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July 30, 1954 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-30

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FRIDAY, JULY 30,1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

FRIDAY, JULY 39, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREU

rrr

Red

Sox

Trounce

Tribe,

10-

2.

*ftbELRUE flt i

Michigan Grid Prospects
Keeping in Top Shape

Yanks Beat White Sox, Gain on Cleveland;)
Rashi Hurls Cards To Victory over Giants

With little more than a month
l remaining before Coach Bennie
Oosterbaan blows his whistle to
call the 1954 Michigan gridiron
squad together for opening of the
fall campaign, Wolverine candi-
dates are redoubling their efforts
to the Wolverine tradition of be-
ing in top shape on the opening
day.
Maize and Blue athletes have
been advised throughout the sum-
mer by Trainer Jim Hunt on keep-
ing in shape and they should be
ready to step off smartly for the
"fall campaign which opens August
31. They will play one of the most
rugged schedules in Wolverine his-
tory starting with the University
of Washington at Seattle, Sept.
25; then tackling Army, October 2,
Iowa, October 9, bith at Ann Ar-
bor, before taking the road against
Northwestern, October 16. Minne-
sota will be Homecoming opposi-
tion, October 23, and the home
stand continues against Indiana,
October 30; Illinois, November 6;
Michigan State, November 13, be-
fore the final contest at Columbus
with Ohio State. November 20.
Keep in Shape
Summer camp work, construc
tion jobs, summer school, travel,
ROTC training and newspaper
work are among tasks which are
helping prepare the Wolverine
gridders for the campaign ahead.
Ron Kramer and Dave Ward, a
couple of top sophomore ends,
along with Gerry Williams, regu-
lar wingman last year, are build-
ing muscle in the Wyoming moun-
tains as counsellors at Hockey
Coach Vic Heyliger's summer
camp. John Morrow, husky tackle
from Ann Arbor, also is engaged in
-summer camp work while road
construction work is helping keep
fit Center Jim Bates and Jim Fox,
top guard candidate and letter-
man last year.
kKrak .Leads
kKacnsas City
Links Open
KANSAS CITY 0 - Mike Krak
shot a hole in one on the 18th
green and an 8-under-par 65 for
the first round lead in the $20,000
Kansas City Open Golf Tourna-
ment Thursday.
The unknown Louisville, Ky., pro
toured the 6,625-yard, par 73 Blue
Hills Country Club course in 34-31.
He holed the 210-yard 18th with a
2-iron shot.
A stroke off the lead at 66 were
Fred Hawkins of El Paso, Tex.,
Earl Stewart Jr. of Dallas, and
Ed (Porky) Oliver, the defending
champion from Lemont, Ill.
Grouped at 67, a half dozen
strokes under par, were Henry
Ransom, Pontiac, Mich; Jack
Fleck, Davenport, Ia.; Doug Ford,
Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., and Jim
Turnesa, Briarcliff, N.Y.
Two-time tournament champion
Cary Middlecoff was in with 72
while Gene Littler, another of the
pre-meet favorites, had a 70.

