THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1953
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
_ems __ eField
Three Long irdies Return'
Toledo Amateur Two Under
Dodger Home Run Power'
Turns Back Phillies, 8-4
CARNOUSTIE, Scotland - (A)
- American amateur Frank Stran-
ahan curled home three long bir-
die putts on the back nine yes-
terday in the British Open golf
championship to score a brilliant
70 and steal the thunder of the
mighty Ben Hogan and Bobby
Playing against stiff winds and
through a 15-minute rain and hail
storm, the Toledo millionaire's son
clipped two strokes off the rug-
ged par 36-36-72 of the 7,200-yard
Championship course with his 37-
THAT GAVE him a one-stroke
lead over Eric Brown, a 28-year
old Scotch pro, two over Locke
and three others with 72s, and,
three over Hogan.
Locke, the defending titlist
and winner of this champion-
ship three times in the last four
years, finished early. Through-
out most of the day the South
* African's 37-35-72 stood as the
It was still there when Hogan-
the favorite and the most publi-
cized Open challenger in decades
-teed off. Through 15 holes the
little Texan was on the way to
ssmacking down the lead of the
* * *
BUT ON the final three, Hogan's
putting got timid and on the 18th
this "superman" proved once
again he is normal after all. He
scrambled hard, actually hitting
the 18th flag pole on a 100-yard
approach shot, but had to take a
five for 36-37-73.
Brown, a well-known Scot-
tish professional, came through
with a 38-33-71.
Tied with Locke at 72 were: Ro-
berto de Vincenzo of Argentina,
British Open runnertip in 1950,
with a 38-34-72; Dai Rees, a Welsh
member of the British Ryder Cup
team, with a 38-34-72; and Pe-
ter Thomson, Australian rousnerup
in last year's Open with a 37-35-
Hogan and the long-hitting
Irish pro, Fred Daily, tied with 73.
Lloyd Mangrum, the Niles, Ill., pro
had a 38-37-75.
* * *
STRANAHAN, two-time winner
of the British Amateur, came with-
in the narrowest of margins of
breaking 70 and tying the compet-
itive course record here..
At the 18th tee he needed to
finish with a 3-4-4 to card a
69. But on that short hole
Stranahan took a spoon from
the tee instead of a three irjn
and drove through the green. He
had to settle for a one over par
VIRGIL TRUCKS MONTE IRVIN
... beats Bengals badly . . . grand slammer
Spartan Grad Leads State Linksters
By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - Carl Furillo
clouted a three-run homer, two
doubles and a single last nightto
lead the hit-happy Brooklyn Dodg-
ers to an 8-4 win over the Phila-
Gil Hodges contributed a pair of
doubles and a homer that extended
to 22 games the Dodgers' National
League four-bagger record streak.
THE FIRST place Dodgers
teed off against starter Karl Drews
and Jim Konstanty for 13 hits,
nine of them for extra bases.
Furillo's homer-his 11th of
the season-came in the fifth
with Jackie Robinson on third
and Hodges on second. Hodges'
homer-his 17th-started a two-
run Dodger rally in the fourth.
Billy Loes went the distance for
the Dodgers and allowed the losers
eight fairly well scattered hits.
The loss-charged to Drews-was
his seventh against five wins.
CARDS 7, REDS 3
CINCINNATI -Wilmer Vinegar
Bend Mizell held the Cincinnati
Redlegs to two hits last night as
the St. Louis Cardinals, sparked
by the hitting of Ray Jablonski
and Rip Repulski, won 7-3 victory.
Mizell limited the Reds to a
i f Q g
By The Associated Press
of Lansing, led the first qualify-
ing round for the state amateur
golf championship yesterday with
a sizzling 68 and only five play-
ers were able to crack par on the
plushy fairways of the Belvedere
Shooting his lowest medal score
ever, the 25-year-old Skehan, re-
cently graduated from Michigan
State, carded an even *34-34-68
over the par-72, 6,614-yard lay-
- * * *
HE WAS TOP man in the super-
sized starting field of 278, which
constituted a record entry for the
Following Skehan were four
players locked at 1-under-par
71. They were Reggie Myles,
Lansing; Glenn Johnson, De-
troit; Ray Canie, Detroit, and
Ralph Ellstrom, Dearborn.
Harold Brink, of Grand Rapids,
shot an even par 72 to all but as-
sure himself of a place in the
championship round, which gets
harmless single by Bob Borkowski
and a ninth-inning home run by
The other two Cincinnati runs
were the result of Mizell's wild-
ness. A hit batsman, three straight
walks and a force out gave the
Redlegs their first two runs.
