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July 18, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-07-18

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

SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1953

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TTREZ

D gers Swamp Cards
'4 _____________ * * *

Twice, 14-0,7-4

CLASSIFIEDS

Milwaukee Stops Pirates;
Chisox, Yankees Triumph

ti l

By The Associated Press
BROOKLYN-Brooklyn's pow-
er hitting Dodgers crushed the
St. Louis Cardinals in a double-
header last night and stretched
their National League lead to
three games.
The Dodgers took the first game
14-0, the most lop-sided shutout
in the majors this season, and the
second 7-4 on Jackie Robinson's
two home runs.
BILLY COX led the assault in
the opener on four Carainal pitch-
ers with a bases-loaded home run
in the fourth inning. Gil Hodges,
who hit a grand slam homer in
Thursday night's 9-2 romp, belted
his 20th homer of the season with
one man on in the fifth inning.
* The victories were the sixth
and seventh in a 1 row for the
Dodgers over the Cards in Brook-
lyn this season.
The league leaders poured across
seven runs in the first inning to
decide the first game. Robinson
sewed up the second in the eighth'
inning with a three-run homer.
He had opened the scoring in the
second inning with another home
run.
Rookie Johnny Podres and vet-
eran Carl Erskine went the route
for the Dodgers. Vinegar Bend
Mizell, and Hal White, were the
losers.
BRAVES 8, PIRATES 2
PITTSBURGH-Warren Spahn,
making his first start since his
stellar performance in the All-
Star game, stopped the Pittsburgh
Pirates 8-2, on four hits last night
for the Milwaukee Braves to rack
up his 12th victory of the season.
Braves' shortstop Johnny Lo-
gan belted his eighth homer of
year with bases-empty in the
first inning. Bob Hall, the Pi-
rate starter, was charged with
his seventh loss.
Spahn, who grabbed the vic-
tory in the National League's 5-1
triumph over the American League
All-Stars, struck out nine and al-
lowed only two bases n balls
RED LEGS 3, PHILS 2
PHILADELPHIA - Harry Per-
kowski blunted the Philadelphia
Phillies' bats in a pitching duel
f with Curt Simmons last night and
scored the winning run as the
Cincinnati Redlegs broke the Phil-
lies' seven-game winning streak,
3-2.
The Phillies, outhit the visitors,
8 to 7, but couldn't produce in the
clutch.
CHISOX 4, SENATORS 1
CHICAGO-Virgil Trucks, the
aging fireballer who has been a
brilliant part of ,the Chicago
y y

White Sox recent penant drive,
came through again last night,
blazing by the Washington Sen-
ators with a three-hit 4-1 victory.
The 34-year-old Trucks-who
didn't allow a hit until the fifth
inning-thus won his sixth
straight victory since joining the
Sox from the St. Louis Browns
June 13. The win upped his sea-
son's record to 11 victories and,
four defeats.
INDIANS 5, ATHLETICS 0
CLEVELAND-Bob Lemon con-
tinued to set the pace for Cleve-
land Indian pitchers by, winning
his 12th victory last night-a
five-hit, 5-0 shutout of the Phlla-
delphia Athletics.
The shutout was Lemon's sec-
ond of the season and his 12-8
record is two weeks ahead of his
pace last year when he finished
22-11..
YANKS 6 BRAVES 4
ST. LOUIS-The New York Yan-
kees snuffed out bids for runs by
St. Louis' with one triple play and
four double plays while cracking
out 11 hits for a 6-4 victory over
the Browns last night.
RED SOX ,TIGERS 2
DETROIT - The Boston Red
Sox, who usually fold when away
from the cozy confines of Fen-
way Park, used four pitchers to
edge the Detroit Tigers, 3-2 last
night and extend their road rec-
ord to a fancy-for them-24 wins
against 20 losses.

s
f
aN
P
C
t)

