y SATURDAY, JULY, 24, 1954
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JULY, 24, 1954 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE
Cleveland Downs Yankees, 8-2
FOR SALE SITUATION WANTED
SUMMER STUDENT DIRECTORY on HOUSEWORK or restaurant Work,
Homers Help Tribe Wideng
Junior Circuit Lead Margin
Thompson Sparks Braves in 3-2 Triumph
Over Giant, Cardinals Slip Past Dodgers 6-4
Snead, Middlecroff Gain,
As Fur gol Upset in PGA
NEW YORK (R - Al Smith's
three-run homer with the score
tied in the seventh and two home
runs by Larry Doby ruined Eddie
Lopat Friday night, b o o s t i n g
Cleveland's American League lead
to 1% games with an 8-2 victory
over the New York Yankees in
the opener of their vital series.
If the Tribe should lose the other
two games, they still will leave
town Sunday night with a percent-
age point edge after this triumph,
scored before 61,446 paid, the larg-
est turnout of the season in either
It was the eighth straight game
in which Lopat had failed to fin-
ish and it marked the Yankees
first loss at night in 14 games.
Smith, Cleveland's hitting star,
drove in five runs altogether, add-
ing two more in the ninth with
a bases loaded single.
Lopat, mixing his soft stuff with
an occasional fast ball, rode along
on a 2-0 lead until Doby hit his
18th homer into the right field
seats in the sixth. The Yanks had
reached Early Wynn for a pair in
the fourth on Irv Noren's third
straight hit, a single with the bases
The Yanks kept pecking away
at Wynn through the early innings,
getting seven hits in the first four
while Lopat rocked away with a
two-hit shutout. Doby's homer with
two out in the sixth was only the
Tribe's fourth hit.
Cleveland's ninth-inning surge
might have added even more runs
to the lopsided score, but for a
double play ball hit by Bobby
Avila. The Indians loaded the bases
on Strickland's single, a bunt single
by Hegan and a sacrifice by Wynn
on which the throw to third was
too late. Strickland was injured on
on the play at third and was re-
placed by Sam Dente. Smith sin-
gled home Dente and Hegan before
Avila rapped into the double play.
* * *
Braves 3, Giants 2
son, who came to Milwaukee from
New York in the winter trades,
slapped a pinch single to left with
two out in the ninth inning Friday
night to give the Braves a 3-2
victory over the Giants before a
new record crowd of 45,046 in
Tompson's sharp smash past
third base scored Jim Pendleton,
running for Andy Pafko, from sec-
and base to break up a tie game.
The Braves scored their other runs
on homers by Joe Adcock and
The single, Thomson's third in
four pinchhitting assignments since
he returned to limited duty for the
Braves after a spring training an-
kle fracture, hung the loss on Hoyt
Wilhelm. Wilhelm relieved Ruben
Gomez to start the eighth inning.
* * *
Cards 6, Dodgers 4
ST. LOUIS ()-Rookie Joe Cun-
ningham drove in three runs with
a double and tie-breaking homer
Friday night to give Vic Raschi his
first victory since June 15 and the
St. Louis Cardinals a fifth straight
triumph by a 6-4 score over the
Cunningham's sixth homer in 23
games in the majors came in the
sixth inning of a 4-4 contest and
was belted off righthander Russ
Meyer, who suffered his third de-
feat against seven wins.
Raschi, scoring his seventh tri-
umph against five setbacks, yield-
ed a three-run homer in the first
inning to Gil Hodges-his 26th of
the season-and then checked the
Dodgers with one tally thereafter.
« * *
Pirates 7, Reds 4
Pirates picked up their first Cros-
ley Field victory of the year Fri-
day night, downing the Cincinnati
Redlegs 7-4. Pinchhitter Sid Gor-
don homered with one aboard in
the seventh inning to break up a
4-4 tie and the Pirates added an
insurance run in the ninth on a
double, sacrifice and single.
Jim Greengrass, Cincinnati out-
fielder, "booted in" five runs-
three for his own Reds and two
for the Pirates.
He lined his 18th home run of the
season in the first frame with two
teammates aboard. But in the top
of the second, with two Bucs on
base, he permitted pitcher Dick
Littlefield's single to roll past him.
* * *
Cubs 5-3, Phils 2-5
CHICAGO WP-The Chicago Cubs
and Philadelphia Phillies divided a
doubleheader Friday with the Cubs
winning the opener 5-2 and the
Phils coming back to take the
nightcap 5-3 when Danny Schell
singled with the bases loaded in
the first half of the 13th inning.
