WEDNESDAY, JULY $, 1953.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ACES HIGH: :
Dressen Selects NL -.
ll-Star Mound Corps
People's Choice Defeats
= Unsung Torza, 2 and 1
By The Associated Press
CINCINNATI - Manager Char-
lie Dressen of the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers yesterday dipped into the ranks
of seven clubs to fill out the 25-
man National League All-Star
team which will meet the Ameri-
can League All-Stars in the an-
nual game here next Tuesday.
Dressen named these seven
ROBIN ROBERTS (13-6) of the
Phils, who has pitched in two pre-
vious All-Star games; Gerry Staley
(12-3) of the St. Louis Cardinals;
Hoyt Wilhelm (5-4), the New York
Giants' great reliefer; Murry Dick-
son, who has a 7-9 record with
Pittsburgh's last place Pirates;
Curt Simmons (7-5), back in
action for the Phils after a lay-
off because of a foot injury;
Warren Spahn (10-3) of the
Milwaukee Braves who will be
making his sixth appearance on
an All-Star squad, and Harvey
Haddix (10-3) of the St. Louis
The rest of the squad named by
Dressen to go with the eight start-
ers picked by a vote of the fans
* * *
INFIELDERS-Gil Hodges and
Jackie Robinson of the Dodgers,
Davey Williams of the Giants, and
Granny Hamner of the Phils.
Outfielders-Duke Snider and
Carl Furillo of the Dodgers,
Ralph Kiner of Chicago Cubs
and Richie Ashburn of the Phils.
Catchers-Del Crandall of the
Braves, and Del Rice of the Card-
That array will go with a start-
ing lineup made up of Ted Klu-
szewski of Cincinnati, first base;
Red Schoendienst of St. Louis, sec-
ond base; Peewee Reese of Brook-
lyn, shortstop;wEddie Mathews of
Milwaukee, third base; Stan Mu-
sial of St. Louis, left field; Gus
Bell of Cincinnati, center field;
Enos Slaughter of St. Louis, right
field, and Roy Campanella of
* * *
DODGERS TAKE TWO
er Roe smashed the first home run
of his major league career and
Billy Cox collected two round trip-
pers as the Brooklyn Dodgers wal-
loped the Pittsburgh Pirates, 9-5 in
the second game of a doublehead-
The Dodgers also won the first
BIRMINGHAM, Mich. - (A) -
Bold Walter Burkemo, the people's
choice, tamed Felice Torza the toy
tiger 2 and 1 yesterday for the
35th Professional Golfers Associa-
The blond belter from Frank-
lin, Mich., only one up at the end
of the morning round, ripped off
the first three holes of the after-
noon with some great pressure put-
ting to put the little pro from St.
Charles, Ill., into a hole from
which he never recovered.
* * *
JACKIE ROBINSON CHUCH DRESSEN
... slaps homer . . . all-star choices
52 foot, 135-pound Torza
brisk rallies twice to cut
ANOTHER SUBWAY SERIES?
Yankees Still Appear Best in American
Be On Time
# WATCH REPAIRING
* FREE ESTIMATES
# GOOD SERVICE
ALL WORK DONE IN
(When your Timepiece
Bring it to McNab!)
By IVAN N. KAYE
The old baseball adage that the
team in first place on Independ-
ence Day will win the pennant in-
dictes another "subway series" be-
tween the Yankees and Dodgers.
With all of the recent commo-
tion over the partial collapse of
Casey Stengel's crew, one might
have thought that the Yanks were
lolling in the depths of the league
cellar instead of leading the junior
circuit as they are by six games.
TO BE SURE, a great many egos
were deflated when the Bombers
took nine straight lacings, but the
fact remains that the Yankees,
have won 22 of their last 33 games,
still a mighty good mark for a
team which was supposed to be
falling apart. -
The White Sox and Indians,
who have been fortunate enough
to profit greatly from the re-
cent Yankee slump, have now
brought themselves into con-
tending positions. They will give
fans some anxious moments be-
fore the season ends, but neither
seems to have the essentials to
win the pennant.
In the case of the White Sox,
they have been held together by
their great leader, Paul Richards.
Richards is the spirit behind the
"Go Go Sox." He makes them hus-
tle, and it is to him that the lion's
share of the credit should be giv-
en for the recent upsurge of Chi-
cago's baseball fortunes.
* * *
IF THE SOX had several more
like Billy Pierce, then they might
seriously menace the Yankees, but
unfortunately for Richards, the
pitching staff has not come
PHILADELPHIA - (") --
Yankee statisticians, who drag
out the tape measure each time
Mickey Mantle belts a homer,
have figured out the Oklahoma
kid's 13 home runs have trav-
elled a total distance of more
than a mile.
The exact distance, according
to their figures, is 5,508 feet.
His homers have averaged 424
feet, whether he hits them left-
handed or rightheanded.
through at all, and save for the
brilliant reliefing of Harry Dor-
ish, the Pale Hose would be down
in the second division.
