100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 03, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-07-03

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

I FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TTMET

I

PAGE TIIUEK
I.

Gromek Handcuffs

Former

[ CLASSIFIEDS]

Cleveland
Yanks Halt Loss Skein;
Dodgers Blank Phils,8-0

Team-Mates,

4-=2

"

FIVE-HITTER:
Chemistry A Topples
Economics Nine, 10-0

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Detroit Tiger Steve
Gromek tamed his former Cleve-
land Indian teammates with seven
hits yesterday as he beat them
4-2.
The loss dropped the Indians
six games behind the league-lead-
ing New York Yankees.
GROMEK, who came to the
Tigers from Cleveland only two
weeks ago, kept his former team-
mates baffled most of the way. He
breezed through the shortest game
of the season-1 hour, 45 min-
utes-before one of the smallest
crowds, 3,650.
Garcia suffered his fifth de-
feat against nine victories. The
Tigers got eight hits off him in
seven innings. The Tigers won
the rubber game of the series
by the identical 4-2 count they
A set down the Indians Wednes-
day.
The teams will move to Cleve-
land tonight for a three game
series.
The line score :
Cleveland ... . 100 000 010-2 7 1
Detroit.......002 000 20x-4 8 0
Garcia, Hooper (8) and Gins-
berg; Gromek and Batts: L-Gar-
cia.
HRS: Cleveland-Rosen; De-
troit-Lund.
YANKS 5, RED SOX 3
BOSTON-The New York Yan-
kees broke their nine-game losing
streak yesterday with the help of
Johnny Mize's pinch double in the
10th inning of a 5-3 victory over
the Boston Red Sox.
Boston slugger George Kell's
ninth inning home run had tied
the score.
Mickey Mantle was out of the
Yankee lineup for the first time
this season to rest the pulled
muscle in his left leg. Mantle was
replaced by Irv Noren in center
field.

'4--__
The line score:
New York . .000 030 002-5 13 0
Boston ......200 000 001-3 6 0
Raschi and Berra; Brown, Hud-
son (6), Kinder (10) and White
L-Hudson
HRS: Boston-Kell; New York
-Bellweg
* * *
BROOKLYN 8, PHILS 0
BROOKLYN - Carl Erskine,
pitching his first complete game
since June 7, blanked Philadel-
phia with seven hits yesterday
8-0.
The victory boosted the Dodg- -
ers' National League lead to a full
game over Milwaukee which was
to play a night game.
The line score:
Philadelphia .000 000 000-0 7 1:
Brooklyn .. . .002 032 10x-8 8 2
Drews, Ridzik (6), Kipper (6)
and Burgess; Erskine and Walker
L-Drews
HRS: rooklyn-Reese, Hodges.
* * *C
CUBS 4, WHITE SOX 2

George Killich twirled a neat
five-hit shutout to pace Chemistry
A to its second straight win of the
intramural softball season, a 10-0
triumph over Economics.
Killich's team-mates got off to
a flying start with four runs in
the first inning and thereafter
capitalized on the wildness of
Econ's Jack Leve, who walked ten.
The winners added a single run
in the second, two in the third,
and three more in the fourth.

CARL ERSKINE
... whitewashes Phils

Major League Standings

AMERICAN

New York
Cleveland
Chicago
Boston
Washington
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Detroit

W
47
41
42
39
36
32
27
22

LEAGUE
L Pet.
22 .681
28 .594
29 .592
35 .527
36 .500
40 .444
47 .365
49 .310
ht game

GB
6
6
10%
121/
16l
22
26

NATIONAL
W
Brooklyn 44
Milwaukee 43
St. Louis 41
Philadelphia 37
New York 34
*Cincinnati 30
Chicago 23
Pittsburgh 26