Captain Ted Cachey is working
as a brick layer in his native Chi-
cago, and Terry Barr of Grand
Rapids, leading sophomore left
halfback candidate also is engaged
in construction work. Tom Hen-
dricks, Detroit, junior halfback, al-
so is using construction work to
keep , fit. George Corey, junior
halfback and Chuck Ritter, guard,
are engaged in construction work
in Ann Arbor while Dave Hill, Kor-
ean war vet and leading fullback
candidate, is employed as an at-
tendant at the veterans rehabilita-
tion center near Ann Arbor. Fred
Baer, fullback; John Greenwood,
sophomore halfback from Bay
City; Dave Williams, tackle from
Dearborn, Mich., and Ron Geyer,
all are in summer school and work
ing out. Ed Hickey, halfback, is
employed in his home town of
Anaconda, Mont., while Tony
Branoff, topflight right halfback,
is completing summer ROTC work
as is his fellow townsman from
Flint, Mich., Duncan McDonald,
quarterback. Leo Baldacci, quar-
ter and fullback, is keeping in
shape in his native Akron, O.
Marciano
Okayed for
Title Fight,
NEW YORK (A-Rocky Marci-
ano, his eye cut completely healed,
will give ex-champ Ezzard Charles
another chance at his world heavy-
weight boxing title in a New York
bout that probably will be held
Wednesday, Sept. 15 at Yankee
Stadium.
Promoter Jim Norris of the In-
ternational Boxing Club announced
two tentative dates, Sept. 15 at
the stadium or Tuesday, Sept. 21
at the Polo Grounds. However,
Norris prefers the earlier date.
The champion was examined in
Norris' office by two physicians.
They found the cut, which requir-
ed 10 stitches and an operation
for removal of scar tissue after
the June 17 bout, healed complete-
ly. Both doctors pronounced the
champion fit for action in Sep-
tember.
Norris said the television ques-
tion is "wide open" but it is be-
lieved there is very little chance
of any home TV.
Al Weill, Marciano's manager,
is expected to insist on another
theater-television deal similar to
the arrangement that added about
$250,000 to the receipts of the first
bout.
Marciano returned to Grossinger,
N.Y., after the announcement and
expects to start training right
away.
Charles and his managers were
not present when Norris made the
match. Tom Tannas, the ex-
champ's co-manager, had agreed
to terms previously.
Charles, the first man to get a
third chance to win back the big
title, is due to arrive Monday. He
probably will train at Monticello,
N.Y.

CLEVELAND(-Jackie Jensen
drove in six runs with two homers
and a single Thursday as 'Boston's
Red Sox thumped the league-lead-
ing Cleveland Indians 10-2.
Ted Williams drove in the first
two Sox runs with a first-inning
homer.
The loss, coupled with New
York's 10-0 victory over Chicago,
cut the Tribe's lead to 1% games.
Jensen, who followed Williams'
homer in the first with one of his
own, also hit for the circuit in
the sixth with two on.
Jensen accounted for his other
two runs in the second, hitting
safely after Piersall singled, Billy
Goodman doubled and Williams
was walked to fill the bases.
Bob Feller, after his ninth vic-
tory, was driven from the mound
by that outbreak. It was his sec-
ond loss.
Southpaw Leo Kiely, who posted
his fifth victory against six defeats,
allowed seven hits, including an
eighth-inning homer by Bob Avila.
Cleveland's other run was in the
fifth when Al Smith tripled after
Sam Dente had been walked.
St. Louis 8, New York 0
NEW YORK()-Vic Rashi,flash-
ing the form of his great New York
Yankee days, stopped the New
York Giants cold Thursday as the
St. Louis Cardinals staged a 14-hit
assault on five pitchers for an 8-0
rout. The 35-year-old righthander
permitted only three hits for his
third straight victory over the
Giants and his second shutout.
Ray Jablonski, Rip Repulski and
Bill Sarni paced the Cardinals
attack that shelled starter and
loser Don Liddle from the mound
in a four-run fifth inning and con-
tinued against Allan Worthington,
Al Corwin, Paul Giel and Alex
Konikowski in that order.
Repulski got his first RBI in the
opening inning when a walk to
leadoff batter Wally Moon and sin-
gles by Red Schoendienst, Sarni
and Repulski gave the Cardinals
a quick 2-0 lead.
Raschi, mixing his fast ball with
a variety of curves and sliders,
gave up only two walks and struck
out four as he carved out his
eighth victory of the year against
five losses. He did not give up
an extra base hit and only two
Giants got as far as second base.
* * *
New York 10, Chicago 0
CHICAGOiP)-Lefty Whitey Ford
throttled the slipping Chicago
White Sox on four scattered hits
Thursday and the New York Yan-
kees backed him with a 13-hit bar-
rage and three big innings for a
10-0 whitewash.
The decision gave the New York-
ers the series 2-1, and brought
them 1 games away from league-
leading Cleveland, beaten 10-2 by
Boston Thursday.
Chicago 6, Brooklyn 5
BROOKLYN ()--Brooklyn's be-
lated ninth-inning rally fell one
run short Thursday as relief pit-
cher Hal Jeffcoat dame in to dis-
A RIjor League1
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

