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July 19, 1951 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-07-19

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PAGE THREE

TNT[TRADAY. TILY 19. 1951

THE MICH-IGAN DAILY

"1'II V140L[i t YVLL 1.'l 1 TOi
I

Walcott

ICOs

Charles

in

7th'

1 T

I-M
BRIEFS

Jersey Joe
Takes Title
On 5th Try
Aged Warrior Nails
Ezzard with Hook
(Continued from Page 1)

Weather permitting, all five In-
ramural Softball Leagues will
complete their schedules this week.
Playoffs will begin on Monday,"
July 23 or Tuesday, July 24. Ther
first and second place teams in
each league will qualify for the
championship playoffs. Third and r's
fourth place teams in each league<
will continue play in a consolation
playoff. This play will be on a
single defeat elimination basis.
* * *
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS;
Royals 6, Air Force 2.
Sigma Phi Epsilon 28, Phi Sigma
A Kappa 14. ":>
Cy's Boys 12. Michigan House 7."
Phi Gamma Delta 13, Alpha Phi Al-
pha 0. D(
Zoology 9, Lawyers 0 (forfeit). fe
Hard Rocks 16, Phi Delta Phi 1. b
Public Health 1a, Chemistry 5.
Education 15, Pharmacy 11. a
Yankees

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
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 overage words to a line.
Classifiled deodline doily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
FOR SALE
REDUCTIONS-Hanes Men's "T" Shirts.
All colors-89c. Swim-Trunks, wool-
$1.00, rayon brief-$1.00. }158
MOTOR BIKE-Heavy duty, good con-
dition. Call Dick Kamrath, 2-3297. )157
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

FOR RENT
MARRIED COUPLE-Room with break-
fast and lunch, kitchen privileges, $6
a week. 509 Walnut. Call 3-0807. )39F
ROOMS FOR RENT
LARGE ATTRACTIVE STUDIO ROOM'
with two closets suitable for 2 or 3
girls or young married couple. Cook-
ing. 517 E. Ann. Ph. 2-2826. )82R
SHARE APARTMENT with Grad Stu-
dent. Save on meals. $8 week. Big
yard, continuous hot water. Call
31791. )80R
CAMPUS Tourist Home. Rooms by Day
or Week. Bath, Shower, Television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )1R
MISCELLANEOUS
AT LIBERTY-German 11 and 12 in-
structor does tutoring and translation.
A. R. Neumann, 2-7909. )14M

1
ROOM AND BOARD
FOOD FOOD FOOD - Home cooked
meals for men. Excellent food and
coffee. 1319 Hill. )4X
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
BUSINESS SERVICES
STUDENTS!! Typing done in my home.
Phone 2-6471. )388
TYPING WANTED to do in my home.
Experienced. Ph. 7590, 830 S. Main.
)32B
TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
work. Phone 3-4040. )35B
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.

OUBLE HEADER-Reds' centerfielder Lloyd Merriman (right) and Dodger pitcher Carl Erskine's
et take to the air after they collided as Erskine made the put out on a flip from Dodger first
aseman Gil Hodges who had grabbed Merriman's grounder at Ebbet's Field. Brooklyn won the
ame, 11-2.

Trim

White

Sox, 5-1

1

r
Boston
Chicago
New Yo
Clevela
Detroit
Washi
Philade
St. Lou

Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB W L Pct.
L .,... 52 33 .612 .. Brooklyn .... 53 32 .624
o ...... 52 35 .5977 1 St. Louis......44 39 .530

Kiner Belts Three Home Runs
As Bucs Edge Dodgers, 13-12

4
0
n

ork ..
nd ...
. .....
ngton
elphia
''l . .

49 33
49 35
37 43
36 48
35 51
26 58

.5976
.583
.463
.429
.407
.310

2Y2
12
15%
17
25Y21

New York ....
Cincinnati ...
Philadelphia .
Boston.......
Chicago ..
Pittsburgh .

46
42
42
37
35
34

41 .5
44 .4
44 .49
43 .44
49 .41

06
188
57
49
110

GB
8
8
10
11%
14
14
18

-

I

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 5, Chicago 1.
Philadelphia 16, Detroit 9.
s Boston 4, Cleveland 3.
Washington 7, St. Louis 1.
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Chicago-Lopat (11-5)
vs. Holcombe (7-5).
Boston at Cleveland-McDermott (5-
5)- vs. Wynn (9-9).
Philadelphia at Detroit (2)-Martin
(5-1) and Hooper (4-7) vs. Hutchinson
(8-3) and Borowy (0-1).
Washington at St. Louis (N)-John-
son (5-4) vs. Starr (1-5).