Robin Roberts, who relieved starter
Bob Miller at the beginning of the
eighth inning, checked the Cubs
with three hits and one run the
rest of the way to earn his 14th
victory. He's lost eight.
Bill Tremel was charged with
the defeat that leveled his record
at 1-1. The rookie righthander held
the Phils at bay from the ninth
until the 13th when Granny Ham-
ner doubled with one out.
Del Ennis was passed intention-
ally and Bobby Morgan got a walk
to fill the bases. Then Schell lined
a two-run single to center to settle
f * «
Orioles 7, A's 5
ing hit a two-run single in the
sixth inning to break open a see-
saw ball game Friday night as the
Baltimore Orioles beat the Phila-
delphia Athletics 7-5 in a battle for
the American League cellar.
The lead bounced back and forth
for the first five innings. Lou Lim-
mer homered in the first-his
seventh-to give the A's a head
Then Baltimore pulled away to
a 6-4 lead in the sixtif.
* * *S
Chisox 7, Red Sox 1
BOSTON () - Virgil Trucks
pitched airtight ball in relief of
Harry Dorish as Chico Carrasquel
led an 11-hit Chicago attack with
three singles Friday night as the
White Sox defeated Boston 7-1 in
rain-soaked Fenway Park.
Senators 8, Tigers 3
WASHINGTON(A) - Washington
erupted for five runs in the first
inning against Al Aber and breezed
to an 8-3 victory over Detroit Fri-
day night. Roy Sievers smashed
his 16th home run off Bob Miller
with Mickey Vernon aboard in the
ST. PAUL, Minn. (N-Jim Brown-\
ing, a paunchy New England home
professional, punctured the steady
march of favorites Friday when
he cut down the new national open
champion, Ed Furgol, in the sec-
ond round of the Professional
Golfers Assn. Tournament.
The 39-year-old Weston, Mass.,
links teacher, whose present state
open title is the biggest he's ever
won, threw a string of steady pars
at the rusty open king to win on
the final hole, one up.
Sam Snead, dangerously close to
elimination in the morning round,
shook the kinks out of both his sore
neck and his golf game in the
... double trouble
Sooner-Bear Clash Starts
NCAA TV Football Slate
NEW YORK (R) - Oklahoma's\
Orange Bowl champions and the
University of California will meet
in the first NCAA televised foot-
ball game Sept. 18, The Associated
Press learned Friday.
The games will be carried
through Dec. 4 by the American
No sponsor has as yet been an-
The schedule calls for 13 dates.
Regional telecasts will be used
Oct. 23 and Thanksgiving Day,
The game Oct. 2 will come from
the Pacific Coast where Illinois
will meet Stanford. This was ar-
ranged to benefit from the time
difference since a World Series
baseball game will be played the
Other games on the schedule:
Sept. 25, Iowa - Michigan State;
Oct. 9, Wisconsin-Rice; Oct. 16,
Oregon-Southern California; Pitts-
burgh - Northwestern (regionally;
Oct. 30, Penn-Penn State; Nov. 6,
Baylor-Texas; Nov. 13, Georgia
Tech - Alabama; Nov. 20, Ohio
State-Michigan; Nov. 25 (Thanks-
giving), Maryland-Mississippi (re-
gionally). Nov. 27, Army-Navy;
Dec. 4, Notre Dame - Southern
CHICAGO (P)-Ferris Fain, star
first baseman for the Chicago
White Sox, will have his injured
right knee operated on next week
and possibly may be out of action
the remainder of the season.
Fain, who has been hospitalized
since Tuesday while awaiting sur-
gery, was injured June 27 in a
home plate collision at Boston.
He suffered an internal carti-
lage tear, making it impossible for
him to straighten his leg.
Dr. John Claridge, White Sox
surgeon, said the Sox' other cele-
brated cripple, third baseman
George Kell, will be able to work
out Saturday. Kell injured his
right knee when he tripped over
first base in a night game at
Cleveland July 2.
afternoon to lead other top name
performers forward into the third
Other winners, as the field was
cut from 64 to 16, were the de-
fending titleholder, blond Walter
Burkemo of Franklin, Mich.; med-
alist Ed (Pork Chops) Oliver; for-
mer national open champion Cary
Middlecoff; Johnny Revolta, the
jut-jawed 1935 PGA king, and Ro-
berto De Vicenzo, the gay gaucho
from the Argentine.
