume jewelry, lighters,
cigarette cases, greeting cards, diamonds, adult toys,
medals, trophies, and awards.
We are located on South University Avenue, just
around the corner from Washtenaw and U.S. 23.
L. G. halfour Company
1321 South University Avenue
Ann Arbor, Michiganf
Pittsburgh Defeats Brooklyn 5-1;
Milwaukee Loses in Extra Innings
LARSEN GETS WIN:
Braves Still One Down
In Games-Lost Column
Yanks Trip Boston, 2-1
also: Malts, Milk Shakes,
Ice Cream Sodas and Sundaes
HOURS: TUESDAYS THRU SUNDAYS,
7 A.M. TO 7:30 P.M.
CLOSFD MONDAYS -
BOSTON (P) - Mickey Mantle'
cracked out a double and a game-
deciding single to inch ahead of
Ted Williams in their American
League batting title duel yester-
day as the New York Yankees
edged the Boston Red Sox 2-1.
Williams, with a chance to
maintain his lead, came up with
two out and the bases loaded in
the ninth inning. Manager Casey
Stengel of the Yanks called on
southpaw veteran Tommy Byrne
to face Ted.
Nipped at First
Williams slammed a vicious
drive off Byrne's foot which ca-I
romed to Bill Skowron near thirdl
and the ex-Purdue athlete just1
nipped the slow-footed Williams
at first to end the game.
Mantle now has a .3543 average
to Williams' .3526.
Mantle collected two hits in
three trips plus a walk while the
Red Sox slugger went hitless in
four trips and drew a free pass.
Williams needs 20 more times at
bat in -Boston's remaining six1
games to achieve the minimum
400 for championship considera-I
Yanks Come From Behind
New York rallied for the tri-
umph after two were out in the
All varsity and freshmen
wrestling candidates report to
the wrestling room of the In-
tramural Sports Building at 4
seventh inning against Bob Por-
terfield. Winning pitcher Don
Larsen singled, Enos Slaughter
walked, Joe Collins singled for the
tying run and Mantle's hit brought
home the winner.
* * *
Score Posts Win,
DETROIT (P)--Al Smith led off
the first inning with his 15th
home run and the Cleveland In-
dians never trailed yesterday as
fireballer Herb Score posted his
19th victory, a 5-1 triumph over
the Detroit Tigers.
Score struck out nine, boosting
his league leading total to 251.
* * *
Chicago Crushes A's
CHICAGO (IP) - The Chicago
White Sox assaulted five pitchers
By The Associated Press
The Milwaukee Braves blew a
chance to take over first place
in the red hot National League
pennant fight yesterday by drop-
ping a 5-4 decision to Chicago.in
10 innings, while the pesky Pitts-
PENNANT RACE AT
By The Associated Press
W L Pet GB Play
Brooklyn 88 59 .599 - 7
Milwaukee 89 60 .597 -- 5
Cincinnati 87 62 .584 2 5
burgh Pirates belted the Brook-
lyn Dodgers, 5-1.
Luis Arroyo, a chunky Puerto
Rican just back from lhollywood
of the PCL, helped the Pittsburgh
... hurls five hitter
for 20 hits good for 38 total bases
yesterday to crush the Kansas
City A's, 17 to 3.
Minnie Minoso led the attack
with two homers and two singles
before being ejected from the
game by umpire Frank Umont for
throwing his bat after striking
out in the seventh. Larry Doby
and Sam Esposito also hit homers
for the Sox and Hal Smith got
one for the A's.
* * .*
Orioles Whips Nats, 8-6
BALTIMORE (P) - Baltimore
clinched a tie for sixth place in
the American League tonight and
Washington's Jim Lemon tied the
major league strikeout record as
the Orioles downed the Nats, 8-6
before a small crowd of 5,151.
... three RBI's
"spoilers" land another crippling
blow to Brooklyn's pennant hopes
with an assist from Bob Friend in
a 5-1 relief victory.
Law Falters Early
Dick Groat's three singles and
Bob Skinner's 420-foot triple over
Duke Snider's head in the first
inning sided the Pirate cause, but
the big gun was the 28-year-old
lefthander who took over when
starter Vern Law faltered in the
One run was in and there were
men on first and third with no-
body out when manager Bobby
Bragan called for Arroyo to pro-
tect his 3-1 lead.
