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July 27, 1954 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-27

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rAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JUL'Y' 27, 1954

PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. JULY 27. 1954

-- ..,. s .. . ... x .....

Dodgers Swamp Giants;
Braves Beat Pirates, 3-1

BROOKLYN (U) - Socking Sal
Maglie as they never have before,
the Brooklyn Dodgers Monday night
blasted their old nemesis for 11
hits before routing him in the sixth
inning and crushed New York 9-1
to slice the Giants' once handsome
first place lead to three games.
While the Dodgers were handing
Maglie his first lifetime loss at
Ebbets' Field, Carl Erskine was
limiting the slump - ridden Giants
to five hits for their fifth straight
defeat.
Giant Manager Leo Durocher
used three relief pitchers in an
attempt to halt Brooklyn- but the
Dodgers spared none of them.
They hammered out 15 hits, at
at least one in every inning, and

scored in all but the second and
third to delight a crowd of 32,215.
Pee Wee Reese aqd Jackie Rob-
inson rapped three hits apiece and
Gil Hodges drove in three runs
with a double, bases-loaded walk
and a long sacrifice fly. Erskine
proved just as valuable at the
plate as on the mound, banging
a double and single and driving
* * *
PITTSBURGH (R-Right hander
Gene Conley doled out four hits
Monday in hurling the Milwaukee
Braves to a 3-1 victory over the
Pittsburgh Pirates, the fourth win
in a row for the third -
place Braves.
in a run.

Local Pros
Meet in PGA
Golf Finals
Burkemo, Harbert
Win in Match Play
ST. PAUL, Minn., (A'-Defending
champion Walter Burkemo snuffed
out Cary Middlecoff's stirring rally
on the 37th hole Monday to go
into the finals of the PGA Golf
Championship against his Detroit
neighbor, Chick Harbert.
Harbert himself was forced to
stand off a brief but dangerous
spurt by hot - tempered Tommy
Bolt to win the other semifinal
match on the 36th and final hole,
up.

£4 LRUNDRY SERVICE
o lief___

B UNDLE

75
LBS. a
minimum
12c each additional pound
All your clothing laundered,
FLUFF DRIED and NEATLY FOLDED
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for finishing these articles

Few times in the history of this
old match play event of the
nation's golf professionals have
there been two more thrilling
semifinal matches.
Middlecoff, three down with six
holes to play, came surging back
to knot the match on the 36th
where he whacked out of the deep
rough and sent the ball to within
four feet of the pin. Burkemo
over-pitched the green and putted
short, conceding the hole.
On the 345-yard extra hole,
Middlecoff outdrove the champion
by 30 yards but Burkemo laid his
75-yard approach nine inches from
the pin. Middlecomm conceded and
then, after measuring his own
seven-footer for several minutes,
missed by two inches.
Bolt also provided a slight rip-
ple of excitement when, two down
with two holes to play, he sank a
beautiful 40-foot downhill putt for a
birdie three to carry the match
to the final green.
But Harbert,after diving into
the rough, faded his approach over
The trap to within 12 feet and
sank the putt for a birdie three.
Bolt, himself only five feet away in
two, didn't putt out.
Burkemo, 34 is pro at the Frank-
lin Hills County Club in Franklin,
Mich., just outside the Motor City.
Harbert, 39, vice president of a
club-manufacturing firm, is from
the Meadowbrook Country Club at
Northville, Mich.

by jack horwitz
THE PROFESSIONAL golf circuit is in the midst of one of the big-
gest tournaments of the year, the PGA tourney in St. Paul, Min-
nesota.
All of the regular tournament players headed in the direction
of the twin cities to see if they could win one of the coveted golf titles.
The PGA along with the National Open are ranked as the two top
contests in the summer circuit.
The players, led by defending champion Walter Burkemo of
Franklin Hills, Michigan, look forward to this tournament, the only
one on the entire schedule which is match play. Here they are able
to pit one pro against another, veteran against youngster, newcomer
against the old pro.
It seems strange that there is only one tournament of the year
which is match play. Every other contest is a medal play contest
with, the prizes going to the lowest score posted. Why then is this
one different?
There are many reasons for this type of links play. Competition
is much keener when one person must face another knowing that
if he doesn't win he will be eliminated from the tournament.
It gives each individual player the opportunity to play under
heavy pressure. When a player is entered in a medal play tourna-
ment he is likely to be out of the running after the first round. If he
has a couple of bad holes, his score skies and his total goes way up.
Under the match play system, a player may have a bad hole but
can recover on the next with no after effect.
This type of play also gives the professional golfers a chance
to get some relief from the consistency of medal play tournaments
the year round.
The PGA is different in another way. It is the players own tour-
nament. It is something which the Professional Golfers Association
offers for its members only. This contest is not merely a competition
for prizes but a chance for the winner to show that he outshined all
of the other professional golfers.
* * * *
WHILE WE'RE talking about golf let's take a look at the profes-
sional golfers on the circuit. Probably the most famous in every-
body's mind is "Bantam Ben" Hogan. Hogan is now in a semi-re-
tirement, playing only when he feels like playing. He enters an occa-
sional tournament, but when he is in one of the contests, you can be
sure that he's the man to beat.
Next on the list, if you want to rank the golfers, is "Slammin" Sam
Snead and the "golfing doctor," Dr. Cary Middlecoff. Both Snead and
Middlecoff are on the winter and summer circuits taking their pick
of the tournaments. For you local fans, you'll probably remember the
Doctor's fine showing in the Motor City Open.
The list continues with many topflight golfers. Julius Boros, 1953
National Open Champ; Tommy Bolt, the tempermental swinger, who
breaks clubs as fast as he can swing them; Lloyd Mangrum, the dis-
tinguished looking man about the golf course, who has won many
a tournament in his day; Jimmy Demaret, the flashy professional with
more suits of golf clothes than golf balls; are just a few.
We can go on all day and probably not name the favorite of every-
one. The local fans all look for Chick Harbert, Al Watrous, Henry
Ransom, and Bob Gadja in the national tournaments.
Others look for up and coming young stars of the golf world, like
Gene Littler, Jimmy Clark, and Al Besselink. Then there are the old
stand-bys Ed "Porky" Oliver, Jim Ferrier, and "Dutch" Harrison. Ed