ink, and the sweep moved them
into fourth place, two percentage
points ahead of the Washington
Senators.
Detroit was hitless for the first
four innings in the opener, but
then scored three times in the
fifth on Frank Bolling's two-run
triple and a squeeze bunt by Zuver-
ink.
* * *
Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 3
PITTSBURGH (M -The Milwau-
kee Braves came 'from behind on
Hank Aaron's 12th homer to de-
feat the Pittsburgh Pirate 5-3 in
10 innings Thursday, running their
winning streak to seven games
and sweeping the three-game ser-
ies with the Bucs.
The Braves tied it up 3-3 in the
ninth on Bill Bruton's single which
scored Johnny Logan from third.
Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia Qt
PHILADELPHIA (R) - Rookie
Corky Valentine pitched a four-
hitter, hit a pair of doubles and
a single, and scored two runs
Thursday night as the Cincinnati
Redlegs beat the Philadelphia Phil-
lies 3-0.
* * *
Washington 6, Baltimore 0
BALTIMORE(M-The Washington
Senators chased Baltimore's rookie
bonus lefthander Bill O'Dell off his
first major league game Thursday,
then coasted to a 6-0 triumph over
the Orioles behind Chuck Stobb's
five-hit pitching.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
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 fine.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Tan, plastic rim glasses, front of
Main Library, Reward. Phone NO
3-2142. )175A
LOST-Gold oval dinner ring, is also
class ring. Raised letters 'HH' on
top. '19' cut out on each side. Initials
'MLP' on inside. vicinity of campus
or St. Joseph's Hospital.ySentimental
value. Reward. Phone NO 2-3425 or'
NO 2-7613. )176A

Purchase from
Purchase
Kodak reflex with case,
like new.............$75
Purchase Camera

FOR SALE

NO 8-6972

1116 S. University
)534B

FOR SALE

TED WILLIAMS
... another homer

pose of pinch hitter George Shuba
for the final out the leave the
bases loaded and preserve the Chi-
cago Cubs' 6-5 victory.
* * *
Detroit 4-7, Philadelphia 2-3
DETROIT( - Southpaw Billy
Hoeft, who failed nine straight
times to win a game at home,
busted that jinx Thursday and
pitched the Detroit Tigers to a 7-3
victory over the Philadelphia A's
in the second game of a double-
header.
The Tigers also captured the
opener 4-2 behind George Zuver-

Crisler To Ask Big Ten
For 2-Minute Halftime

'C..

A "fifth quarter" of music and
marching will feature the Uni-
versity of Michigan's home foot-
ball schedule this fall which opens
with the Army game, October 2.
So packed with entertainment is
the usual between halves show of
the Wolverine marching band and
visiting units that H. O. (Fritz)
Crisler, Michigan athletic direc-
tor, said that the Big Ten will be
asked for an official 20-minute
half-time period instead of the
usual 15-minute rest session. This
would apply to all conference in-
stitutions.
"Our half-time shows have
grown to such proportions and
have been so well received by fans
that it seems appropriate to
lengthen the half-time period
rather than to cut short these col-
orful spectacles which are such an
integral part of college football
alone," Crisler said.
"We'll have the finest half-time
shows anywhere in the country this
fall with all of the drama and
pagentry that always have been a
feature of Michigan home games,"
he added. "We want to provide
every opportunity for fans to en-
joy what we might call the "fifth
quarter" of college football."
Cadets to March
The Army game will be high-
lighted by precision drills by the
Cadets, long one of the greatest
thrills of college football spec-
an Army band as well
tacles. The Cadet group plus an
Army band as well as the 125-
piece Michigan musical unit will
participate in ,the special enter-
tainment.
The Iowa-Michigan game. Octo-
ber 9, has been officially designat-
ed again as annual High School
Band Day, with more than 100
bands composed of 6,500 young
bandsmen from all parts of the
state taking part in the mass show.
The event is the largest of its kind
anywhere.
Special plans also are under way
for the Michigan - Minnesota
Homecoming game, October 23,
under direction of Prof. William
D. Revelli, director of Maize and
Blue bands. The Wolverine bands

