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August 07, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-08-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE TIMES

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
U

PAGE THREE

Yankees,

White Sox Both

Victorious

[CLASSIFIEDS

New York Downs Tigers;
Chicago Tops Philadelphia

1 r

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Bill Miller and
Allie Reynolds teamed up with a
five-hitter yesterday to pitch the
New York Yankees to a 5-2 vic-
tory over Detroit to remain five
games in front of the surging Chi-
cago White Sox.
Miller had a two-hit shutout
up to the eighth when Ray Boone's
two-run single, following Matt
Batts' pinch single and Gerry Prid-
dy's double brought Allie Rey-
nolds to the scene.
Reynolds threw just one pitch
to Walt Dropo, who bounced into
an inning-ending double play. The
victory went to Reynolds,-
Wildness was costly to Al Aber
who walked two in the second
inning before Phil Rizzuto doub-
led, scoring both runners.
The Yanks got to Aber for an-
other pair in the fourth. Ray Her-
bert took over in the fifth and
Bob Miller pitched the eighth inn-
ing. Miller gave up the final run.
.* * *
WHITE SOX 6, ATHLETICS 4
PHILADELPHIA-Five runs in
the eighth inning carried the Chi-
cago White Sox to a 6-4 victory

SCULPTOR FRANK VITTOR-looks over a model of a statue
of Honus Wagner, former Pittsburgh Pirates shortstop considered
by many the greatest baseball player of all time, in Pittsburgh.
The city council is considering a proposal to erect a 17foot
bronze statue of the 79-year-old Wagner in Schenley Park near
the Pirates' Forbes Field home.

BULLPEN BOSS:
Hutchinson Back on Active Player List

NEW YORK - (OP) - Manager Manager Fred said he might work
Fred Hutchinson yesterday restor- Pitcher Fred before it is.over.
ed Pitcher Fred Hutchinson to the Detroit, now out of the cellar
active. player list of the Detroit where it had spent most of the
Tigers. last two seasons, is only five
The manager will be 34 in six games back of the sixth-place
days..So will the pitcher. In fact Athletics.
they are the same guy. To add to the woes of the Tigers,
* * * who dropped their third straight
AND AS THE Tigers headed for to the New York Yankees yester-
a four-game series in Philadelphia day, Pitchers Dick Weik and Dave
Madison have come up with sore
arms. That leaves Detroit short
E" on reliefers.
m~ u- m u , * *
AND IT was from the bullpen
that Hutchinson strode into the
ENDING TONIGHT manager's office in mid-1951.
"I've been working in batting
,r
ON THE NEW
GIANT SCREEN
FAIR WIND
TO JAVA"
Starring
FRED MacMURRAY
VERA RALSTON
and
.::. "W OMAN
THEY ALMOST
LYNCHED"
with
COMING TOMORROW JOHN LUND
BURT AUDREY TOTTER
LANCASTER BRIAN DONLEVY
in JOAN LESLIE
"SOUTH SEA WOMAN"
... - +

practice pretty regularly and
feel that I'm in shape to mop up
some of these games," Hutchin-
son said.
He might be, too. Hutch had a
2-1 record with the Tigers for
1951 when President Spike Briggs
called him from the bull pen to
relieve Red Rolfe as manager.
AT THAT point his earned run
average was 3.41 for the 12 games
in which he had worked. No other
Detroit pitcher ended up with an
average that low.
And no other Detroit pitcher
matched Hutch's 3.69 for 1951,
when he won 10 and lost 10,
while the Tigers were finishing
fifth. He worked in 31 games
that year.
"We haven't been able to get
anybody else to help out," Hutch-
inson said asthe wired American
League to place him on the active
list. "So I'm going to get in there
and pitch, when and if I'm need-
ed."
PRESIDENT SPIKE Briggs said
if Fred wanted to manage from the
bull pen that was all right with
him, despite the fact there have
been few successful managers who
also were active pitchers.
"We have a couple of open
slots on our roster," Briggs said,
"and with those two lads Weik
and Madison coming back to De-
troit to have their arms checked,
I figure he wants to play a little.
"We've had other playing man-
agers. Mickie' Cochrane, for in-
stance."
BRIGGS even had ideas Hutch-
inson might help in active roles
off the mound.
"He can always pinch hit,"
Briggs said. "He can catch if
he has to and he can play first
base. He played a lot of first base
once when his arm was sore in
Buffalo."
Hutchinson always was one of
the better hitting pitchers, and his
lifetime won and lost record in the
American League shows 95 vic-
tories and 71 defeats.