EIGHT THOROUGHBREDS OPPOSE:
Native Dancer 1-2 Choice in Classic

CHICAGO-(,-Native Dane
today waltzes in the "graveya
of champions," an expected1
favorite to whip Jamie K a
seven other thoroughbreds in t
$155,000 Arlington Classic, ric
est race ever for 3-year-olds.
Arlington Park, and particul
ly the classic, traditionally tu
bles turfdom's hot-shots. Joh
town, Bimelech, Whirlaway, A
sault, and Sub Fleet all have e
en dust in the classic.
* * *
THE DANCER, burdened w
six pounds more than the rest

cer
ird
1-2
nd
the
ch-
ar-
Im-
an-
As-
at-
ith
of

,.. _

JACKIE ROBINSON
* . two nightcap circuits

F'IGHT'S

OFF SANTEE.

Whitfield Establishes World
880 Record in Finnish Meet

the field at 126, well might stum-
ble to his second defeat in a 17-
race career.
The mile Classic will be tele-
vised and broadcast nationally
by the Columbia Broadcasting
System. Post time is 3:45 p.m.,
CST with TV-radio coverage be-
ginning at 3:30 p.m.
The handlers of Jamie K, nip-
ped by a neck against the Dancer
in the Preakness and Belmont
stakes, think the time has come
for a turn-about on Native Dan-
cer.
* * *
AN EXPECTED throng of 40,-'
000 may see the Dancer alsot get
a run for the top bundle-$98,475
if all nine start-from Van Cros-
by; Rival Bay Gem, third in both
the Preakness and Belmont; Navy
Page, who won his last two starts,
both stakes, at Toronto.
The track may be heavy for
the 26th running of the classic.
Heavy rains deluged the strip
yesterday and scattered thun-
dershowers are predicted for
this area this afternoon.
The Dancer again to be ridden
by Eric Guerin, has piled up $560,-
845 in winning 15 of 16 starts.
Jamie K's pilot, Eddie Arcaro,
is seeking his third classic tri-
umph. He won with Shut Out
in 1942 and aboard Mark-Ye-
Well last year.
Rounding out the field are Ace
Destroyer, Berseem, Sir Mango;
and Thaxter.
DETROIT-Three Detroit Lion
rookies of 1952 were signed to 19-

53 contracts yesterday by the Na-
tional Professional F'ootball lea-
gue champions.
This brought the number of
Lions now under contract for the
new season to 43. A squad of 55
men is expected to report to Coach
Buddy Parker for the start of
training at Ypsilanti next Thurs-
day.
Canham Quits
CoachesClinic
Michigan track coach Don Can-
ham has been withdrawn from
the Northern Michigan coaching
clinic scheduled at Marquette,
July 30-Aug. 1.
Canham who planned to take a
picked National AAU track squad
on a Scandinavian tour next
month had to withdraw when the
tour was extended by the NAAU
to include Denmark.
* *.*
THE SELECT Squad of Ameri-
can track stars and Canham will
leave July 27 from New York in-
stead of Aug. 1.
Canham will be replaced on
the clinic program by Larry
Snuder, Ohio State track coach,
who will talk July 31st.
The clinic, designed chiefly for
high school coaches throughout
the stae will open July 30 with
John Jordan, Notre Dame basket-
ball coach, and conclude Aug. 1
with Don Faurot, Missouri's foot-
ball coach.
More than 200 participants are
expected for the annual clinic.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 PM.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .0 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.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Blue Sheaffer Pen without cap,
Friday. Call Tom, 2-0631.
FOUND - A wonderful time will be
found at Beach Bal, July 25.
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 $1.75. One large wal-
nut veneer table and five chairs $25.
One wool rug $75. One metal doll
house, partially furnished, $5. Two
large walnut veneer buffets, $15 each.
One small folding steel cot $10.00.
Large davenport with green leather-
ette, $15. Phone 2-9020.
PARAKEETS make delightful inexpen-
sive-pets. Easily trained to talk, whis-
tle, or do tricks. Bird supplies also.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh.
MONTMORENCY CHERRIES-Pick your
own. Small trees. 8 a.m. to dark
daily. Bring containers. Bowen Or-
chards, 2160 Newport Rd.
TEN-WATT Amplifier and 2-way speak-
er in 7.5 cu. ft. reflex cabinet. 862.00.
Ph. 6943 Poindexter, 615 Oswego.
FOR RENT
APARTMENTS, roomettes, or rooms by
day or week for campus visitors.
Campus Tourist Homes, 518 E. Wil-
11am St. Phone 3-8454.

FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVELY furnished apartment
2 blocks from campus. 2 bedrooms
and 2 baths, ideal for three girls. Will
accommodate 4. Reply P.O. Box 8.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
MAN TO SHARE nicely furnished apart-
ment with two grad, students. Modern
stove, refrigerator, shower, etc. Call
2-8696.
TO RENT-Small furnished apartment,
Sept. 1 by couple in graduate school.
Quiet home. Ph. 2-7565.
ROOM AND BOARD
BOARD for men students. Private home.
Good food. On campus. 1319 Hill.
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
M/ 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.
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary Street,
3-4449.
GERMAN TUTOR offers services. Rates
reasonable. Call Tom Fabiai, 3-4280.
TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main.

,;

MVajor, League
Standings

NATIONAL
W
Brooklyn 53
Milwaukee 50
Philadelphia 47
St. Louis 46
New York 44;
Cincinnati 38
Chicago 30
Pittsburgh 28

LEAGUE
L Pet.
31 .631
34 .595
35 .573
38 .548
37 .543
48 .442
51 -370
62 .311

GB
3
5
7
71/
16
21 V
28

B
/.

S
z
i

1
f
t
x
' f
I
t
7
I

By The Associated Press
ABO, Finland - 'Mal Whitfield,
of New York set a world record
for 880 yards of 1:48.6 in an inter-
national track and field meet last
night.
The old record of 1:49-2 was held
jointly by Whitfield and Sidney
Wooderson of England. Wooderson
set the record in 1938 and Whit-
field tied it in 1950.
WES SANTEE of Kansas placed
second in 1:48.9, also faster than
the old record.
Whitfield took the lead from
the start and held it until some
200 yards from the finish line
when Santee passed him.
After a desperate fight Santee1
lost his step and faltered. Whit-
field spurted ahead and left San-
tee several yards behind.
Whitfield won the 800-meter
race at the 1948 and 1952 Olym-
pic Games.
BROWNIE TRANSFER
ST. LOUIS - "The Sporting
News," self-styled bible of base-
ball, in a copyrighted story yes-
terday veiled Kansas City as a
possible major league city, with
emphasisjonthe present minor
league stadium there becoming
the new home of the St. Louis
Browns.
The story bylined by J. B. Tay-
lor Spink, publisher of the weekly
sports newspaper, said the City,

Council of the Western Missouri
city-with 1% million dollars
available-already has asked Del,
Webb, co-owner of the New York
Yankees, to set a price on the
Kansas City stadium.
THE YANKS own the stadium as
the home grounds of their Ameri-
can Association farm club, the
Kansas City Blues.
Bill Veeck, owner of the
money-troubled Browns, said he
was unaware of any move to
shift his club to Kansas City.
"It seems to be just another one
of those stories," said Veeck, whose
Browns were on the move to Bal-
timore last year before the.Ameri-
can League vetoed the idea.

i
[
a

READ
DAILY

AND USE
CLASSI FIEDS

REAL ESTATE
hOMESITES-On Huron River Dr., S
mi. west Ann Arbor in hilly, wooded
area overlooking Huron River. Writo
Frank Offer, 1710 Seaborn, Detroit 14,
Phone Lorain 7-1495.