for alumen will hold their own
homecoming for alumni at the
Indiana game, October 30, when
former members will come from
all parts of the United States to
participate.
. The six-game home schedule
also includes the Illinois game,
November 6, and the Michigan
State game, November 13. Both
institutions also will be represent-
ed by their topnotch bands.
Rumors Say
Drive To Save
A's. Collapses
PHILADELPHIA (A'-The may-
or's committee to keep the Phila-
delphia Athletics in Philadelphia is
on the verge of collapse, the Phila-
delphia Bulletin reported Thurs-
day.
The newspaper said a report to
this effect was drafted by the three
staff members of the committee
who have been most active in the
campaign. In its efforts to stim-
ulate attendance at A's games,
the committee was said to have
encountered apathy and in some
instances out-right resistance from
the public as well as from business
leaders.
Roy Mack, executive vice pres-
ident of the Athletics, appealed to
Mayor J. S. Clark jr. and city
leaders in early July to help the
club draw at least 400,000 more
fans to the park this season.

DISCOUNT on new Westmorland Ster-
ling's four patterns. Also Easterling's
AMERICAN CLASSIC. Write Box 128,
Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard. )598B
1947 OLDSMOBILE sedan, with radio,
heater, hydramatic; looks and runs
good, only $195. Fitzgerald-Jordan,
607 Detroit St., NO,8-8141. )596B
SPECIAL
17" MAHOGANY TABLE MODEL TV
$79.951
HELLICRAFTER RADIOS
MULTI-BAND PORTABLE RADIOS
Most beautiful and most sensi-
tive $49.50 to $159.50, See them
and compare at
Ann Arbor Radio and TV
1% blocks east of East Eng.
)394B
HERB ESTES
July Clearance Sale
1949 FORD Custom 2-door, radio
heater, good running car....$395
Late 1937 DE SOTO 4-door sedan,
good transportation car....$79.50
1948 FORD 2-door, radio, heater,
nice dark blue finish.......$295
1940 FORD 2-door.............$95
1950 FORD Custom V-8, 2-door, rag-
dio, heater, Sheridan blue fin-
ish..........................$645
YOUR FORD DEALER
503 X. Huron NO 2-3261
OPEN EVENINGS
)597B
VERY GOOD blond birch dining room,
set. Call NO 2-4391 after 5 p.m. )595B
1954 WHIZZER MOTOR-BIKE, excel-
lent condition. Reasonable. Phone
Hamilton 6-9498. )592B
1952 CHEVROLET 4-door, with radio,
heater, white wall tires, black; just
right this week, $595. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)589B
1951 PLYMOUTH, radio, heater, 2-door,
low mileage, one owner, Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)590B
1950rNASH, 2-door, hydramatic, runs
perfect, will finance, Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)591B
1953 PHILCO TV, UHF-VHF tuning, 17"
screen, dark mahogany console model.
Phone NO 3-2091. )593B
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

TUTOR in Hindustani; preferably from
Calcutta. Call NO 2-3109. )6P
ROOMS FOR RENT
AVAILABLE for summer and fall for
women students. Kitchen privileges,
2 baths, % block from campus, 417
E. Liberty. )103D
THREE LARGE ROOMS for male stu-
dents for summer. Single or double.
940 Greenwood. NO 8-9531. )67D
WANTED TO RENT
QUIET WOMAN, graduate student needs
room with kitchen privileges or kitch-
enette, with private family near Uni-
versity. Sept.-.Tune. Write % Box 127,
The Michigan Daily. )29K
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
GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and
balls - 212 miles out
Washtenaw - right on
U.S. 23 for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10A.M.-11 P.M.

