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July 21, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-07-21

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

TUESDAY, JULY 21, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRE

THE M.. ICHa a sIGAN fL-ATLY AJ.TW

a csa:au a aaavrrrp

M2

Irvin,

Schoendienst

Lead

NL

[CLASSIFIEDS

Batters; Kell

Sets

Pace

in AL

NEW YORK - (P) - Even the
most ardent New York Giant's
supporters didn't look for Monte
Irvin to be in the thick of the
National League batting race this
year.
But with the 1953 campaign al-
most two-thirds gone, the veteran
outfielder has compiled one of the
best hitting records in the seniors
circuit.
* * *
THROUGH Sunday's games, Ir-
vin was in a tie with Red Schien-
dienst of the St. Louis Cardinals
for the batting lead, each with
.331.
In the American League,
George Kell of the Boston Red
Sox set the pace with a .333,j
average, seven points higherj
than teammate Billy Goodman.
Irvin's comeback effort, after
suffering a fractured ankle in the
spring of 1952, has caught the
fancy of baseball fans everywhere.

TOLEDOAN WEDS-Frank Stranahan, top flight amateur golfer
of Toledo stands with his bride, the former Ann Williams of Dal-
las, a model, after their marriage in Chicago. Stranahan finished
in a tie for second place in the recent British Open won by Ben
Hogan.

* . *

S * *

TICKER TAPE PARADE:
Hogan To Receive Gotham Welcome

AT 34, it was almost too much
to expect Monte to regain his
1951 form. He hit .312, drove out
24 homers and batted across 121
tallies in the Giants' historic come-
from-behind pennant victory that
year.
After batting only .269 during
the first month of the current
season, it looked as though the
skeptics were right. But Irvin
has climbed steadily upward
since then.
Frankie Baumholtz of the Chi-
cago Cubs was in third place in
the National League at .326 fol-
lowed by Carl Furillo of the Brook-
lyn Dodgers with .323. Tied for
fifth were Richie Ashburn of the
Philadelphia Phillies, Cincinnati's
Ted Kluszewski and Jackie Rob-
inson of the Dodgers, each with
.319.
* * *
KLUSZEWSKI and Ed Mathews
of the Milwaukee Braves shared
the home run lead with 28 piece
and Roy Campanella, the Dodger
catcher, had batted in the most
runs, 81.
Behind Kell and oodman in
the American League came Min-
nie Minoso of the Chicago White
Sox with .322, Mickey Vernon of
Washington and New York's
Mickey Mantle, each with .318
and Al Rosen of the Cleveland
Indians at .313. Rosen also was
tops in home runs, 23, and runs
batted in, 77.
New York Yankee southpaw Ed
Lopat, who stopped the surging
Chicago White Sox Sunday, was
the American League's leading
pitcher with a 10-1 record and
Milwaukee's Lew Burdette, un-
beaten in seven decisions, headed
the National.
I-M SCORES
CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFF
Pickups 11, Pharmacology 10
haves Boys 17, Pharmacy 3
Cooley 7, Chemistry-A 6
Senior Medics 13, Economics 0

* * *

* * *

RED SCHOENDIENST MONTE IRVIN
.. .at .331 average .. ,.late surge ties ...
ROANOKE BLUES:
Money Losses Force Iosox
Farm Team To Quit Baseball

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 2.94
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a tine.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M..daily.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Blue Sheaffer Pen without cap,
Friday. Call Tom, 2-0631.
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. Phone
2-9020.
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. $62.00.
Ph. 6943 Poindexter, 615 Oswego.
CANARIES and Parakeets. Bird supplies,
and cages. 526 S. Seventh at W. Mad-
ison
FOR SALE--148 4-door English Austin.
Good tires and body, rebuilt motor.
An excellent, economical car. Call
2-6520 after 6:00.
CAMERAS - Imported precision type
just back from Japan. Also a few
Japanese Leicas and reflex types pric-
ed to sell. Call San Schafltz at 2-2107
after 5 p.m.
HOOVER UPRIGHT CLEANER complete
with attachments. 2 years old. Looks
and operates exactly like new. $35.
830 So. Main St.
FOR RENT
APARTMENTS, roomettes, or rooms by
day or week for campus visitors.
Campus Tourist Homes, 518 E. Wil-
liam St. Phone 3-8454.
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.
TO RENT-Small furnished apartment,
Sept. 1 by couple in graduate school.
Quiet home. Ph. 2-7565.
g A