- ,

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Brooklyn 14, St. Louis 0 (1st)
Brooklyn 7, St. Louis 4 (2nd)
Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 2
Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia 2
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh-Lid-
dIe (3-3) vs. Waugh (0-0)
St. Louisat Brooklyn-Haddix
(10-3) vs. Milliken (3-3)
Chicago at New York-Hacker
(5-12) vs. Hearn (6-5)
Cincinnati at Philadelphia-Kel-
ly (1-1) vs. Konstanty (10-5)

i
i
IC
ail
n
i i
n
{
t
I
a
,
,
i
,-

Dept. of Speec h
ODET
NEW
PLA"
"The Country~

I

PERSONALITY
HAIR STYLING
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Featuring * Latest Creations
9 8 Artists
* No Waiting
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

i

1

Presents
y Gi"
AT.
5
- 60c
ssohn

-*-* I

WED. - S
July 22-2
8:00 P.M
$1.20 - 90c
Lydia Mendels
Theatre

AMERICAN LEAGUE

" 7
Ending Tonight
JOHN WAYNE
in
"A MAN BETRAYED"
and
"LOOK WHO'S
LAUGHING"
with
FIBBER McGEE
& MOLLY
Starting Sunday-
"THUNDER IN
THE EAST"
starring
ALAN LADD
DEBORAH KERR
CHARLES BOYER
CORRINE CALVET

New York
Chicago
Cleveland
Boston
Washington
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Detroit

wV
58
55
50
49
42
34
32
27

L
27
32
35
39
45
53
57
59

Pct.
.682
.632
.586
.557
.483
.393
-360
.314

GB
4
8
10 1/
17
25
28
31 '/

Z

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 4, Washington 1
New York 6, St. Louis 4
Boston 3, Detroit 2
Cleveland 5, Philadelphia 0
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Chicago-Stobbs
(3-5) vs. Dobson (5-5)
New York at St. Louis - Mc-
Donald (5-3) vs. Larson (2-7)
Boston at Detroit-Nixon (4-3)
vs. Hoeft (6-5)
Philadelphia at Cleveland -
Byrd (9-10) vs. Feller (5-4)

GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-2,2 miles out Washte-
now - right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10A.M.- 11 P.M.

FIRST SHOWING!

U

w.

t
t
I

Cr cctLQ."Zi
THE
BEAUTY
AND
THE
OUTLAW!
-dom m

I

Coming SUNDAY
* ROBERT TAYLOR
AVA GARDNER
SHOWARD KEEL
AQU E 3-
In flaming COLOR!

I

ir41 2fode, n Cooingt

50C to 5:00 P.M

ENDING TODAY

_ 2I

20% off
(Selected Group)
Sport Coats, Outercoats, Slacks

SEMI-ANNUAL PRE-INVENTORY SALE
of
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
Starting Monday, July 20th
The selected groups of clothing and furnishings offered for sale are from
our regular stock of the finest imported and domestic merchancise. We
urge you to shop early to avail yourself of the maximum selection.

1/2 Off
(Special Group)
SUITS, SPORT COATS, TOPCOATS, SLACKS
Alteration charges on this group.

SUMMER SUITS
20% off
(cotton cords not included)

Regular Weight SUITS
(Selected Group)
20%G off

Ii iI

STARTING
TODAY!

S

iw

Cine maSL uid
COMPLETE NEW SHOW
TONIGHT at 6:30, 8:00, 9:30 P.M.
SUNDAY AT 8:00 ONLY

Selected Group VAN BOVEN
DRESS SHIRTS

$3.85... 3

for $11

.25

i
k ..
rr
+
iM
,. .

FURNISHINGS

ALEC QUINNESS
who delighted you in
The '"Kind Hearts and Coronets"
,, ,
A J. Arthnr Rank
organization Preenation

formerly to $5.50

SELECTED GROUP
Handmade Neckwear

FormerlyI
$2.00
$2.50
$3.50
$5.00
$6.50

$1.35
$1

(Bow Ties)!
.65
$2.65
$3.65
$4.25

NOW

$4.35 formerly to $6.25
(Some white shirts included)

Selected Groups .. .

%

to V2

off

Sportshirts, Pajamas, Hose, Sweaters, Walking Shorts, Robes, Undershorts,
etc.[I

; -

III

III

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