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July 30, 1953 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-07-30

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k TSMSDAY. JULY 30, 1932

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TIMER

'rKURSDAY, JULY 30, 1951 4
~' THE MICHIGAN T)ATTY

P ai 1.I I i iiE/i

Yankees,

Brooklyn

Both

Victorious

CLASSIFIEDS

New York Beats Cleveland;
White Sox Cool Off Boston

- -. -
;k
;.; ;fAa ::._:

* " *

By The Associated Pressl
NEW YORK - The New York
Yankees scored four runs in the
sixth inning yesterday to break up
a tie game with the Cleveland In-
dians and win 7-3.
The Cleveland loss left the In-
dians in fourth place, 10 full'
games behind the league-leading
Yankees.
BIG VIC RASCHI won his eighth
game of the season against four
defeats, while Cleveland's Bob
Lemon was tagged for his ninth
{ loss. He has won 14.
The Indians put together
four singles, a walk and an error
by Gill McDougald to tally all
their runs in the second. Al Ro-
sen began by beating out a
bunt. Larry Doby singled Ro-
sen to third but Al Smith struck
out.,
George Strickland bounced a
potential double play ball to Mc-
Dougald, who bobbled the ball and
Rosen scored on the error.

CASEY STENGEL
... looks like another

AL SIMMONS (left) and Jerome H. (Dizzy) Dean (right) hold
plaques honoring them after they were admitted to baseball's Hall
of Fame at Cooperstown, N.Y. (July 27). They were selected for
the honor by the baseball writers.

Chicago Rally Falls Short;
Dodgers Take Contest, 6-5
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-The Brooklyn Dodg-
ers used the big-inning technique
against the Chicago Cubs yester-
day as they scored five runs in the
fourth to edge the Cubs 6-5"
Duke Snider led off the fourth
with his 20th home run into the
right field seats. Jackie Robinson
then followed with a booming
three-bagger to right, and scored
on catcher Roy Campanella's sin-
gle after Gil Hodges had struck
:.: .., , ,:
.. -.CARL FURILLO singled to left,
sending Campanella to third, and
when Billy Cox bunted down the
z- first base line, Campanella scored.
Cub first-baseman Dee Fondy took
a swipe at Cox, but missed and the
Dodger was credited with a hit.
CHUCK DRESSEN Dodger pitcher Russ Meyer
CHUCK DbyRESN then sacrificed Cox and Furillo
subway series along, and both runners scored
on a line double to center by
Junior Gilliam, his second two-
base hit of the afternoon.
The Cubs almost pulled the
rna .n - game out in the seventh with a
)urnamelts I":= m
four run outburst. After Ralph
Kiner struck out, Ransom Jack-
son tripled and scored on Tommy
IN THE boys division, Donald Brown's blooper single to center.
Dell, Bethesda, Md., seeded No. 1, * * *
knocked out Alan Tobias, New AFTER HAL Jeffcoat walked,
York, 6-1, 6-1. pinch-hitter Carl Sawatski hit a
home run deep into the right field
Norm Perry Los Angeles, sec- seats.
ond seeded among the boys, Brooklyn added a run in the
eliminated Gerald Dubie, Ham- fifth and it proved to be the win-
tramck, Mich., 8-6, 6-2. ning margin. Hodges walked and
Dell plays Stanley Wilkins, Red scored on Campanella's double.
Bank, N. J., today and Perry The big catcher drove in two
meets Bill Voxman, Iowa City runs for theday to pass Hodges
y-___for the top RBI mark in the
league, with 92. Hodges has 90.
Two-Team Fight Meyer started for the Dodgers
and allowed six hits in seven and
In AL Flag Race two-thirds innings. He was re-
moved after Sawatski's blast in
By The Associated Press favor of Clem LaBine. Meyer
Could it be that New York and struck out five and walked two, on
Chicago are going to settle down the way to his 10th victory against
and make it a nice simple two- four losses.