* * *
CHISOX 14, TIGERS 4
CHICAGO - An eight-run spree
in the third inning ignited by Sam
Mele's grand slam homer backed
Virgil Trucks to his fourth straight
victory for the Chicago White Sox
with a 14-4 decision over the De-
YANKS 4, RED SOX 2
NE WYORK - The New York
Yankees scored three runs in the
first two innings, then held on the
rest of the way to defeat the Bos-
ton Red Sox, 4-2 last night be-
hind the six-hit pitching of Jim
SENATORS 7, ATHLETICS 4
WASHINGTON - Washington
survived two home runs by Eddie
Robinson and another by Cass
Michaels to defeat the Philadel
phia Athletics, 7-4, last night.
Sonny Dixon picked up his
fourth victory in a relief role.
* * *
GIANTS 10, PIRATES 7
PITTSBURGH - Outfielder
Monte Irvin batted across seven
runs with a three-run double in
the first and a grand slam homer
in the 11th to extend the New York
Giants' winning streak to six
games last night with a 10-7 vic-
tory over the last place Pittsburgh
HOURS: 1 to 5 P M.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 392
Figure 5 average words to a line.
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SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS $1.39.
Skip-dents, Sanforized, whites and
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SMALL walnut gateleg table $40. One
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One wool rug $75. One metal doll
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One small folding steel cot $10.00.
Large davenport with green leather-
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APARTMENTS, roomettes, or rooms by
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Campus Tourist Homes, 518 E. Wil-
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We repair all types of radios, phonos,
and T. V.
Phono Jack and switch installed free
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ANN ARBOR RADIO & TV
1215 So. Univ., P1. 7942
11,2 blocks east of East Eng.
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Cotton dresses a specialty.
Ruff dry and wet washing. Also iron-
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HOME TYPING SERVICE-Reasonable
rates. Call Mrs. Conner, 2-7605.
JOB WANTED-Any nature, part time,
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EXPERT TYPIST -Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary Street.
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ALTERATIONS ladies garments. Prompt
service. Ph. 2-2678 mornings if possible.
DOMESTICATED house pet, answers to
name Geeb. Large appetite, but very
gentle. Anxious to put in good home,
preferably outside Ann Arbor. 822
Arch Street, 2-5575.
underway tomorrow with two
rounds of match play eliminations.
* * *
TWO MORE elimination rounds
will be played Saturday, with the
two survivors meeting for the title
Sunday in a 36-hole match.
Another 18 holes of qualify-
ing are set for today, with*the
low 32 scorers to be placed in
the championship flight.
Shooting long and straight over
the 6,614 Belvedere course, Brink
carded a 37-35-72 and his score
NEW YORK-(P)-The New
York Yankees reported only
bruises as an aftermath of
Tuesday night's bus accident
when the bus carrying the club
to the railroad station from the
Philadelphia ball park crashed
into a low-hanging elevated
Gene Woodling, Charley Sil-
vera, coach Jim Turner, train-
er Gus Mauch and manager
Casey Stengel were bruised and
everybody on the bus was
would have been better except for
a tough break on the fifth hole.
His .drive struck a tree and he
settled for a one-over-par 6.
The field for yesterday's first
qualifying round was so large-
the total of 278 players participat-
ed-that the first threesome start-
ed at 5:45 a.m. And the last one
finished out in the dusk.
S * ':'
EAST LANSING-Frank E. Pel-
lerin, coach at Highland Park
High, was named assistant base-
ball coach at Michigan State Col-
Pellerin graduated from De-
troit Redford High in 1939 and
from Michigan State in 1943. He
won three letters at Michigan
After three years in the service,
Pellerin was named head baseball
coach at Highland Park in 1946.1
* * *
advanced easily through third-
round matches here yesterday to
gain the quarter-finals of the
Michigan Junior and Boys Ten-
In the junior division, top-seed-
ed Mark Jaffe, of Bay City defeat-
ed Les Dodson of Detroit, 6-0, 6-4.
Fowler of Kalamazoo, second seed-
ed, whipped Mel Torian of Kala-
mazoo, 6-1, 6-1.
* * *
PAUL DYKEMA, of Holland,
paced boy's division entrants into
the quarter-final round tomorrow
with a convincing 6-3, 6-1 win
over Dick Van Dellen of Grand
Gerald Dubie of Hamtramck,
second seeded in the boy's divi-
sion, advanced with a 6-1, 6-1,
win over Doug Van Brockin, of
Other junior division third
round winners were John Erick-
son of Kalamazoo, Jerry Florez of
Birmingham, Denny Telder of
Grand Rapids, Jerry Schram of
Ferndale; Jerry Parchute of Ham-
tramck; and Mike Beal of Mt.
Boys' division winners were
Rudy Hernando of Detroit; Les
Overway of Holland, Leroy Hen-
drickson of Grand Rapids, George
DeVries of Grand Rapids and Lar-
ry Littig and Johp Cool, of Kala-
* * *
ed Carolyn Wikoff of Middletown
and June Stack of Hamtramck,
Mich., yesterday -won the singles
championships at the Western
Junior Girls' Tennis Tournament.