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Pittsburgh 13, Brooklyn 12.
Chicago 6, New York 3.
Cincininati, 2-0, Philadelphia 0-1
(twi-night doubleheader).
St. Louis 9, Boston 6.
TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn (2)-Friend
(3-5) vs. Erskine (9-8) and King (8-4).
St. Louis at Boston-Lanier (5-6) or
Brecheen (5-1) vs. Bickford (9-7).
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (N)-
Blackwell (9-7) vs. Roberts (11-8).
Chicago at New York (2)-Kelly
(1-0) and Lown (2-4) vs. Maglie
(12-4) and Hearn (8-5).
Baseball's
BigSix
By The Associated Press
Leading Batsmen (based on 200 or

po

WA

.
v
f
.i
i.
Y.
i

TODAY
AT WAR WITH
THE ARMY
MARTIN & LEWiS
VAN DETTA
FAITH DOMERGUE
Tomorrow and Saturday
TULSA
(Color)
SUSAN HAYWARD
Breaking Point
JOHN GARFIELD
NEW SUMMER POLICY!
To 6:30 P.M.

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - Before the largest
Comiskey Park weekday crowd in
history, 36,713, the New York
Yankees yesterday moved into a
virtual tie for second-place in the
American League by uncorking a
late-inning rally to trim the Chi-
cago White Sox, 5-1.
The Yankees rapped six hits in
the seventh and eighth innings,
including a two-run homer by
Johnny Mize, to move within .0002
of a point behind the second-spot
White Sox. On a game basis, how-
ever, the White Sox head the
Yanks by a half-game.
VIC RASCHI won his 13th game
of the year although he had to
quit after hurling six innings in
the humid, 90-degree weather.
Raschi singled home the win-
ning run in the top of the seventh
an dthen was replaced by pinch-
runner Allie Reynolds.
Ralph Kiner, whose failure to
hit home runs lately has caused
great concern in Pittsburgh,
belted three of them to lead the
Pirates to a 13-12 decision over
the Dodgers in a typical "every-
thing happens in Brooklyn" ball
game.
Kiner's first homer came off
Phil Haugstad wtih the bases full
in the first inning. It was Kiner's
tenth grand-slam homer of his
career and left him just two short
of Rogers Hornsby's National
League record. In the fourth
Ralph hit another, with one on,
off Dan Bankhead to start a six-
run Pirate outburst.
* * *
THE THIRD Kiner wallop, this
one with bases empty and Erv
Palica on the mound, tied the
score at 12-12 after the Pirates
blew an eight-run lead. It was
his 23rd homer of the season.
Eddie Joost powered the first
pitch of the game into the left
field stands for a home run and

that set the Philadelphia Ath-
letics off to a 20 hit explosion
that trounced the Detroit Tigers
16-9. The A's were aided by
four Tiger errors.
The Atheltics' G u s Zernial
smashed a three-run homer in
the eighth inning to paceha six-run
outburst which broke up a tight
ball game and gave Dick Fowler
his fourth victory.
The Chicago Cubs backed up
Frank Hiller's tidy four-hit pitch-
ing job with a brace of home
runs to hand the Giants their
second straight setback and en-
danger New York's hold on second
place in the National League.
Hank Sauer made one circuit
blow with a man on base in the
first inning and Chuck Conors re-
peated the feat in the seventh.
The Philadelphia Phillies and
Cincinnati Reds marked time
again in their battle for fourth
place as they divided two brilliant
pitching battles in the second twi-
night doubleheader in two nights.
The Reds won the first game 2-0
as Willard Ramsdell bested Emory
Church, and the Phils took the
second 1-0 when Ken Johnson
outpitched Herman Wehmeier to
gain his first victory of the season.
The St. Louis Cardinals blasted
Boston Braves' pitching for 18
hits to, give rookie righthander
Joe Presko a 9-6 victory in his
first mound appearance since June
27.
Boston's Red Sox jumped to a
one-game lead in the tight Ameri-
can League pennant race with a
4-3 victory over the threatening
Cleveland Indians. Ellis Kinder
was the winning pitcher while Bob
Lemon was tagged with the loss.
The Washington Senators spoil-
ed of1 Satchel Paige's first start
with the Browns by picking on
him for 11 hits in eight innings
to take a 7 to 1 decision from St.
Louis.