AFTER JOE Ginsberg walked
to load the bases, Raschi fanned
Lemon for the second out, but
Dale Mitchell blooped a pop single
behind third to score Doby and
Strickland.
The Yankees pecked away at
Lemon, scoring single runs in
the second, third and fifth in-
nings. Two walks and a single
by Phil Rizzuto furnished the
first run..
A walk to Collins, Yogi Berra's
single and Doby's errant return
throw from center field produced
the second run. McDougald dou-
bled in the fifth and came home on
a' long fly and an infield ground-
er.
Lemon failed to strike out a
man as he walked five and gave
up eight hits and all New York's
'uns before giving way to Bill
Wight in the sixth. Bob Hooper
held the Yankees runless in the
final two innings.}
* s s
WHITE SOX 8, RED SOX 3
BOSTON -- The Chicago White
Sox unleashed a furious eight-run
ninth inning rally yesterday to de-
feat the Boston RedsSox and cool
off the team that up until two
days ago had been the hottest in
the American League.
Trailing Boston, 1-0, going into
the. final frame, the White Sox
caught, up with Maury McDermott'
with a tremendous rally that net-
ted an 8-3 triumph.
* C *
McDERMOTT limited Chicago
to two hits in the first eight in-
nings. After shelling McDermott
out of the game the Sox greeted
rellefer Ellis Kinder with succes-
sive home runs by Minnie Minoso
and Fred Marsh.
Monoso's clout into the right
field bull pen came with two
runners on base. While center-
fielder Tom Umphlett was chas-
ing Minoso's drive, he banged his
head against a railing and was
,knocked unconscious.
Preliminary diagnosis discolsed
a possible cerebral concussion. He
was rushed to a Boston hospitalt
for X-ray examinations.
* *

I

HOGAN ABSENT FROM TAM O'SHANTER:
Activity Marks Midwest Golf, Tennis T

MICHIGAN DAILY
r Phone 23-24-1
jHOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.94
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
FOR SALE
SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS $1.39.
Skip-dents, sanforized, whites and
assorted colors. Sam's Store, 122 East
Washington St.
SMALL walnut gateleg table $40. One
large oak sideboard $5.00. One large
double-coil springs $15.00. One up-
holstered chair $1.00. One large wal-
nut veneer table and five chairs $25.
One wool rug $65. Two large walnut
veneer buffets, $15 each, One small
folding steel cot $10.00. Large daveni-
port with green leatherette, $15. Two
doll high chairs, $2.50 each. Phone
2-9020.
CANARIES and Parakeets. Bird supplies
and cages. 526 S. Seventh at W. Mad-
ison. Mrs. Louise Ruffins.
SELECTION of pieces from personal col-
lection of Japanese laquer boxes, trays,
brocade. dolls, prints, frames and por-
celain. Afternoons and evenings, 2388
Pinecrest Rd., Pittsfield Park. 3-0939.
PHONOGRAPH-Portable 3-speed, Web-
ster-Chicago changer with Newcomb
amplifier. For the music lover who
wants better tone and fidelity with
more power than the usual portable
phonograph. Original price, $130. Only
$85. Completely guaranteed. Ann Ar-
bor Radio & T.V., 1215 So. Univ. Ph.
7942.
WASHING MACHINE-Small table top
type. Perfect shape. Only $17.50. Ann
Arbor Radio. 1215 So. Univ. Ph. 7942.
FORD 1949 CUSTOM 8 TUDOR-Origin-
al owner. Excellent condition, $795.
3-1511 Ext. 663 or 1420 Pear. Phone
3-8775.
SOLVE YOUR HOUSING PROBLEM --
ROOMY 33 FOOT TRAILER HOME.
ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES. LAST
TRAILER, 2ND ROW, WOODSIDE
TRAILER PARK. HWY. 112, % MILE
EAST OF S. STATE ST. PHONE 3-1511,
EXT. 2784. W. SYLVESTER.
MOTORIZED BICYCLES-British-geared
Hercules with Minimotor. Used 2 mo.
One man's, one woman's. Phone Lev-
enthal, Ext. 2168.
FOR RENT
DELUXE Bachelor Apt. Private entrance.
Semi-private bath. Between Ypsi and
Ann Arbor. $67.50 a month. Ph. 2-9020.
APARTMENTS, roomettes, or rooms by
day or week for campus visitors.
Campus Tourist Homes, 518 E. Wil-
liam St. Phone 3-8454.
F