over the Philadelphia Athletics
yesterday as southpaw Gene Bear-
den posted his third victory in six
decisions in relief of Mike Forni-
eles and Luis Aloma.
In scoring their fourth straight
triumph, the Sox remained within
five games of the league-leading
New York Yankees.
* * *
SENATORS 4, INDIANS 1
WASHINGTON-Veteran hurler
Frank Shea and youngsters Jackie
Jensen and Pompeyo Davalillo
ganged up on Cleveland yesterday
to give the Washington Senators a
4-1 triumph over the lading In-
dians.
The loss dropped Cleveland 9%
games behind the league-leading
New York Yankees.
Shea pitched six-hit ball to gain
his ninth victory of the season
against three defeats. Bob Feller
was the losing Cleveland hurler,
making his record 6-6.
Jensen rapped out three singles
and drove in two runs and Daval-
lilo, 5 foot 5 rookie Venezuelan,
collected two hits to lead the
Washington attack.
*' * .*
BROWNS 8, RED SOX 7
BOSTON-Blistered hands most
likely prevented Ted Williams from
making a highly dramatic return
to competitive baseball yesterday
as the St. Louis Browns out-batt-
led the Boston Red Sox for an 8-7
victory in 10 innings.
With the tying and winning runs
on third and first and one out in
the ninth, Williams, recently dis-
charged after 15 months as a Ma-
rine jet fighter pilot, was called
upon to pinch hit for rookie out-
fielder Tom Umphlett.
* * *
THE SLIM 6,792 crowd roared
with delight as Williams set out to
pull the game out of the fire,
The spectators continued their
din as he took a strike and then
a ball. They cheered then groan-
ed as the great slugger crashed
righthander Arlin Stuart's next
pitch foul into the right-field
stands.
Another disappointment follow-
ed immediately, for Williams skied
harmlessly to first baseman Dick
Kryhoski.
AS THE dejected Williams, head
bowed and right foot kicking the
turf, returned to the dugout, the
spectatorsrcut loose with an ova-
tion that rattled nearby windows.,
The eye witnesses of this a-
most historic spectacle were still
roaring when Jimmy Piersall
singled in the run that sent the
game into overtime, 7-7.
But the Browns, whose hopes
had been raised high when Vern
Stephens, a Red Sox discard, had
broken a 4-4 tie with a three-run
homer in the top of the ninth, re-
fused to be denied their hard-
earned triumph.
* * *
DODGERS 4-2, BRAVES 3-3
MILWAUKEE - Harry Hane-
brink tripled with the bases load-
ed and two out in the last of the
ninth inning yesterday to give Mil-
waukee a 3-2 victory in the second
game of a doubleheader with the
league-leading Brooklyn Dodgers
after the Dodgers had taken the
opener 4-3 in 11 innings.
* 4 *
GIANTS 12, CUBS 6
CHICAGO-The New York Gi-
ants busted out of a six-game los-
ing streak by parading eight runs
across the plate in the eighth in-
ning yesterday to wallop the Chi-
cago Cubs 12-6.