The 14-year-old Miss Wikoff,
winning for a second straight year
in the under 15 years of age divi-
sion, drubbed Gwen McEvans of
Hamtramck, Mich., 6-3, 6-1 in the
IN THE semi-finals, played ear-
lier in the day, Miss Wikoff elim-
inated Gwyneth Thomas of Shak-
er Heights, O., 6-1, 6-2, while Miss
McEvans had to play an extra
set to beat Susan Hodgman of
Kalamazoo, Mich., 2-6, 6-1, 6-4.
Psychology 10, Phi Delta Phi 2
Hinsdale 13, Hayden 7
Senior Medics 9, Air Force 8
Pickups 7, Cooley 0
Brooklyn .. .49
Milwaukee . .46
St. Louis ...45
New York ..40
ONE-HALF of large double with lava-
tory and bowl. One large single.
Phone 2-1465, 923 Olivia Ave.
LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS for
married couple. Campus' section.
Monroe St. Ph. 6087 evenings.
RIDERS NEEDED-Share expenses to
New Jersey. Leave July 17. Louis
Lavine, Rm. 212, Union.
Larry Jansen racked
eighth victory in relief.
Hetki was the loser.
Brooklyn 8, Philadelphia 4
St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 3
New York 10, Pittsburgh 7
Chicago 7, Milwaukee 3
New York at Pittsburgh
Brooklyn at Philadelphia
Only games scheduled
* * *
ROOMS FOR RENT
roll- Starts Today
CE CtL0* in1 modern Goolin
54c 'til 5 P.M. 70c after 5
NEVER A GREATER
,New York ..53
St. Louis ...28
Chicago 14, Detroit 4
New York 4, Boston 2
Washington 7, Philadelphia 4
St. Louis 6, Cleveland 3
Detroit at Chicago
Philadelphia at Washington
Boston at New York
Cleveland at St. Louis (night)
GOOD DEBUT-Allan Worthington, New York Giants pitcher,
is pawed by Manager Leo Durocher's *boxer "Slugger" in the
dressing room at the Polo Grounds Tuesday after making a
brilliant major league debut, shutting out the Phils with two
hits. Worthington is a 23-year old graduate of the University
Ciemna S L id
Please Note Varying Show Times for Each Evening
SENATE FLOOR OPPOSITION:
Chances of Broadcasting Measure Slim
WASHINGTON - (P) - Sharp
Senate floor opposition developed
yesterday to a bill designed to re-
vive minor baseball leagues by pre-
venting unrestricted broadcasts
and telecasts of big league games
throughout the country.
The measure was shunted aside
after brief debate. Its chance of
TONIGHT and FRIDAY
at 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
JEANNE KIRK ANN
CRAIN DOUGLAS II SOTHERN
PAUL I LINDA THELMA
DOUGLAS DARNELL II RITTER
AL ETT E R
TO THREE WIVES
"Superb . . . A brilliant screen comedy . . . enormous fun..
has heart, meaning and infinite delight . . . 'A Letter to Three
Wives' is entrancing." - N. Y. Herald Tribune.
EXTRA! TECHNICOLOR CARTOON
SATURDAY at 6:30, 8:00, 9:30 P.M.
Sunday at 8:00 Only
AN ANN ARBOR PREMIERE
A 1' P" Au uE IL ut" "
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and bads
-21/2 miles out Washte-
naw - right on U S. 23
for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10 A.M.-11 P.M.
approval this year appeared slim+
with Congress due to adjourn in
about three weeks.
* * *
THE PROPOSAL would make
it legal for organized baseball to
control the radio and TV accounts
of major league games. There now
is a question whether it can do so
because of the anti-trust laws.
Sen. Edwin C. Johnson (D-
Colo.), sponsor of the bill and
president of the Western League,
one of the minor baseball cir-
cuits, told the Senate passage
was necessary to prevent de-
struction of professional base-
Johnson pointed out that George
Trautman, president of the Na-
tional Association of Professional
Baseball Leagues, which governs
the minor leagues, had testified
that the small circuits were "going
to pass completely out of the pic-
ture" unless broadcasts and tele-
casts of major league games were
* * *
PROFESSIONAL baseball for-
merly had a rule which permitted
any club to bar a radio or TV ac-
count of a major league game
within 50 miles of its home park.
This was dropped in 1949 when
questions were raised about it
by the Anti-Trust Division of
the Justice Department.
Sen. Dirksen (R-Ill.) said flatly
he opposed the bill and would use
every possible parliamentary de-
vice to defeat it. Congress plans
to quit by Aug. 1 and delaying tac-
tics can be effective in shelving a
measure in the closing days of a
Dirksen said broadcasters op-
posed to the bill and he added
that the Justice Department had
not endorsed it.
Dirksen said that he foresaw a
rash of requests to Congress for
protection of concerts and other
forms of entertainment if the
Johnson bill became law.
Short Lots -
Values to $12.95
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I 'AN'T APOfF TOM IACC