FOR RENT
ACCOMMODATIONS for Fall are avail-
able for men students now in large
double rooms in house 5 minutes
from campus. Call 3-0849, 406 Packard.
ROOMS FOR RENT
WANTED-Girl to share apt. for any
lengath of time between Aug. 15 and
Sept. 15. Call Lynn Snyder, evenings,
3-0884.
ROOM AND BOARD
LARGE pleasant double room with board
in a graduate woman's League house.
Phone 8788.

PERSONAL

BAEL-JOLY:
Rarebit's wise. Burn secret papers.
Diamonds have arrived in Seattle.
Alcibiades.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Taxi cab drivers, full or part
time. Yellow and Checker Cab Co.
113 S. Ashley. Ph. 9382.
IDEAL year around job available to one
or two students. Full time summers,
part time winters. Some skill in
painting,mcarpentry, andmmechanics
required. Good sales personality es-
sential. Phone 2-2887, evenings or
week ends.
BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Cotton dresses a specialty.
Ruff dry and wet washing. Also iron-
ing separately. Free pick-up and de-
livery. Phone 2-9020.
RADIO-PHONO SERVICE
" Fast-In Today, Ready Tomorrow
" Reasonable Rates-Guaranteed Service
" Phonos & Auto Radios Our Specialty
" New & Used Radios & Phonos
" Custom Auto Radios at Reduced Price
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So. University Ph. 7942
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable
Prompt service. 914 Mary Street.
3-4449'
TYPING-Phone 2-8309.
MISCELLANEOUS
IT'S NOT TOO LATE to order Student
Subscriptions at 1 price. Phone Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, 6007.

CHICAGO-0P-Tam O'Shant-
er's par was slaughtered yesterday
in a hot qualifying round of little-
known pros and in practice tuns-
ups by exempted big shots as they
polished up for the $30,000 All-
American Golf Tournament.
The field for today's start of the
72-hole medal grind will number
about 150 in men's pro division,
half of them being qualifiers in
trial tests Tuesday and yesterday.
* * *
THOSE EXEMPTED, based
mainly on last year's tournament
records, including nearly every
name player in the game, as well
as 20 foreign champions whose ex-
penses are being paid by promoter
George S. May. Ben Hogan did
not enter.
Those forced to qualify are in
the main home club pros seldom
seen on the tourney circuit.
In all 87 men pros qualified, the
deadline being a score of 74.
BUT WHILE the morepromi-
nent pros were having a frolic over
the 6,900-yard, par 36-36-72
course, so were the lesser lights
who trudged through the qualify-
ing sessions.
Ernie Ball of Chicago carved
a 34-32-66. John Barnum of
Grand Rayids, Mich., and Otto
R. Kohl of Chicago posted. 67.
Earl Wilde of Rock Island, Ill.,
Shungup 68. George Bolesta of

n

IT

Mixed in with the qualifiers
were several better-known per-
formers who were not among the
first 30 money winners in 1952
and thus failed to get on the ex-
emption list.
* * *
AS IF IRKED by the necessity
of qualifying, they tore the course
apart. Bob Hamilton of Evans-
ville, Ind., former. PGA champion,
blasted 67. Felice Torza of Chi-
cago, the 1953 National PGA run-
nerup, carded 69.
Running simultaneously with.
the All-American tourney for men
pros will be sections for men ama-
teurs and a women's open.
* * *
KALAMAZOO-(P)-Five upsets
marked the third round of the
National Junior Tennis Tourna-
ment yesterday.
Seeded players in the National
Boys Championships, however,
marched ahead.
* * *
FIFTH SEEDED Barry MacKay,
of Dayton, O., was eliminated by
an unseeded 16-year-old south-
paw, John Cranston, San Marino,
Calif. The scores were 6-4, 6-4.