Third round matches will be con-
tested Saturday over the 36-hole
route on the Keller Club course,
and this is supposed to be the
point where class tells.
Furgol won his opening match
from Johnny Weitzel of Hershey,
Pa., 3 and 2, but he was fighting
from behind almost all the way
against Browning after pitching
over the green against a fence and
taking a bogey five on the first
Browning went two up at the
fourth. Furgol rallied to level the
match at the turn but the imper-
turbable New Englander sank a
15-foot birdie putt on the 14th to go
ahead and stay there. It was the
only hole not halved on the return
Snead was the height of incon-
sistency as he defeated Tony Hol-
guin, of Midlothian, Ill., one up, in
the morning match and walloped
Jim Milward of Green Bay, Wis.,
4 and 3, in the afternoon.
Seeking his fourth PGA crown,
the ailing Snead was five over par
for his first round match, which
he managed to win when Holguin
blew two of the last three holes.
He was five under in the after-
Par for the 6,615-yard Keller
public course is 71.
Burkemo, showing a determina-
tion not to give up his title, played
superb sub-par golf to eliminate
tough Dave Douglas of Grossinger,
N. Y., 4 and 2, in the morning
and Claude Harmon, the former
Masters champion from Mamaro-
neck, N. Y., 2 and 1 in the after-
iverputskids under Jackson
Bradley of Houston, Tex., 4 and
3, then ousted Bill Nary of Reno,
Nev., one up.
The surprising, 43-year-old Re-
volta refused to wilt under a blaz-
ing sun, trimming Ellsworth Vines,
the onetime national tennis cham-
pion from Los Angeles, 3 and 2,
and Toby Lyons of Jamestown,
N. Y., 5 and 4.
Middlecoff, co - favorite with
Snead, had a tight squeeze in the
first round before rallying to beat
Joe Brown of Des Moines, one up.
In the afternoon, he trounced Bob
Toski of Livingston, N. J., 2 and 1.
Phone NO 23-24-1
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 line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-a black purse in or near the
Maynard St. Carport early last week.
Valuable ID. Call NO 3-8161 before 4
or 3-1531 ext. 282 after 4. Reward.
78 rpm RECORD COLLECTION, not
sold separately; popular. Call NO
2-8262 after noon. )581B
35mm CAMERA, BOLSEY B-2 complete
with coupled range finder, flash, case
$40. Call NO 2-9560 after 6 p.m. )584B
ENGLISH BICYCLE, Men's-geared and
fully equipped $35 or trade for deer
rifle; also WEBSTER CHICAGO 2-
speed record player $28, table top
radio. CallrNO 2-2887 or NO 3-3580.
1949 FORD, 2-door custom, radio,
1948 FORD, 2-door, with radio,
heater, good runner .........$295
1947 FORD Club Coupe, radio,
heater ...................... $195
1946 PLYMOUTH Club Coupe, an ex-
ceptionally good running car $225
1940 FORD. 2-door, in pretty fair
shape .......................... $95
1947 OLDSMOBILE, 4-door sedan,
Hydramatic .................. $295
YOUR FORD DEALER
1116 S. University
1948 WILLYS-radio, heater, overdrive,
new rubber, real nice. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
1947 DODGE MOTOR in A-1 condition,
$50; Phone NO 2-9020. )557B!
BIG SAVINGS-Men's short sleeve sports
shirts. Seersuckers, skip dents. $1.59,
2 for $3. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
sale at the Student Publications
Bldg. and all the bookstores from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. this week. A limited
number for only 50c.
USED FURNITURE, student
miscellaneous items. Call NO
after 6 p.m. }565B
CONN-ALTO SAX, gold lacquer, good
condition, cheap. Also fine Pedler
clarinet, excellent condition. Must
sell. Call Diane or Russ AuWerter at
NO 2-0652 or NO 2-3241. )555B
1946 OLDSMOBILE, Club Coupe, radio
heater, hydramatic, one owner. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
BY DAY OR WEEK-furnished I and 2
bedroom campus apartments. Rooms.
Families welcome. Campus Tourist
Homes. 518 E. Williams. NO 3-8454.
(near State). )92C
ROOMS FOR RENT
AVAILABLE for summer and fall for
women students. Kitchen privileges,
2 baths, ' block from campus, 417
E. Liberty. )103D
STUDIO APARTMENT, private entrance
and bath, combination living room
and sleeping room, kitchenette and
dining room, furnished. Call NO
2-4391 after 6 p.m. )102D
THREE LARGE ROOMS for male stu-
dents for summer. Single or double.