LEAGUE
L Pet.
26 .629
27 .614
29 .586
29 .561
34 .500
39 .435
44 .343
50 .342

GB
1R
3
5
9
13 ,
191
21

ANDY DEROCCO struck the big
blow of this contest, a 300-foot
leadoff triple,
Pharmacy overcame a six-
run first inning deficit to tally
seven runs in the second and
go on to a high-scoring 20-13
win over Chemistry B.
That second-inning blast gave
the winners a 9-8 argin, which
was increased to 12-8 as Jack
Scruggs struck a three-run homer
in the fourth inning.
* * *
AFTER THE Chemists tied
things at 12-12 after four frames,
Pharmacy went on to pour across
three in the fifth and five in the
sixth to ice the verdict.
An eleven-run fourth inning
broke open a tight 9-8 contest
as the University Hospital Doc-
tors defeated Social Psychology,
20-10. The Medics rally was
sparked by Heb Khaaren, who
struck his fourth of four hits.
He also walked in another trip
to the plate.
Randy Bradham gained the
victory
* * *
IN THE ONLY other action yes-
terday, Jim LeGault fanned six
as the Willow Run Digits turned
back Pharmacology, 8-6. TheI
Digits won the contest with a four-
run cluster in the bottom of the
sixth to chalk up their first de-
cision of the summer. Vic Geyer
was the hitting star, banging out
two singles and a triple.
Next action on the intramural
front is slated for Monday, when
four contests are scheduled to bel
played on Ferry Field.
- - - -- - - - - I

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 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 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 AM, for Sunday issue.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Men's gold wrist watch (Saute
Fe). Big reward. Call Detroit TR.
4-3538.
FOR SALE
'53 VOLKSWAGEN -- German peoples'
car; $150 below cost. '48 English
Thames, small panel truck, $200 total.
Ph. European Products, 2-9780.
1952 CHEVROLET - Light green two-
door, perfect condition. Very clean.I
Radio and heater. Complete service
record available. Best offer. Ph. 2-3246.
M to F (9 to 5).
PARAKEETS $6 and $8. Canaries-fe-
males and undetermined sex $1.95.
Singers $7.95 and up. Mrs. Ruffins,
562 S. Seventh.
SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS $1.39.
Skip-dents, sanforized, whites and
assorted colors. Sam's Store, 122 East
Washington St.
FOR RENT
LARGE, COOL double rooms and one
single room available for male stu-
dents in house 5 minutes from cam-
pus. Ice box privileges. Call 3-0849.
DELUXE 2-room furnished apartment,
Private entrance, semi-privaterbath,
between Ypsi and Ann Arbor. No
children, 6 month lease. $67.50 per
month. Phone 2-9020.
HOME on Whitmore Lake for month of
August. Call Whitmore Lake 2835.
TWO SINGLE ROOMS on campus for
men. Only $5. 1211 Willard.
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOIMiS. Roomettes and Apartments by
day or week for campus visitors. -
Campus Tourist Homes, 518 E. Wil-
liam. Phone 3-8454.
ROOM FOR MEN-With full kitchen
privileges. Two blocks from campus.
Call 3-8066, 12 to 1 or 5 to 7. 411 E.
William.
LARGE, clean double rooms for men
students. Fall. Ph. 3-1873.
PERSONAL_
SUMMER STUDENTS-Plan your own
course of piano lessons with fine pri-
vate teacher; brush-up series for ed-
ucation students; fundamentals for
beginners; repertoire and technique
for the advanced pianist. Ph. 2-3541.
A VISITING LECTURER from England
is interested in exchanging accom-
modations of a cottage 10 miles from
Oxford or a flat in London and a car
for similar facilities in Ann Arbor.
Sept., 1953 to June, 1954. Anyone
interested should call 3-1511, Ext. 531.
TRANSPORTATION G
RIDE WANTED - Ford Rouge Plant.
Midnight shift (10:00 p.m. to 6:40 a.m.)
Call 2-3219. Ask for Ed.

ALTERATIONS ladies garments. Prompt
service. Ph. 2-2678 mornings if possible.
SPECIAL-U. S. News & World Report--
44 weeks for $3.27. Ph. Student Per-
iodical, 6007.

HELP WANTED
WANTED-Taxi cab drivers, full or part
time. Yellow and Checker Cab Co.
113 S. Ashley. Ph. 9382.
BUSINESS SERVICES
RADIOS PHONOS
New and used and all guaranteed.
Phono needles -- portable batteries.
We repair all types of radios, phonos,
and T. V.
Summer Special
Phono Jack and switch installed free
in your radio with purchase of V.M.
Triomatic Changer Attachment.
ANN ARBOR RADIO & TV
"Student Service"
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
13z blocks east of East Eng.
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.
HOME TYPING SERVICE-Reasonable
rates. Call Mrs. Conner, 2-7605.
TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main.
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary Street.
3-4449.
MISCELLANEOUS

r S
TONIGHT
"NEW MEXICO"
with
Lew Ayres and
Marilyn Maxwell
IN COLOR
-- Also -
"TH E THIEF"
Starring
Ray Milland
READ AND USE
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