FOR RENT
DELUXE two-room furnished apart-
ment. Private entrance. Semi-pri-
vate bath. Between Ypsl and Ann
Arbor. No children. $67.50 a month.
Ph. 2-9020.
ROOM AND BOARD
BOARD for men students. Private home.
Good food. On campus. 1319 Hill.
PERSONAL
1S YOUR LIFE worth 8c. these scorch-
ing days? Subscribe now-$4 a year.
Phone Student Periodical 6007.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Taxi cab drivers, full or part
time. Yellow and Checker Cab Co.
113 S. Ashley. Ph. 9382.
IDEAL year-round job available for one
or two students. Full time summers,
part time winters. Some skill in
painting, carpentry, and mechanics
required. Good sales personality es-
sential. Phone 2-2887 evenings or
weekends.
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.)!.
Triomatic Changer Attachment.,
ANN ARBOR RADIO & TV
'Student Service"
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
1M 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.
GERMAN TUTOR offers services. Rates
reasonable, Call Tom Fabian, 3-4280;
REAL ESTATE
HOMESITES-On Huron River Dr., 8
mi. west Ann Arbor in hilly, wooded
area overlooking Huron River. Write
Frank Offer, 1710 Seaborn, Detroit 14,
Phone Lorain 7-1495.
PERSONALITY
HAIR STYLING
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Featuring 0 Latest Creations
8 8'Artists
" No Waiting
The Da seoa Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

NEW YORK-(P)-Ben Hogan
comes home today to the wildest,
blaringest reception this blase old
city has given a sports celebrity
in 20 years.
A ticker tape parade up Broad-
way, reminiscent of the hoop-la
20s and early 30s, will highlight
the official city greeting for the
Fort Worth, Tex., links master

who won the British Open 10 days
ago to complete his triple crown of
golf,
* * *
PREVIOUSLY Hogan had won
the Masters championship with a
record score and his fourth U. S.
open.
The modern king of the sport
and his wife, Valerie, dock at 7

Starting Tomorrow
Dept. of Speech Presents
THE COUNTRYGI L
By CLIFFORD ODETS

a.m. (EST) after a transatlan-
tic crossing on the US United
States. They won't be able to
catch their breaths for a week.
After the New York reception,
which will spread over three days,
the Hogans fly to Fort Worth
where another gigantic welcoming
party awaits them next Monday.
THE OFFICE of Grover Whalen,
the mayor's official greeter, say
the reception for Hogan will be
the biggest since Bobby Jones. the
Atlanta wonder, came home July'
2, 1930 with the third jewel in.
what was to be golf's only "grand-
slam"-the four U. S. and British
Amateur and Open titles.
The Hogans will be met at the
pier by a motorcycle escort and
will be whisked to their midtown
hotel for a brief rest before the
official city parade and welcome,
starting at noon.
The parade will move up Broad-
way four -miles to City Hall Plaza.
There, Hogan will receive a scroll
citing his achievements and sports-
manship.
A special dinner for Hogan will
be given by the U. S. Golf Asso-
ciation Thursday night. Ben and
Valerie will leave Saturday morn-
ing for Fort Worth, where Hogan
began his career as a caddy.
Ward Appointed
Federal Attorney
DETROIT - (AP) - Willis Ward,
onetime football and track great
at the University of Michigan, and
Miss Mary DiDio were sworn in
today as new assistant U. S. at-
torneys.

By The Associated Press
ROANOKE, Va.-The Roanoke
Red Sox of the class B Piedmont
League announced yesterday they
were quitting because the club has
had losses of $18,400 in 1953.
"We are no longer financially
able to continue," Leroy Schneider,
president of Roanoke Baseball,
Inc., said.
Roanoke, a Boston Red Sox
farm club, has its working
agreement with Louisville of
the American Association.
It is expected that Boston will
take over payment of players' sal-
aries for this year and move them
to other clubs.
GREAT LAKES GOLF
WAUKEGAN, Ill.-The first 18-
hole qualifying round of the
Great Lakes Amateur Golf Tour-
nament was rained out yesterday
at the Glen Flora Country Club.

(

"The author's typewriter
still sizzles."
-Walter Winchell
WED. - SAT.

r-

L

"Best play of Odets' career"
--Brooks Atkinson

1citer Leagune Standings

Instead of a two-day, 36-hole
qualifying test, the Chicago Dis-
trict 'Golf Association will hold
only one 18-hole trial today. The
first round of match play, in-
cluding 63 qualifiers and de-
fending champion George Victor
of Glenview, Ill., will begin to-
morrow.
A field of 210 is listed for the
qualifying test.
' * *
SHUFFLEBOARD TOURNEY
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich.-With
a record 87 entries, the Fifth An-
nual All - States Shuffleboard
Tournament began yesterday.
Frank Humbert of Deland, Fla.,
is defending his title in the men's
singles division.
Favorite in the women's sin-
gles is Esther Winter of Mirror
Lake, Fla.,
This is the second of three major
shuffleboard tourneys on local
courts this month. It is expected
to end tonight or tomorrow. The
third competition, the Michigan
State championship, will begin
later in the week.
Cardinals Triumph
Over Pirates, 94
PITTSBURGH-()-Singles by
Ray Jablonski, Rip Repulski and
Del Rice and a pinch triple by
Peanuts Lowrey produced three
runs in the. sixth inning, and the
St. Louis Cardinals eased to a
9-4 triumph yesterday over the
Pittsburgh Pirates.
The Pirates won a suspended
game, 6-4, preceeding the regu-
lar contest. The line score:
St. Louis ....100 103 202-9 15 0
Pittsburgh . .400 000 000-4 12 2
Miller, Chambers (2), Brazle (6)
and Rice; Friend, Hetki (7), Hall
(9) and Atwell.
W-Chambers. L-Friend.
Home runs : St. Louis-Bilko 2.