Mark Jaffee, 17, Michigan's
junior champion from Bay City,
upset sixth seeded Franklin
Johnson, San Diego, Calif. 0-6,
8-6, 6-3. Jaffe dropped the first
nine games in a row, then
switched from power to retriev-
ing tactics and won the next two
sets.
Cranston will meet ninth seed-
ed David Harum, Coral Gables,
Fla., today, and Jaffe will play Ed
White, Coral Gables, who elimi-
nated 14th seeded Harry Pagel,
Jr., Beechhurst, N. Y., 3-6, 6-2, 6-4.
JOHN BRONLOW, South Euclid,
0.,, eliminated seventh seeded
Brooke Grant, San Marino, 6-4,
7-5, while Kalman Hettleman, Bal-
timore, defeated 15th seeded Gene
Land, Oklahoma City,,6-3, 0-6, 6-2.
No. 1 seeded John Douglas,
San Marino, California, elimi-
nated Charles Russo, Houston,
Texas, 6-3, 4-6, 6-0, and will play
James Schmidt, Galveston, Tex-
as, today.
Ed Rubinoff, Miami Beach, sec-
ond seeded, defeated Leight Strass-
ner, St. Louis, 6-2, 6-2, and tackles
Hettleman in today's fourth round.

J
1

READ
DAILY

AND USE
CLASSIFIEDS

...

m-a

....-

Indians Hope for Comeback
To Overtake League-Leaders

Djanvie, Ill., nad a n69.

ATHLETICS 9, BROWNS 3,
PHILADELPHIA--Relief hurler
Charley Bishop doubled home two
runs and scored another as the
Philadelphia Athletics rallied for
four altogether in the eighth inn-
ing last. night to whip the St.
Louis Browns, 9-3.
Bishop took over on the mound
for starter and winner Alex Kell-
ner at the beginning of t he sev-
enth inning.
The A's picked up three runs in
the second inning and made it 5-0
in the fifth.
* s CR
SENATORS 13, TIGERS 5
W iSHINGTON - Mickey Ver-
non, the American League's lead-
ing hitter, blasted ' a three-run
homer and two singles last night
as Washington crushed Detroit,
13-5, on a barrage of 16 hits.
r

C
s
f
v
c
a
g
e:
u
V
1;

Real Delight Wins
First Turf Race
CHICAGO- (1P) -Real Delight,
Calumet Farm's 1952 queen of
turfdom, scored her first triumph
this year with a 134-lengths vic-
tory yesterday in the $43,700 Ar-
lington matron handicap.
The 4-year-old was ridden by
Eddie Arcaro in the good time of
1:35 2/5 for the mile.
* * *
SECOND was Fulvous, and third
a neck behind, was Bella Figura.
Real Delight, top weighted at
124 pounds, returned $3.80 to
win.
Real Delight's victory in the
seven-horse field gave Calumet a
$25,250 slice of the purse.
Last year, Real Delight was ac-
claimed the filly champion of the
year and the best filly and mare
handicap racer as she captured 11
'irst and 1 second in 12 races as
a 3-year-old.
DID YOU KNOW: that the Uni-
versity of Michigan leads all other
Big Ten schools in the number of
hampionships won in Outdoor
and Indoor Track with 35?.Michi-
'an also holds 16 Western Confer-
nce swimming titles, all of which
were won during the coaching ten-
re of Matt Mann. In addition,
Wolverine natators .have captured
3 national swimming titles.