78 rpm RECORD COLLECTION, not
sold separately; popular. Call NO
2-8262 after noon. )581B
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 SOc. )564B
1948 WILLYS-radio, heater, overdrive,
new rubber, real nice. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)572B
1947 DODGE MOTOR in A-i condition,
$50; Phone NO 2-9020. )557B
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
FOUR ROOM furnished apartment, no
children or pets, 1 block from bus
station, 309 Ferris, Phone Ypsi 241M.
) 97C
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). )920

HELP WANTED

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

TRANSPORTATION
DRIVER to Olympia, Washington about
August 10th. Car expenses reimbursed.
De Soto station wagon. Call days NO
2-4561, evenings NO 2-4019. )99G
PERSONAL
BARGAIN DAY IS EVERYDAY for mag-
azine subscriptions at Student Peri-
odical Agency. Call NO 2-3061. )1291
BUSINESS SERVICES
WEBCOR
3 Speaker Musicale
The first truly hi-fidelity table model
phonograph. Hear it and
compare it at
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
"Student Service"
1217 S. University Ph. NO 8-7942
1%z blocks east of East Eng. )571
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. )811
WASHING. Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet wash-
ing. Also ironing separately. Free
pick-up and delivery. Phone NO
2-9020. Specialize in cotton dresses.
. )581
ALTERATIONS - dressmaking, hems,
shirt collars turned. Call NO 3-3294.
)621

+r etion i flmodern Coolin
ENDING SATURDAY
N 1
' ii -2' >2 :%%a:

d 7 ~
swaKUC

L

m

FARMER'S PRODUCE
MARKET
Sales from Farmer Directly to Consumer
Open every SATURDAY - 8 A.M. to 3 P.M.
DETROIT STREET - between Catherine and Kingsley

W.
Cleveland ......67
New York ..... .67
Chicago .........62
Detroit ..........44
Washington .....42
Boston.........39
Philadelphia ....35
Baltimore .......35

L.
30
33
39
54
52
57
62
64

Pct.
.691
.670
.614
.449
.447
.406
.361
.354

NATIONAL LEAGUE

G.B.I
1%/
7
23%
23%/
271/
32
33
G.B
2
9
13%/
13%
14
201/
31%1

I
i
{
f

New York
Brooklyn
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Ccincinnati
Philadelphia
Chicago
Pittsburgh

W.
63
61
53
48
50
47
41
31

L.
37
39
45
49
51
49
56
68

Pct.
.630
.610
.541
.495
.495
.490
.423
.313

- ANN ARBOR'S MOST LISTENED-TO ORCHESTRAI
DANCING FRIDAY and SATURDAY NIGHTS

I

Cinema S L d/d
"O'HENRY'S FULL HOUSE "
with
CHARLES LAUGHTON
MARILYN MONROE
RICHARD WIDMARK
JEAN PETERS
and an all star cast
Friday at 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
RONALD COLEMAN
in
"LOST HORIZON"
with
JANE WYATT

A GREAT CAREER AHEAD
ift £1lae4
THIS MIGHT BE THE MOST IMPORTANT AD
YOU HAVE EVER READ!
Due to our expansion program, our company has a number of
sales openings nationally. If you genuinely desire selling as a career
and meet our requirements, this will truly be an opportunity of a
lifetime. We are seeking young men (22-30) who are highly
motivated with college pre-med or similar science background. Sell-
ing experience helpful but not required.
WE OFFER:
* Good starting salary-up to $350.00 per month
* Bonuses based on individual production up to 50% of base
salary
* Free hospitalization and surgical insurance
* Free life insurance
* Excellent pension plan
* All expenses paid
e - .i-_L L.__ , . L . .tr._-.-. ~ _. . ~ .

16 5 aced
"ClIADIA

I

'III

THOMAS

MITCHELL

II

I

I II I

I ~ ~ ~ ~ ' ___". .

ifi _ iii I

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