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL LEAGUE

8:00 P.M

$1.20 - 90e - 60c
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

-W L
New York ...61 27
Chicago ....56 34
Boston......52 39
Cleveland ...50 38
Washmgton 43 47
Philadelphia 35 54
St. Louis ....33 59
Detroit......28 60

Pt.
.693
.623
.571
.568
.478
.393
.359
.318

GB
6
10% "
112
19
26"
30

W L
"Brooklyn ...55 32
Milwaukee ..52 35
Philadelphia 48 37
New York ...46 38
St. Louis ....48 40
Cincinnati ..40 49
*Chicago ....31 53
Pittsburgh ..29 65

Pct.
.632
.598
.565
.548
.545
.449
.369

ENDING TODAY
50c to 5:00

GB
6
71
16

MIGHTIER THAN KING KONG!
rlob fordaoi anCa . Cooper preseut
MIGHTY .tO
JOETOUNG
WEDNESDAY

.r

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
No games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Detroit
New York at Cleveland (night)
Boston at Chicago (night)
Philadelphia at St. Louis
(night) ,F

OPENSjTONIGHT
AT
SALINE MILL
THEATRE
Route 112 at Saline
BERNARD SHAW'S
"ARMS AND
THE MAN"
FOR 12 NIGHTS ~
JULY 21-AUG. 2
Performance Begins at 8:30
Guest Admission - $1.80
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SALINE 31

*Not including night game
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Pittsburgh 6,- St. Louis 4 (sus-
pended game)
St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 4
Chicago at Brooklyn (night)
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at New York (night)
Chicago at Brooklyn
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
(night)
Cincinnati at" Pittsburgh
(night)

MOST DANGEROUS INDIAN
CAMPAIGN EVER WAGED!
I"
,EMINO i
Rock HUDON *"DudauraALE
FM tOnW QUINN " Richard CARtSO~

DESPITE TWO LOSSES:
Stengel Still Calls Pale Hose
Team To Beat inPennant Race

CHICAGO-(IP)-Managers Cas-
ey Stengel and Paul Richards were
in agreement yesterday. You can't
count the Chicago White Sox out
of the American League pennant
picture despite their loss of a
clutch double-header to the New
York Yankees Sunday.
Stengel was elated after 6-2 and
3-0 wins by his Yanks dropped the
Sox out of an immediate leader-
ship contention. The Chicago club,
had it won both ends, would have
been only two games back. Now the
Sox are six games out.
THOSE WERE big ones for us,
grinned Stengel after the double
victory. "We were playing our best
and the pitching was tremendous."
Ed Lopat won the first game,
allowing eight hits in recording
his 10th victory against one lo.ss.
Vic Raschi won his seventh
against four losses in the night-

cap, hurling a deft two-hitter.
"I've said all along that the
White Sox are the team to beat,"
declared Casey. "And I still say it.
"You can't forget about them.
They're going to keep playing
good ball because that guy
(Richards) isn't going to let
them get down."
Richards and his players were
disappointed over the double loss
but were by no means despairing.
"We've got a longer way to go,"
philosophized the tall manager of
the Sox, "and we'll just have to get
at it."
* * *
HE POINTED out that at one
time the Sox were 13 games off
the Yankee pace and that in his
opinion they were capable of mov-
ing up again.
"We're a good solid ball club
and I'm confident we'll hold up
through the stretch. The ques-
tion is, can the Yankees?"
The four-time world's champions
showed no indication of wear and
tear in yesterday's triumph, wit-
nessed by the largest crowd ever
assembled in Comiskey Park, 54,-
215.
* * *
LOPAT, 35-year-old southpaw,
and Raschi, his 34-year-old right-
handed running mate, looked pow-
erful as ever.
In winning, the Yanks defeat-
ed Mike Fornieles, who had won
five straight, and Billy Pierce,
the young left hander who is the
ace of the Chicago pitching staff.
IBoth teams were idle yesterday.

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Ulrich's Gigantic

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Fiction-Non Fiction and Art-Adults and Children's Editions
New Original Editions-Published at $2, $3, $5 and more
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