New
Chic
Clevf
Bost
Wasl
Phila
Detr
St. L

Major Le(
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct.
York ...70 34 .673
ago ....66 40 .623
eland ...61 44 .581
on ...,..59 49 .546
hington 51 56 .477
adelphia 43 62 .410
oit .....38 67 .362
ouis ....36 72 .333

GB
5
9%
13
2014
27% '
321/
36

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 5, Detroit 2
Chicago 6, Philadelphia 4
Washington 4, Cleveland 1
St. Louis 8, Boston 7
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at New York
Cleveland at Boston '(night)
Detroit at Philadelphia (night)
St. Louis at Washington (night

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Brooklyn 4-2, Milwaukee 3-3
New York 12, Chicago 6
Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 3
Philadelphia 2, St. Louis 0
TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (night)
Brooklyn at Cincinnati (night)
New York at St. Louis (night)
Philadelphia at Chicago

NATIONAL
W
Brooklyn ...68
Milwaukee ..61
Philadelphia 57
St. Louis .... 55
New York ...53
Cincinnati ..49
Chicago ....39
Pittsburgh ..36

LEAGUE
L Pct.
37 .648
45 .566
44 .564
47 .539
49 .520
58 .458
63 .382
75 .324

Worsham Paces First Round
At Tam O'Shanter Golf Meet

GB
71/
9
11%/
131/
20
271,
35

CHICAGO-G)-Lew Worsham
of Oakmont, Pa., pitted Tam
O'Shanter's rain-softened greens
with deadly approaches yesterday
to score a seven-under-par 65 and
flash to the front in the first round
of the $75,00(1 "World" golf cham-
pionship, richest tournament in
history.
With a bait'of $25,000 posted as
the winner's share, the big-wheel
pros made shambles of par as they
pulled out all stops and kept bang-
ing away at the pins.
* * *
THEIR LOFTS to the greens
stopped cold, making the par 36-
36-72 course of 6,915 yards a vir-
tual target rarge.
While Worsham was carving
his spectacular 34-31-65, his
colleagues were close at his heels.
Ted Krool fired a 67 for second
place.
AMONG THOSE grouped at 68
were Gardner Dickinson Jr., a 25-
year-old from Panama City, Fla.;
and such veterans as Jack Burke
Jr., defending champion Julius
Boros, Porky Oliver and Freddie
Haas.
The 69 shooters included an-
other little-known player, Jack
Fleck, of Davenport, Ia., and
hotshots Al Besselink, Pete Coop-
er, Chandler Harper, Walter
Burkemo and Dick Mayer.
At least a dozen others were
under par in the frolic that threat-
ened before it is over Sunday to
shatter the 72-hole record at Tam
of 269 set by Byron Nelson in 1945.

IN THE women pros division,
Patty Berg took the first round
lead with a brilliant 36-34-70.
Louise Suggs was second with a
73.
Betty Jameson, the defending
champion, and Babe Zaharias
were next with 74.
Joe Conrad of San Antonio, Tex.,
paced the "World" amateur field
with a 36-34-70. Ray Chamber-
lin of Waukegan, Ill. and defend-
ing champion Frank Stranhan
were only a stroke away at 71.
The weak women's amateur field
was topped by Barbara Little,
Wauwatosa, Wis., with 81.
! A f ctioQc &n. Piodern GCoo/m
TODAY and Saturday

ague Standings

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 daven-
port with green leatherette, $15. Two
doll high chairs, $2.50 each. Phone
2-9020.
TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE-New ranch-
style house and 2 lots, 10 min. drive
from Ann Arbor. Priced for quick sale
at $9,700. Very reasonable terms. Ph.
2-3245.
B&L MICROSCOPE-Monocular auto-
matic stage lens 3.2. 10, 43, 97. Eye
pieces 5 and 10. Carrying case. Excel-
lent condition $180. Call 3-4849.
FOR SALE-1949 BUICK Super Dynaflo.
Radio, heater, turn signals, backup
lights, foam rubber cushions. $895.
Call 3-1870 or 2-8179 after 6 p.m.
RALIEGH 3-speed girl's bicycle. Call
Ruth Gowa, 2-3276.
WASHER-1951 Kenmore, ringer, like
new. Univ. Ext. 2-844.
FOWLING PIECE from Jeff Davis.
Daily Box 15.
1950 RENAULT - Excellent condition.
Reasonably priced. Call 2-9874 after
4 p.m.
FOR RENT
BACHELOR QUARTERS for Fall. Large,
comfortable single room for two grad
students. Private entrance, bath, gar-
age, refrigerator. Located in quiet
residential neighborhood. Telephone
2-7886.
DELUXE Bachelor Apt. Private entrance.
Semi-private bath. Between Ypsi and
Ann Arbor. $67.50 a month. Ph. 2-9020.
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