Cleveland pennant hopes were
nurtured yesterday by the possi-
bility of late-season comebacks by
pitcher Art Houtteman and first-
baseman Luke Easter.
"They could carry us a long
w'ay," said Al Lopez, manager of
the fast-fading Indians. "We've
got a lot of ground to make up on
the Yankees but bigger leads than
they have were overcome in the
past."
C * *
LOPEZ conceded the situation
looked dark for the Indians, who
are scarcely within telescopic dis-
tance of the world champions, but
he insisted that comebacks by the
aforementioned two could supply
the necessary impetus to bring the
Indians down the streten in a
closing rush.
"I haven't given up on Hout-
teman by a long shot," Lopez
said a bit defiantly. "He's helped
us in two ways. He's our fourth
.starting pitcher, and he's also
helped by enabling us to give
Bob Feller an extra day or two
of rest between starts."
Houtteman, who came to the
Indians in their big deal with the
Detroit Tigers last June has been
less than a ball of fire. He has
won only two games, while losing
six for the Indians, and he has
pitched only four complete games
in eight starts.
'LOPEZ, no alibi artist, shook his
head as he recalled Easter's hard
luck and suggested that it was
about time the 240-pound first-
baseman got a few breaks.
Easter, key man in the In-
dians' hitting attack, suffered a
broken bone in his left foot when
hit by a pitched ball in the In-
dians' fourth game of 'the sea-
son on April 18. He was sidelined
for the first two and a halt
months of the campaign.
Since his return to action, Eas-
ter has been hitting at a steady
.300 pace, but has hit only one
home run and batted in only 13
runs in 34 games.

"HE'S BEEN hitting on one
leg," Lopez said sadly. "We're
playing with one of our power
guys hitting on one leg."
Yankee skipper Casey Stengel
seemed to agree with Lopez that
the Indians are a definite fac-
tor in the flag race. "Why I
wouldn't even count the Indians
out yet, not with the kind of
pitching they have," said the
New York pilot.
The only thing bothering Sten-
gel at the moment is the fact
that the contenders are saving
their best pitchers for games with
the Yanks.
"I'm not trying to tell those
other guys what to do," he said,
"but when they start to gang up
on the Yanks and forget about
the other clubs, they just cut their
own throats. Sooner or later
they've got to face the other con-
tenders and they're in trouble with
their pitching spread thin."

team race for the American League
pennant?
The Yankees have a chance to
wipe out the flag hopes of the
fourth-place Cleveland Indians,
and the White Sox are in a posi-
tion to do the same to the Boston
Red Sox.
THE YANKEES hadn't looked
looked like champions since they
captured a doubleheader' in Chi-
cago a week ago Sunday and the
White Sox had dropped six of
their last nine games. But both
have perked up considerably the
last two days, and seem to be back
on the winning track.
The gap is widening now. New
York leads Chicago by 5
games and has an 81/ game
bulgeover Boston and 9 over
Cleveland.
The Indians had stayed close
mainly because they had won six'
in a row from New York. With
this bubble broken they are in dan-
ger of fading fast.
* * *
Boston, on the other hand,
stands to get a big psychological
lift when Ted Williams returns to1
Fenway Park. The handsome slug-
ger was released from the Marine
Corps yesterday. Whether his mere
presence, since he says he is not
yet in shape to play, will be enough
to keep the Red Sox remains to be
seen.
Brooklyn maintained its seven-
game edge over Milwaukee in the
National League by swamping Chi--
cago, 13-2. The Braves edged New
York, 2-0.