940 Greenwood. NO 8-9531. )97D
CALIFORNIA BOUND, driving to San
Diego area July 31, desire riders. Call
NO 3-2969. )97G
WANTED DRIVER for my '52 Chevrolet,
to San Francisco or Stanford, latter
part of August. Call NO 2-7101. )96G
LEICA I-C with F 3.5 Elmar and
case. Like new. $80.
mornings only. Exclusive sewing by
the hour. Experienced. Phone NO
MAN would like permanent caretaker
or janitor's job-very dependable, has
own transportation. Wants to live
out. Call NO 2-9020. )3P
PERMANENT part-time position, 20-30
hours per week; typing and filing,
campus area. Pleasant environment.
Please write Box 126, Student Pub-
lications Bldg., 420 Maynard, giving
HAVE YOU A DRESS or other gar-
ment you would like shortened? Call
NO 2-2678. )641
TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient, done at home. Phone
NO 8-7590, 830 S. Main. )611
3 Speaker Musicale
The first truly hi-fidelity table model
phonograph. Hear it and
compare it at
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
1217 S. University Ph. NO 8-7942
1% blocks east of East Eng. )571
WASHING. Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet wash-
ing. Also ironing separately. Free
,pick-up and delivery. Phone XO
2-9020. Specialize in cotton dresses.
ALTERATIONS - dressmaking, hems,
shirt collars turned. Call NO 3-3294.
503 R. Huron
Cleveland . .64 28
New York . .64 31
Chicago ....59 36
Detroit .....40 51
Washington 39 50
Baltimore . .33 60
Philadelphia 31 58
Cleveland at New York-Mossi
(4-1) vs. Reynolds (10-1).
Chicago at Boston - Keegan
(12-5) vs. Kiely (3-6).
Baltimore at Philadelphia--
Coleman (9-10) vs. Gray (1-3).
Detroit at Washington (night)
-Aber (3-3) vs. McDermott (5-
* * *
1949 FORD Custom, V-8, radio, heat-
er, overdrive, runs perfect, Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washingotn, NO
CIROFLEX camera with extra lenses
--$47. Call NO 2-3251, Rm. 6. )578B
1948 CHEVROLET, Club Coupe, black,
radio, heater, real clean. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
CROWN-GRAPHIC CAMERA 4x5, coat-
ed lens, compur-rapid shutter and all
attachments. This all-purpose camera
is in excellent condition. Call -NO
REVERE TAPE RECORDER, deluxe,
one year old, 2 hour playing time.
Call NO 2-9967. )580B
1946 MERCURY-4-door, radio, heater,
new rubber. Huron Motor Sales, 222
W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )574B
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and
balls - 21/2 miles out
Washtenaw - right on
U.S. 23 for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10A.M.- 11 P.M.
gob's Hilarious As The Menace
Color by TICNIcoLoR:: <
New York . .62 32
Brooklyn ...56 38
Milwaukee ..48 45
Philadelphia 45 45
St. Louis ...46 46
Cincinnati . .47 48
Chicago ....37 54
Pittsburgh . .30 63
Cinema SL quild
BB13RoP~r .JOAN FONTAiE'
The Town of NO Return!! . . . Where Every Shadow Hides a Gun!!
"RIDE CLEAR OF DIABLO"
AUDIE MURPHY - DAN DURYEA
New York at Milwaukee-Lid-
die (4-2) vs. Spahn (9-10).
Brooklyn at St. Louis (night)
-Meyer (7-2) vs. Lawrence
Philadelphia at Chicago -
Simmons (8-8) vs. Cole (0-2).
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati -
Surkont (6-12) vs. Fowler (7-5).
erf etiolz ran, Modern Goolzn "
Doors Open 12:45
Eves. & Sun. 75c
!t Of vatu
Saturday 7:00 and 9:00
Sunday 8:00 only
ITS MR. PUNS FUNN IIEST... ONE OF TV4E
MOST 14ILAPJOLIS MUSICALS EVER!
-W A WrJ t ":::
, . ..
d groups o
lay shoes bi
s Shoe Sale
f summer sandals, casuals
y Penaljo, Sandler Sport-
ular $9.95 to $12.95 values
variety of colors and patterns -
ies to $8.95 in a wide range
tyles that represent savings
. .. ...
I I V/ i lUN 86i0 , 2 oa ;} w }I U