The stocky senor whipped a
called third strike past spellbound
Duke Snider, made Jackie Robin-
son fly out and struck out pinch-
hitter Charlie Neal.
Logan's Homer Ties Game
Behind 4-0 at the start of the
eighth inning, Milwaukee rallied
for four runs and sent the game
into overtime on the strength of
Johnny Logan's last-of-the-ninth
The winning run was scored by
Cub centerfielder Solly Drake,
who doubled to start the 1Oth inn-
ing, advanced on an infield out
and scored in a close play when
Gene Baker lifted a sacrifice fly
to short right field, one of three
that the Cub second, baseman
Cubs Rout Burdette
The Cubs landed on Lew Bur-
dette in the first inning for two
runs, and routed him in the
fourth. One of Milwaukee's chief
hopes in the stretch drive, Bur-
dette failed for the fourth con-
secutive time to last out a game.
Redlegs Gain Ground
The Cincinnati Redlegs used
their home run punch today to
tighten the National League pen-
nant race as they whipped the St.
Louis Cardinals, 6-4.
George Crowe, subbing for Ted
Kluszewski, and Gus Bell hit the
home runs that drove in five of
the six Cincinnati runs.
The home run blasts boosted
the Reds' total for the year to 216
- only five short of the major
league record for one club of 221
set by the New York Giants in
Willie Mays' 35th home run of
the season gave the New York
Giants a 2-1 victory over the Phil-
adelphia Phillies yesterday and
thwarted Robin Roberts' bid for
his 19th pitching win.
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh -
Newcombe (25-6) vs Hall (0-7)
Chicago at Milwaukee-Rush
(13-8) vsBuhl (17-8)
Philadelphia at New York-
Simmons (13-10) vs Gomes
(7-16) or Little (4-6)
St. Louis at Cincinnati, 2 -
Wehmmneler (11-10) and Po-
holsky (9-13) vs Gross (2-0)
and Acker (3-3)
New York at Boston-Ford
(19-5) vs Brewer (20-8)
Washington at Baltimore -
Stobbs (15-13) vs Johnson (8-
Kansas City at Chicago, 2-
Gorman (8-10) and Craddock
(0-1) vs Staley (7-2) and Pierce
Cleveland at Detroit-Lemon
(20-14) vs Lary (19-13)
~ x. 'a
E'BSGCL E L
For perfectionists, a classic
one-piece cap felted expressly
for us in England. The same
felt used in the costliest of.
Hats makes The Ascot weight-;
less ... soft yet robust. Au-
thentic details: shaped back
trim visorSuperb English'
colourings. About $7.00
In MS U'Drills
EAST LANSING, 03) _-. A prov-
en player and a little-fellow who
has been improving himself all
along were co-stars yesterday in
Michigan State's all-out football
Clarence Peaks, left half from
Flint, ran for three touchdowns
for the Spartan first team in the
final' test before the Stanford.
opener next Saturday.
But little Hennie Young, lightest
man on the squad, almost stole
the show. Hennie, a slight 141
pounds and a brother of Buddy
Young of Illinois and pro football
repute, has been almost counted
out because of his size.
Young fought and tackled so
hard that Coach Duffy Daugher-
ty made a point of changing him
from the reserves to the regular
team late in the game. Young is
a right half.
"He just made the traveling
roster today," Daugherty said.
"He's going to be the 38th man
on the squad."
State's first three teams out-
scored the second three elevens
nine touchdowns to one and
Daugherty was happy about the
"We should have scored a lot,"
he said. "We threw our entire
strength into the first outfit be-
cause we didn't want to risk in-
juring 22 men at one time. There
were some mistakes, but I'm pret-
ty well satisfied at this point."
FELTED IN ENGLAND
ti. . ".
7: L' "
.''F:cSr; $ : r
University of Michigan
YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB
* Assorted Colors
1956 Election Rally
* Free Cuff Alterations
All Wool Gabardine$
t Assorted Colors
* Free Cuff Alterations
Speaker: THOMAS E. DEWEY
Place: Hill Auditorium
7.11 D KA
U I n r" n