CARDS 8, PIRATES 2
ST. LOUIS-The St. Louis Card-
inals pounded out 13 hits last
night to crush the last-place
Pittsburgh Pirates, 8-2.
Solly Hemus belted a home run
for the Cardinals. Johnny Lindell
was the starting and losing pitch-
er for Pittsburgh. The Pirates have
lost 72 games this season, and have
won only 31 for a percentage of
.301.
Harvey Haddix, the Redbirds'
classy lefthander, won his 12th
victory of the .season. It was the
third win in a row for the Card-
inals.
REDLEGS 13, PHILLIES t
CINCINNATI - The Cincinnati
Redlegs clobbered the Philadelphia
Phillies pitching with ease last
night, including Robin Roberts,
as they romped to an easy 13-4
victory.
* * *
GIANTS 3, BRAVES 2
MILWAUKEE - Whitey Lock-
man smacked a lead off triple and
scored on Al Dark's sharp single
last night as the New York Giants
broke a string of 22 scoreless inn-
ings against Milwaukee and went
on to beat the Braves, 3-2, in a
game halted for 28 minutes by
rain in the seventh inning.
The Giants, shut out by Braves'
pitchers the past two nights and in
the final four innings of their last
previous meetings at New York,
chased Max Surkont in the second
inning.
* * *
AFTER DRIVING in Lockman
in the first, Dark scored himself
on Monte Irvin's liner to right.
The Giants added their other
run in the second when Bobby
Thomson opened with a double
and came home on Wes West-
rum's single.

Fountain Pens
School Supplies

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Tape & W
Recorders
Desks
Files
Chairs
Since MORRILL'S p
1908 314 S. State '

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7177

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Closed Saturdays 1 P.M.

Be On Time
. WATCH REPAIRING
* FREE ESTIMATES
* GOOD SERVICE
ALL WORK DONE IN
THE STORE
(When your Timepiece
goes bad,
Bring it to McNab!)'
JIAc 110b Jeke/et
347 Maynard
Phone 6630

TODAY
THE TERRORS OF TOBRiK
WHO STOPPED ROMMEb,
THE DESERT FOR

,_ . _

Major League Standings

II

- Also -
"SAFETY SPIN"
U.P.A. Cartoon
NEWS - SPORT
Coming Sunday
Jane Wyman -Ray Milland
in "Let's Do It Again"

AMERICAN

New York
Chicago
Boston
Cleveland
Washington
Philadelphia
Detroit
St. Louis

W.
65
60
57
55
46
42
34
34

LEAGUE
L Pct.
32 .670
38 .612
43 .570
42 .567
53 .465;
55 .433
63 .351
67 .337

GB
51a
91/
10
20
23
31
33

NATIONAL
W
Brooklyn 64
Milwaukee 56
Philadelphia 52
New York 51
St. Louis 52
Cincinnati 45
Chicago 34
Pittsburgh 31'

LEAGUE
L Pet.
33 .660
41 .577
41 .559
42 .548
43 .547
53 .459
60 .362
72 .301

GB
8
10
11
11
191/2
28
36

Cinema SL id

PERSONALITY
HAIR STYLING
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Featuring " Latest Creations
* 8 Artists
" No Waiting
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

3
4
1

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Washington 13, Detroit 5
New York 7, Cleveland 3
Chicago 8, Boston 3
Philadelphia 9, St. Louis 3
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Washington
Cleveland at New York
Chicago at Boston
St. Louis at Philadelphia (night)

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 3, Milwaukee 2
Brooklyn 6, Chicago 5
Cincinnati 13, Philadelphia 4
St. Louis 8, Pittsburgh 2
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Milwaukee
Philadelphia at Cincinnati
Pittsburgh at St. Louis
Brooklyn at Chicago

TONIGHT and FRIDAY
CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES
3 Complete Shows at 6:30 - 8:00 - 9:30 P.M.
The funniest picture that ever crossed the "Big Drink]"
J. ARTHUR RANK
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starring
BASIL RADFORD
JOAN GREENWOOD
4ITTLE ISLAND'
a. .
"The most chucklesome comedy of the season . . . A lot of people are
going to love this remarkable picture and go back to it again and again."
-New York Times
EXTRA! W. C. FIELDS COMEDY
BUGS BUNNY in Technicolor

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Positively
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Friday

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