FOR RENT
APARTMENTS. roomettes, or rooms by
day or week for campus visitors.
Campus Tourist Homes, 518 E. Wil-
liam St. Phone 3-8454.
ROOMS FOR RENT
LARGE clean double rooms for men
students. Fall. Ph. 3-1873.
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED to Washington, D.C. -
Leaving August 16, 17, or 18. Call
2-9918.
WANTED-Ride to or near State Col-
lege, Pennsylvania by woman and
boy on or after August 14. Call 3-4332
after 8:30 pm.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Taxi cab drivers, full or part
time. Yellow and Checker Cab Co.
113 S. Ashley. Ph. 9382.
MAKE $20.00 DAILY - Sell luminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
boro, Mass, Free Sample and details.
WILL EXCHANGE room rent for help.
Mrs. Ruffins. 562 S. Seventh.
WANTED-Dental hygienist or assistant.
No experience necessary. Write Dr.
A. E. Van Ornum, 821 Penniman Ave,
Plymouth, Mich., or call 1004 after
August 17th.
BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING, Finished Work, and Rand
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.
WANTED TO RENT
AIR FORCE officer, wife, & cocker span.
iel desire to rent or lease 2 or 3 bed-
room home for 2 years, preferably
suburb or semi-rural location. Daily
'Box 24. ,

from campus. Call 3-0849, 406 Packard Box 24.

NOW
ON THE D
r
8:30
Every Night
But Monday I
For
VIc
PA
A

PLAYING
DRAMA RAMA STAGE
ANGEL TICKS
$1.8a
STREETCall Saline 31

rmerly "GASLIGHT"
TORIAN THRILLER
IN THREE ACTS
TRICK HAMILTON
UG. 4 to AUG. 16

GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
.-212 miles out Washte-
now - right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.

-
DAN JUNE DENNIS
OAILEY HAVER' DAY
--Also -
BLUE RIBBON CARTOON
NEWS - SPORT

WI

-C/-

at
saline mill theatre
Just 8 mi. South on Main

OPEN EVERY
10 A.M. - 11

DAY
P.M.

I

.1

'' 1-.

i

Coming
SUNDAY!

1K

Now Breaking
All Records.
at
Radio City Music Hall.

L er cction *' Modern Cooling "

I

"Reifec iot 4~moden Co~z'-zq

J
F r x.:'

11

Citepta SL ui/d
LAST TIMES TONIGHT at 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
DANA JEANNE DICK VIVIAN
ANDREWS CRAIN HAYMES BLAINE
in RODGERS and HAMMERSTEIN'S
Kaleidoscopic, Gay, Pungent Musical
with a bevy of famous songs including "That's For Me," "It's a
Grand Night for Singing," and "It Might as Well Be Spring"
"STATE FAI"
in COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR
"Rodgers and Hammerstein are two gentlemen who can't touch
anything but what it glows . . . 'State Fair' is as gawdy a gild of
agriculture as ever you're likely to see." - New York Times
By the Producers of "South Pacific"
EXTRA! DONALD DUCK IN TECHNICOLOR

M-G-M's GREATEST'
TECHNICOLOR
" MUSICAL
since its famed hit
An American In Paris"
- 4
* 4

SONGS7TOD=OTCOI
SONGS TO MAKE BY!
SONGS To qL WITHI
N TY

s
s

p

-4'

'"V

vW

-
+t

I

t
"THE GIRLT.IHUNT"
Spectacular dram4
told in song
and dance of
gangsters
and their
gorgeous
dolls!

r
r
3.

wo

*

SATURDAY at 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
SUNDAY at 8:00 Only
HUMPHREY BOGART
in DASHIELL HAMMETT'S
"THE MALTESE

S

.*

I'..

- STARRING j/M

I

_" m

- A

'& 4ftA

w -

4

"

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