Cleveland on the surface ap-
pears to have the team to stop
New York, but there seems to
be some intangible like team
spirit lacking in the Indians'
make-up. Between hitters like
Doby, Rosen and Easter, and a
Ideal for hot summer weather
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2 for $5.00
Colors: Maize, White, or Blue
607 E. Liberty (next to Michigan Theater)'
Major League Standings
*St. Louis 43
*New York 37
pitching staff with such stal-
warts as Lemon, Wynn, Garcia
and Feller the Cleveland club
should be more successful than
its record indicates.
It is with more than a little sad-
ness then that the baseball fan
who likes diversity in his national
passtime ponders the consequences
of a fifth American League flag
flying from the roof-top of the
* * *
THE RECENT slump has serv-
ed only to raise false hopes in the
hearts of Cleveland and Chicago
partisans that their teams might
catch the leader By Labor Day,
the Yankees should be coasting
home with a substantial lead.
It might not be too early to
raise the ancient cry "Wait 'til
next year," after all, many of
the Yankee stars are getting
on in years. The fact that certain
Yankee stars are nearing retire.
ment is of little solace, however
because rumor has it that they
have people on the bench at
Kansas City who could be regu-
lars on any other team in the
Which of the five National
League teams currently competing
for the right to lose to the Yan-
kees in the World Series will even-
tually triumph is at this juncture
AN OCEAN of printer's ink has
been expended telling the sporting
public that Milwaukee's Braves
are the greatest underdog sensa-
tion since the 1914 Bostons.
The Braves are not, as too
many had thought during the
spring, a poor team. They have
gotten good pitching, and when
that failed, they got powerful
hitting from Ed Matthews and
Andy Pafko. The recent slump
may have relieved some of the
tension, and it is entirely possible
that the Braves will be the ones
to take that early October
thrashing from the Yankees.
Brooklyn, the Cardinals, the
Phillies (or better, Robin Roberts)
and the Giants will all have plen-
ty to say about the pennant, but
Milwaukee has been getting the
most consistent pitching, and that
will weigh heavily in its favor as
the season wears on.
The Cardinals should provide
the best competition, if only be-
cause of superior pitching depth.
If Stanky's rookies come through,
the Mound City entry might well
win the pennant. The Cardinals, it
should be noted, are the only Na-
tional Leaguers to beat the Yan-
kees in the past quarter of a cen-
WR Jokers 17, Social Psych. 16
Chemistry A 8, U Hospital Medics 7
WR Digits 12, Wolverines 6
Pharmacology 16, Pharmacy 8
Sthe advantage to two hles at the
S24th, but Burkemo applied the
screws and closed the match with
a par four for a half on the 35th.
The toy tiger-as the little
Italian became known in his un-
exected sweep into the finals--
couldn't control his tee shots
through 35 m.p.m. gusts of wind
in the morning, and after lunch
his putting went completely sour.
On the first 18 holes over the
6,465-yard, par 71 Birmingham
Country Club course, Torza spray-
ed his tee shots into the rough sev-
en times. On the first nine holes
of the final round, he missed four
putts of six feet and less.
BURKEMO, four up with five to
play and three up with three to
go, let Torza stay alive with some
erratic play. Walter went over par
on the 29th, which he three-putted,
and on the 32nd and 34th, where
he hit into the rough.
The PGA is worth $5,000 in
immediate cash for Burkemo,
34-year-old Detroiter who took
a sound lacing from Sam Snead
in the PGA finals at Oakmont,
Pa., In 1951. It also gives him an
automatic spot on the U. S. Ry-
der Cup team which meets Brit-
tain's best at Wentworth, Eng. in
As runnerup, Torza collects $3,-
000-the first big. purse he ever
CARNOUSTIE, Scotland -
() - Ben Hogan and Carnous-
tie's soggy Championship course
ran head on in the British Open
golf tournament yesterday, and
the grizzled seaside layout's
slow and snaggy greens lofted
the U.S. Open champion's score
to a 75.
That 75 along with a 70
Monday on the easier Burnside
Course gave the Texan a 145
total - easily low enough to
qualify him for the tournament
proper beginning today.
Defending champion Bobby
Locke of South Africa, rustled
up a brilliant 71, one under un-
official par at Championship,
for a two-day 136 and the med-
won. A pro of less than six years,
this is his first PGA.
* * *
IN DEFEAT, the friendly chat-
ty Torza had one consolation. A
tough scrapper who put out Gene
Sarazen and defending champion
Jim Turnesa on opening day, he
win the hearts of a gallery esti-
mated at 15,000.
The crowd on the whole was
still for Burkemo, the favorite
son, but Torza picked up hund-
reds of loudly vocal supporters.
Burkemo is pro at nearby Frank-
lin Hills and is owner of a pros-
perous driving range.
One of 10 children, he was a
caddy and a public links player
before turning pro.
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and ball
-22 mniles out Washte-
nw -- right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.
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