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1DAY 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.
)174A
FOR SALE
1951 STUDEBAKER V-8, Starlight Coupe,
radio, heater, automatic transmission.
Best offer above $500. Call NO 2-4325,
ask for Ben House. )1588B
BARGAIN DAY SPECIALS! White T-
shirts, 2 for $1; briefs and under-
shirts, 3 for $1; short sleeve sport
shirts, 2 for $2; nylon short sleeve
sport shirts, $1.99; many other buys.
Sam's Store, 122 W. Washington. )587B
Purchase from
Purchase
Kodak reflex with case,
likenew...........$75
Purchase Camera
NO 8-6972 1116 S. University
)534B
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. Call NO 2-2887 or NO 3-3580.
)585B
1949 FORD Custom, V-8, radio, heat-
er, overdrive, runs perfect, Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washingotn, NO
2-4588. ) 583B
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.
) 582B
1946 MERCURY-4-door, radio, heater,
new rubber. Huron Motor Sales, 222
W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )574B
SUMMER STUDENT DIRECTORY on
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. )564B
1948 WILLYS-radio, heater, overdrive,
new rubber, real nice. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)572B

ROOMS FOR RENT

FOR SALE
1947 DODGE MOTOR in A-1 condition,
$50; Phone NO 2-9020. )557B
GOOD USED FURNITURE, student
desks, miscellaneous items. Call NO,
2-4391 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
2-4588. )549B
FOR RENT
BY DAY OR WEEK-furnished 1 and 2
bedroom campus apartments. Rooms.
Families welcome. Campus Tourist
Homes. 518 E. Williams. NO 3-8454.
(near State). )92C

SITUATION WANTED
HOUSEWORK or restaurant work,
mornings only. Exclusive sewing by
the hour. Experienced. Phone NO
3-3294. )5P
MAN would like permanent caretaker
or janitor's job-very dependable, has.
own transportation. Wants to live
out. Call NO 2-9020. )3P
HELP WANTED
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
experience. )1226
BUSINESS SERVICES
RAD IO-PHONO-TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
"Student Service"
Iii blocks east of Mast fig. ) ,8
HAVE YOU A DRESS or other gar-
ment you would like shortened? Call
NO 2-2678. )641
TYPING - Reasonable rates, socurate
and efficient, done at home. Phone
NO 8-7590, 830 S. Main. )t1i
WASHING. Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet wash-
ing. Also ironing separately. Fr
pick-up and delivery. Phone NO
2-9020. Specialize in cotton dreasee.
)58X
ALTERATIONS .- dressmaking, hems,
shirt collars turned. Dall NO 3-32%.
)621
PERSONAL
HAIR REMOVED -- NEVER GROWS
BACK. From face and body by SHORT
WAVE METHOD. Ann Arbor physi-
cians' references. Lucia Gagalis; Vogue
Beauty Salon, Phone NO 8-8384. )121F
BARGAIN DAY IS EVERYDAY for mag-
azine subscriptions at Student Peri-
odical Agency. Call NO 2-3061. )1291P

, ; ..
J.
R

IFIEIik

V

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
WANTED TO RENT
BY SEPTEMBER 1st -- unfurnished
apartment with stove, refrigerator and
heat for 3 years. 4 or S rooms and
bath. Near Law School, older couple
with mature, obedient dog. Write to
Box 125, Student Publications Bldg.,
420 Maynard. )28K
TRANSPORTATION
MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN driving own
car to New York about July 31, will
provide free transportation to wo-
man or young man who will share
driving. Phone Univ. NO 3-1511, Ext.
2288 or NO 8-7266. )98G
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, )960

4

I

1

SHIRTS, additional....... . . . . . . .....
(Full dress shirts and silk or wool sport
shirts slightly higher)
HANDKERCHIEFS .........-....._.y.-....
SOX, pr. ...0 . . . 0..... ,..............

18C 1

3c
3c

Daily
Classifieds
Bring
Results

A.

Just Phone NO 23-123
Varsity Laundry will
PICK UP, and DELIVER
0- - s

I

GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and
balls - 2T/z miles out
Washtenaw - right on
U.S. 23 for 1 mile.

Furgol, the new National Open C
COLLEGIATE
HAIRSTYLING
A SPECIALTY

champion, is another of the long
time pros to hit the big time.
Name after name can be given
and they all go to show the wide
scope of interest that golf has in
this country of ours. From the
duffer who plays for the fun of it
to the professional who makes a'
living, out of playing golf, the set
of clubs and the little white ball
are a means of fun and relaxa-
tion. Golf has become a national
sport.

_r

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9 Barbers
" Air Conditioned

OPEN EVERY DAY
10 A.M. - 11 P.M.

The Daseola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

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