CHICAGO - Three home runs
accounted for half the total scor-
ing as the Chicago Cubs defeated
the Chicago White Sox, 4-2, in
Wrigley Field yesterday in the]
fourth annual mid-season boys'
baseball benefit game.
Ralph Kiner and George Metke-
vich poled bases-empty homers for
the Cubs. The Sox' Sam Mele fired'
a solo shot with one out ii the
ninth.
Starter Tom Simpson, first of'
three pitchers for the Cubs, was
the winner. The loss was charged
to Bob Keegan, who worked the
first six innings. Luis Aloma fin-
ished for the Sox.
ALL-STAR POLL
CHICAGO - Three leader
changes Thursday were recorded
in the All-Star baseball game poll
which ends at midnight tonight.
The switches all came in the Na-
tional League lineup being select-
ed by the nation's fans for the
classic at Cincinnati July 14.
GRAN HAMNER, Philadelphia
Phil shortstop; Duke Snider,
Brooklyn Dodger center fielder;
and Enos Slaughter, St. Louis
Cardinal right fielder, are the new1
leaders at those positions.
Snider, with 597,803votes, leads
Richie Ashburn of the Phils, who
hias 591,102.

f
7
J

TENNIS PLAYERS!
The
ANN ARBOR TENNIS CLUB
invites you to play on
the Varsity Courts at Ferry Field
10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Daily)
Rates: 50c per doy
or $9.00 for a Summer Session membership.

I*Not including nig

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 4, Cleveland 2
New York 5, Boston 3
Washington at Philadelphia
(night)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at New York -
Shantz (3-5) vs. Ford (8-2)
Washington at Boston (night)-
Shea (6-1) vs. Nixon (4-2)
Detroit at Cleveland (night)-
Hoeft (6-4) vs. Wynn (7-5)
Only games scheduled

'Not including night game
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Brooklyn 8, Philadelphia 0
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (night)}
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Philadelphia-Jan-
sen (7-6) vs. Konstanty (9-4)
Cincinnati at Milwaukee-Raff-
ensberger (3-7) vs. Wilson (2-6)
St. Louis at Chicago-Haddix
10-3) vs. Lown (3-1)

Friday and Saturday Nites
Broadcasting every Saturday Evening
over WHRV from 10:30 to 11:00

CLINCHES MEDAL HONORS:

Palmer's 134 Equals PGA Standard

DON BAILEY
Your Singing Host

CE* -*

Members
and Guests
314 E. Liberty St
Ph. 2-3972
You Must Be 21

GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-21 miles out Washte-
now - right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.

J
1
t
t
1

OPEN EVERY
10 A.M - 11I

DAY
P.M.

a

MUSIC SHOPS

- CAMPUS -
211 S. State St.
Phone 9013
DOWNTOWN
205 E. Liberty St.
Phone 2-0675

1
1
l
3

BIRMINGHAM, Mich. -(R) --
Johhny Palmer was the only tor-
nado to strike the Birmingham
Country Club yesterday, and the
North Carolinian swept to the
qualifying medal of the PGA Golf
Tournament with a record-equal-
ling 134.
Grooving his shots through wild
gusts and racing against any an-,
ticipated thunderstorm, the Bad-
in, N.C., pro clinched the $250
medalist prize with a five-under
par 66.
S * *
HE THUS tied two records-the
course and the PGA qualifying
marks.
Palmer's 68-66-134 matched the
two-round qualifying record set
by Jim Ferrier at Portland, Ore.,
in 1946 and paralleled by Skip
Alexander at St. Louis in 1949.
GHEZZI, 1941 champion, drop-
ped off his opening day pace and
settled for a 73 and a totalofd
139.
Chandler Harper, the 1950
champion from Portsmouth, Va.,
finished with a 69 for 137 and
second place.
Pete Cooper of White Plains,
N.Y., followed with 138, repre-
senting a pair of 69's