pion easily spearing a persistent
but over-aged challenger, there
was Ezzy on the deck.
* * *K
IT WAS THE first time Charles
had been floored since he won the
title and the second knockout loss
of his career of 79 pro fights dat-
ing back to 1940.
Nobody gave Walcott much of
a chance except his own follow-
ers who claimed. he was robbed
in his first Louis fight and both
previous scraps with Charles.
Tonight old Jersey Joe, making
a career of being a challenger af-
ter 21 years in the pro ring, was
spearing Charles with head punch-
es all night. He drew blood from
the champion's mouth as early as
the fourth and raised a lump un-
der his right eye in the sixth.
But there was no warning of the
sudden ending. Neither boy had
been on the deck or close to it.
Older men have fought in the
prize ring but none ever had won
the most coveted prize of all-the
heavyweight crown. Bob Fitzsim-
mons whipped Jim Corbett at the
age of 35. Both Fitz and Jack
Johnson defended at 37 but Wal-
cott became the oldest ever to
win it.
BORN ARNOLD Cream in Mer-
chantville, N.J., on Jan. 31, 1914,
Walcott's career is flecked with
losses. He has been beaten 15
times in 64 starts and stopped
four times. However, most of the
losses came when he was out of
shape fighting only for food and
coal for the kids back home.
Back in 1934 he was on relief,
getting $9.50 per week to sup-
port his growing brood. Between
fights he worked as a stevedore,
loader of a garbage truck, pick
man on a road gang and laborer
in a soup factory.
A flat-footed old codger with
a mystifying three-step rhumba
movement to lure in a gullible foe,
Walcott fought for the title more
times than any other challenger.
* * *
JUST WHEN it seemed time
was running out he pulled this
stunning upset over a sleek, well-
conditioned opponent many years
his junior.
Two of the three officials had
Walcott out front when he put
over the crusher. The AP card
also showed Jersey Joe on top
by a 4-2 margin going into the
seventh. Referee Buck McTier-
nan had Walcott willing 5-1,
Judge Daggert ha dfour Wal-
cott, one for Charles and one
even and Judge Stewart (Red)
Robinson saw it even in rounds,
3-3.
Tonight's fight before an esti-
mated 25,000 fans was the first
official heavyweight title fight
ever held in Pittsburgh.
The gross receipts from 28,272
fans were $245,004.42, plus another
$100,000 for the television rights
that beamed the fight to a poten-
tial audience of 60,000,000 set own-
ers around the nation.

"My pop says it's a palm tree."

111MUS1IC

* UNDER * THE *

a{ti
I ",O ea

e+
r
i
/f +
7
COP N. RA1
NATION.Mg
4EATUN65 $YNPrwl



Tickets at
July 19,20,21,22
Tickets - $1 .20

=z w

7:30 TO 9:00 DAILY
7:30 TO 5:30SAT.

A
TODAY Thru Friday
BIGGEST
MUSICAL
Ever Made

more at bats).
Player and Club G
Musial, Cardinals 81
Ashburn, Phillies 84
Robinson, Dodg's 85
Minoso, Wh. Sox 85
Fain, Athletics 82
Kell, Tigers 74

the Gate
8:30 P. M.

MUSIC * UNDER * THE * STARS
Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra
presents
COLE PORTER'S
"ANYTHING GOES"
Featuring:
FRANK BOUWSMA, VIVIEN MILAN, and JAMES FUDGE
for Interlochen Scholarship Fund
West Park Bandshell

I

STARS

-
MATINEE TODAY!
By Arrangement with International Theatre Exchange
- THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
Presents
THE YOUNG IRELAND
THEATRE COMPANY
Directed by ERIC BENTLEY
SPECIAL MATINEE PROGRAM
Saturday, July 21 at 3:15 P.M.
Synge's "IN THE SHADOW OF THE GLEN"
Yeats' "PURGATORY"
Lady Gre gory's "THE RISING OF THE MOON"
Q
Today, July 19 at 3:15 and 8:00 P.M.
Yeat's "WORDS UPON THE WINDOW-PANE"
O'Casey's "THE SHADOW OF A GUNMAN"
Friday and Saturday, July 20, 21 at 8:00 P.M.
Synge's ''RIDERSdTO THE SEA"
and,
CHRISTOPHER CASSON in a program of Irish Ballads
with his harp accompaniment
SLYDIAMENDELSSOHN THEATRE
TICKETS: $1.20-90c-60c (tax included)
Box Office Open Daily 10 A.M,-8 P.M.
esses1

AB
309
350
305
299
298
297

R
67:
56
63
71
37
52

H
115
125
108
100
98
99

Pet.
.372
.357
.354
.334
.334
.333

7i

s* *
RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Snider, Dodgers............
Wvestlake, Cardinals...........
Kiner, Pirates................
American League
Williams, Red Sox..............
Robinson, White Sox............
Zernial, Athletics................

'+ r-ol

65
63
63
80
73
70

"<

* a' *M
HOME RUNS
National League
Hodges, Dodgers .................. 28
Kiner, Pirates..................... 23
Snider, Dodgers .................. 21
American League
Zernial, Athletics.................23
Williams, Red Sax................ 18 .
Wertz, Tigers ....... .............. 17

starring
Kaihr1 i Ara Howard
GBATSOH GAGE-EB K[
Joe E. N arg CHAMPION

I

L_.

NEWS -

CARTOON

m

-Va

Monday
Thru Friday
Continuous
Daily from 1 P.M.

At Mast's ... Continued This Week

3TATEiy

Starts Stday

0

1

z

0

.0021k,
Le

04-W

Our ENTIRE STOCK of Men's Shoes

I

I

MEN! Your response to our sale
last week was so overwhelming, we
have decided to continue it with
even greater savings! All shoes are
taken from our regular stock and no
inferior grades are used as fill-ins.

350 Pairs Short Lois
le5E

Men's Samples 7 & 71/

Values to
$14.95.
Most all
sizes in
this group.

We have
100 pairs of
loafer type
shoes . .
Values to
$12.95

The 20% to 40%

reductions

are

literally unbelievable. Why not come
in-Buy an extra pair.

III I

11il

I ANW,-. M 0 1 1 1 1

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