Splash
PARIS-()-Florence Chad-
wick, the only woman to swim
the English Channel from both
shores, yesterday left for Do-
ver, England, to start training
for another channel try.
Miss Chadwick, of San Diego,
Calif., will be trying for an
England-France record some-
time next month.
of Augusta, Ga., Marshall Spring-
er of Pueblo, Colo., and Eldon
Briggs of Saginaw, Mich.
The defending champion, Jim
Turnesa of Briarcliff, N.Y., was
exempt from qualifying but he
tried for the medal anyhow,
shooting a pair of steady 70's
for 140 which tied him with the
man figured to take his crown,
Sam Snead.
Snead, seeking his- fourth title,
got in safely withs69-71-140, as
did 51-year-old Gene Sarazen, who
had 72-75-147.
* * *
DR. CARY Middlecoff of Mem-
phis, one of the solid pre-tourna-
ment choices, blew to a 77. for
148, which was entirely too close
for comfort.
A little known public links
pro from Davenport, Iowa, Jack}
Fleck had a 68 for 141.
Tying with Turnesa and Snead
at 140 were two of the first day
sensations - Jimmy Hines and
Jim Browning.
** *
HINES, the 48-year-old cam-
paigner from Glenview, Ill., and
Browning, little known home pro
from Weston, Mass., could do no
better than 73's yesterday afterl

firing red-hot 67's in the first!
round.
Marty Furgel, climaxing his
71 round with an eagle three on
the final hole, and Jim Ferrier
were bracketed at 141, each with
70-71.
Tied at 142 were E.J. Dutch,
Harrison, the big, good-natured
Arkansan now registering from
Ardmore, Okla.; Walter Burkeno3
of Franklin, Mich., runnerup to
Sam Snead in 1951; Bob Toski, of,
Leeds, Mass., and former tennis
king Ellsworth Vines.
Wisconsin's Haluska
Seen Doubtful Starter{
MADISON, Wis.-(P)-Two re-
serves and a pair of sophomores
were named by Coach Ivy Wil-
liamson yesterday as candidates
for the starting quarterback role
with the University of Wisconsin's
defending Big Ten co-champions
this fall,
Williamson told a news con-
ference he was not counting on
Jim Haluska, his varsity signal-
caller and passer last year, to
be ready for action by Septem-
ber. Haluska, sophomore sensa-
tion with the Big Ten's Rose
Bowl team in 1952, fractured
his leg in two places last Sun-
day while playing football.
The Badger coach said Gust
Vergetis and Glenn Buzz Wilson,
who understudied Haluska last
year, and sophomores Jim Miller
and Jack Stellick were top candi-
dates for the key quarterback slot
in his version of the T-formation.

Ladies & Children
HAIRSTYLING
A Specialty
WELCOME TO OUR SHOP
* 8 STYLISTS
* NO WAITING
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

I

I

Ir' HALL RENTALS & BANQUETS
THAT'S RIGHT! ,,
We have -
* ICE COLD BEER
" SOFT DRINKS
* WINE
at/

Open 10 A.M. - 10 P.M.
Sunday, Noon - 7 P.M.
Phone 7191

STARTS
TODAYat______A/
er ectioz' n.la modern Goolhn

II

Clhema SL Urjd
LAST TIMES TONIGHT
At 6:30 - 8:00 - 9:30
Continuous Performances

I

11

MARLENE
DIETRICH

a d

JAMES
STEWART

THE CUTOFF point for mak-
ing the 64-man championshipj
flight, which begins with two 18-
hole sudden death rounds of mat
match play Friday, was 149. Seven
players with that score had to
play off for four places.
The four qualifiers were Henry
Williams Jr., of Reading, Pa., 1950
runnerup; Bill Nary of rKansas'
City; Milton Babe Lichardus of
Hillside, N. J.; and Tommy Bolt'
of Houston.
Eliminated were Henry Lindner

In "A tightly written, capitally directed show, with perfectly
grand performances." -New York Times
"DESTRY
RIDES AGAIN"
JACK CARSON - MISCHA AUER - CHARLES WINNINGER
BRIAN DONLEVY - UNA MERKEL - BILLY GILBERT
EXTRA! "THE CAGEY CANARY" TECHNICOLOR CARTOON

Stay Cool!
Stay Comfortable!
Stay Safe!

I

i!

Ii'

'Coming SATURDAY and SUNDAY
SATURDAY at 6:30 - 8:00 - 9:30 P.M.
SUNDAY at 8:00 As Usual
J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTS
"A PASSPORT
TO PIMLICO"
s t a r r i n g
MARGARET RUTHERFORD - STANLEY HOLLOWAY
RAC1.. DA rCanr% __I1, .1.T \ XI -V

You May Have
Valuable Experience!
Did you know that Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
will give you liberal credit on your starting wage
if you have ever had previous telephone com-
pany experience? In fact, if you have been out
of service under a year, you may start at the
same or a higher rate of pay than you were
getting when you left.

I

III i

I

11

it

1 1

if

II

I

I l +/A 2',,. - A

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan