'TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1954
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, AUGUST 3,1954 TUE MICUIGAI~J DAILY PAGE THREE
Yankees Eye Calender
And Indians This Week
E Braves Winning String
In Thirteen Inning Game
CLEVELAND (R - Even if
there is no calendar in the dugout,
Casey Stengel and his New York
Yankees will have to keep it in
mind the next three days. They
haven't as much time to catch up
The first-place Cleveland In-
dians, currently at the mark of
.703 in the standings, have only,
53 games to go, and the Yanks
only 50. That includes the three-
game series here Tuesday night,
Wednesday night and Th'ursday
afternoon. Casey's second - place
squad is 22 games behind.
Would Still Trail
The Indians have won 71 and
lost 30, the Yankees are 70-34, and
even if the world champs could
grab all three contests in this ser-
jes they could not quite take over
first place. The Tribe would re-
main in the lead by .6827 to .6822.
In 14 games this season the two
teams have won 7 games each,
and each club has scored 74 runs.
Stengel may not be in a position
to start Eddie Lopat, who usually
puts a jinx on the Tribe, in this
series. The Yanks were not able
to maintain their pitching equilib-
rium in getting past the Balti-
more Orioles the past weekend.
i ~ He is expected to start Whitey
Ford Tuesday night, and Manager
Al Lopez has designated Don Mos-
si, the .young southpaw, for the
After that it may be rookie Bob
Grim and the old chief, Allie
Reynolds, going for New York.
Bob Lemon will pitch Wednesday,
night, and Early Wynn or Mike
Garcia will be next in line for
the home club.
LANSING (M--A Grand Rapids
entry, Mrs. Jack Scripsma, was
low qualifier today in the Western
Michigan women's state gold tour-
Mrs. Scripsma was low medalist
with her 82. It match play tomor-
row she will meet Mrs. Nels Mick-
elson of Lansing, who qualified
with an 87.
Mrs. Edgard Reynolds of Lans-
ing, the state women's amateur
champion, shot an 86 in her quali-
Mrs. Virginia Cunningham of
Grand Rapids was just nosed out
of the championship flight with
her 93. The eight high qualifiers
will start match play tomorrow
to compete for the women's cham-
pionship of the Michigan area out-
side of Detroit.
New York ..67
Brooklyn .. .68
Milwaukee . .56
St. Louis .. .50
Chicago at New York (night)
-Rush (7-11) vs. Gomez (9-7)
or Liddle (4-3),
St. Louis at Brooklyn (night)--
Raschi (9-5) vs. Erskine (12-
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
night-Spahn (10-10) vs. Dick-
Cincinnati' at Pittsburgh
(night) - Podbielan (5-5) vas.
BROOKLYN(R)-Billy Cox's sac-
rifice fly scored Duke Snider
fromt hird base in the 13th inning
last night to give the Brooklyn
Dodgers a 2-1 victory over Mil-
waukee in a game that snapped
the Braves 10 game w i n n i n g
Singles by Duke Snider and Bil
Hodges and an intentional walk
to Sandy Amoros filled the bases
for Brooklyn for the fifth time
before Cox flied out to Hank Aaron
scoring Snider to end the long
thriller. The victory was the first
in the majors for Pete Wojey, a
rookie who pitched the last inning.
Brooklyn held a 1-0 lead from
the second inning to the ninth
when Milwaukee tied the score on
Del Crandall's single with two out.
The Dodgers failed with the bases
loaded int he sixth, eighth, ninth
Joe Adcock, the Milwaukee first
baseman who was "beaned" by
Clem Labine in Sunday's game
was back in the starting lineup.
He drew a cheer from the crowd
of 6,524 when he came up for the
first time in the second inning
and promptly doubled to right cen-
Until the ninth, Billy Loes had
pitched beautiful ball. The first
two Milwaukee batters in the
ninth, Aaron and Adcock hit long
fly balls that Snider and Amoros
backed to the wall to catch.
Andy Pafko beat out a slow roll-
er' to Cox. Then Johnny Logan
singled to left, and Manager Wal-
ter Alston replaced Loes with Jim
Hughes. Hughes had two strikes
on Del Crandall before the catcher
singled to center, scoring Pafko
with the tying run.
* * *
ORIOLES 10, A'S 2
BALTIMORE (R-Bob Turley set
the Philadelphia Athletics down on
five hits here Monday night for
his eighth victory of the season
10-2 as the Baltimore Orioles took
the first of a three-game series.
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
RADIO - PHONO - TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
. . . sees all! knows all?
Charles to Meet
NEW YORK (A) - Heavyweight
champion Rocky Marciano and
Ezzard Charles will have it out
again at the Yankee Stadium,
Wednesday night, Sept. 15.
President Jim Norris of the In-
ternational Boxing Club set the
site and date Monday after con-
sulting with Al Weill, manager of
the undefeated Brockton blaster.
Charles' co-managers, Tom Tan-
nas and Jake Mintz, previously
had agreed to the fight "at any
place and any time."
The two fighters and their mana-
gers will sign official contracts
Tuesday at the State Athletic
No TV Decision
Norris said no decision has been
made on whether the 15-rounder
will be televised into homes, but
will be televised into homes, but
once again it looks like parlor
chair fans will be out of luck.
Although the IBC usually tele-
casts bouts on Wednesday nights,
this particular date has been taken
over by another sponsor for a spe-
cial dramatic show.
Like the first bout June 17,the
return most likely will be radio
broadcast nationally and telecast
into theaters coast-to-coast over a
Marciano already' has started
t r a i n i n g at Grossinger, N. Y.
Charles will pitch camp at Monti-
cello, N.Y., 11 miles from Rocky's
quarters, after the signing cere-
Charles will be the first ex-
champion to get a third crack at
regaining the heavyweight crown.
W L Pct.
Cleveland ...71 30 .703
New York ..70 34 .673
Chicago ....66 39 .629
Detroit.....45 57 .441
Washington 43 56 .434
Boston .....41 58 .429
Baltimore ..37 67 .356
Philadelphia 35 67 .343
* * *
New York at Cleveland (night)
--Ford (10-6) vs. Mossi (4-1).
Boston at Chicago (night)-
Sullivan (7-9) vs. Harshman
Philadelphia at Baltimore
(night)-Kellner (5-12) vs. Lar-
Washington at Detroit -
Stobbs (6-6) vs. Hoeft (5-11).
. sacrifice fly
A crowd of 7,839 saw Turley
play the master's role from the
start as he completed his first
game since July 3, when he best-
ed the Detroit Tigers, 5-3. That
M ost Or e mebrought his record to seven apiece
in the won-lost columns.
Wildness had contributed mostly
W ear r ec ive ee to the four defeats he was charged
with since then. Monday night he
didn't walk a batter untilt he fifth,
NEW YORK (U)-Plastic protec- and only four in the entire game.
tive helmets, such as that which Pittsburgh Pirdtes ho ordered Eight strikeouts upped his Ameri-
saved Milwaukee's Joe A ci o c k them as standard equipment forcan League-leading total in that
from serious injury Sunday, are his team at spring training in Ha- department to 122.
worn by a large majority of ma- vana in 1952. * * *
jor league batsmen. The St. Louis Cardinals followed SENATORS 11, TIGERS 6
suit, and the rule is strictly en-
Several clubs make it manda- forced. DETROIT(N)-Roy Sivers, Wash-
tory. Others suggest it, leaving the Other clubs which make the inton's hard-luck left fielder, hit
matter to the players. Some bats headgear more or less mandatory a pair of 360-foot home runs and
men wear them by personal are the Cincinnati Reds, Philadel- knocked in five runs, leading the
choice. There is no baseball or phia Phillies, New York Giants Senators to an 11-6 victory over
league rule, and Chicago Cubs in the National the Detroit Tigers Monday night.
The Braves recommended the League and the Cleveland Indians Sievers, batting a meager .229,
helmets be worn by all their bat- and Chicago White Sox in the hit his 18th home run to start the
ters after Andy Pafko was beaned American League. fourth inning. He followed up with
in April. The edict was timely. Two Types his 19th in the next inning, con-
Sunday Adcock, After hitting four There are two types of protective necting with two runners on base.
home runs the day before, was gear. One is the plastic skull cap, On his next trip to the plate,
struck by a ball pitched by the such as worn by Adcock and Ted Gray walked him with the
Brooklyn Dodgers' Clem Labine. popularized by Rickey. The other bases loaded forcing across a
The blow sent him sprawling but is the plastic band. This is the run.
he wasn't seriously hurt, thanks to type used by the Giants and In- The Senators,roughed up in their
the helmet. dians. The band offers protection previous four games at Cleveland,
Rickey's Idea against a ball landing around the made merry against three Tiger
The protective helmet was the temples and other vital spots, but pitchers-loser George Zuverink,
prsonal brainchild of Branchdoesn'thward off a shot at the top y and Ray Herbert. Johnny
Ricky, eneal anaer o th ofthehea. Pesky had four singles for the
Shortstop Phil Rizzuto and Enos Nats while Mickey Vernon had a
Sl___htSr thil Rzu m m Er single and his 16th home run.
MULTI-BAND PORTABLE RADIOS
Most beautiful and most sensitive
$49.50 to $159.50. See them and
Ann Arbor Radio
1? blocks east of East Eng. )604B
1951 RED CONVERTIBLE NASH Ramb-
ler, radio, heater, practically new
top, low mileage, $725. Call Dr. Shaw,
NO 3-1531, Ext. 528. )605B
ROYAL DELUXE PORTABLE TYPE-
WRITER, just cleaned, $65. NO 3-8784
after 6 p.m. )603B
1949 MERCURY Station-wagon, radio,
heater, leather upholstering, fine
condition inside and out, mechani-
cally A-1, only $565. Fitzgerald-Jor-
dan, 607 Detroit, NO 8-8141. )602B
SMITH-CORONA skywriter typewriter,
Call NO 2-4591. 320 Strauss House.
MAN'S RALEIGH BICYCLE-old but
good condition. 3-speed, $20. Call NO
3-0811. 6-7:30 p.m. )600B
SALE! White T-shirts, 2 for $1; briefs
and nndershirts, 3 for $1; short sleeve
sport shirts, $1; nylon short sleeve
sport shirts, $1.99; many other buys.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )599B
DISCOUNT on new Westmorland Ster-
ling's four patterns. Also Easterling's
AMERICAN CLASSIC. Write Box 128,
Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard, )598B
VERY GOOD blond birch dining room
set. Call NO 2-4391 after 5 p.m. )595B
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.
1951 PLYMOUTH, radio, heater, 2-door,
low mileage, one owner, Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
1950 NASH, 2-door, hydramatic, runs
perfect, will finance, Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588
1953 PHILCO TV, UHF-VHF tuning, 17"
screen, dark mahogany console model.
Phone NO 3-2091. )593B
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.
Kodak reflex with case,
like new ...........$75
NO 8-6972 1116 S. University
1947 DODGE MOTOR in A-1 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
FOUR ROOM furnished apartment, no
children or pets, 1 block from bus
station, 309 Ferris, Phone Ypsi 241M.
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
ROOMS FOR RENT
2 LARGE second-floor rooms, furnish-
ed; desirable for students or working
couple, share bath. Call NO 2-1173 at
2216 Packard. )105D
ARE YOU STAYING IN TOWN .until
September 15? Why not with us?
Rooms are only $20 for the entire
period from now until Sept. 15. Free
bed linen; kitchen and many other
privileges. Come out and take a look
-it's cool. 1617 Washtenaw, NO 3-8506,
AVAILABLE for summer and fall for
women students. Kitchen privileges,
2 baths, % block from campus, 417
E. Liberty. )103D
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and
balls - 21 miles out
Washtenaw - right on
U.S. 23 for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10OA.M - 11 P.M.
ROOMS FOR RENT
THREE LARGE ROOMS for male stu-
dents for summer. Single or double.
940 Greenwood. NO 8-9531. )97D
WANTED TO RENT
QUIET WOMAN, graduate student needs
room with kitchen privileges or kitch-
enette, with private family near Uni-
versty. Sept.-June. Write %o Box 127,
The Michigan Daily. )29K
RIDE NEEDED to Miami. Fla. or vici-
nity after August 10, share expenses,
driving. Call NO 8-7301. 101G
WANTED RIDE to Syracuse, N.Y. Can
leave August 8 or 9. Out of town
until 10 p.m. August 6. Call NO 3-5973.
TUTOR in Hindustani; preferably from
Calcutta. Call NO 2-3109. )6P
HOUSEWORK or restaurant work,
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 tok live
out. Call NO 2-9020. )3P
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
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.
ALTERATIONS - dressmaking, hems,
shirt collars turned. Call NO 3-3294.
Special Attention Given
Ladies & Children's Hair Cutting
U of M BARBERS
715 N. University
T.V. For Your Enjoyment
Golfer S oocts
Read and Use
EAST ST. LOUIS, Ill. ,P)--Us-
ing a cross-handed grip, an East!
St. Louis golfer took a short cutl
across a 354-yard, par four hole
for an amazing hole-in-one Sun-
The golfer, hobert Enzwiller, 43,
made the shot on the U-shaped
seventh hole at West Haven golf
course in nearby Belleville, Ill. He
shot over tyo groves of trees and
a pond in the center of the hole
with a No. 3 wood he said he had
never used before.
"It was the first hole-in-one
ever made on that hole.
The cross-handed grip?
"That is natural for me," he
said. "I was a lefthanded batter
in baseball and adopted the cross-
handed style because I couldn't
find any lefthanded clubs when I
learned how to play golf."
augn er are tie ony e n e s e
of the New York Yankees who
wears the helmet.
A notable exception is Ted Wil-
liams, who refuses to don the gear.
Of the Brooklyn Dodgers, only
Don Zimmer and Don Hoak wear
helmets but Preacher Roe slipped
one on Sunday after Adcock was
Only one man has been killedI
in the major leagues from a bean-
ing. Ray Chapman of the Cleve-
land Indians died from being hit
by a pitch thrown by Carl Mays of
the New York Yankees almost
thirty years ago.
DID YOU KNOW ... that Mich-
igan baseball squads under Coach
Ray Fisher have had only three
losing seasons and have had only
two losing conference seasons. In
1930, the squad won nine while
losing 15 and tying one. In the
1935 season, Michigan's nine lost
12 and won 11. The other season
in which the Wolverines did not
end up with a .500 average or bet-
ter was 1940 when the record read
10 and 12. In all of the other 31
years, however, the team has fin-
ished with a record of more wins
for all occasions
INDIA ART -"SHOP
330 MAYNARD STREET
(Across from the Arcade)
: 0=5 O='=><=o< -oC=O==>>==a(=o=:t
er ect Yz in Modern GOaslzq
4 r ' c.., .derz. oi' oo zng
arnd Lauh S122S7
GROOME'S BATHNG BEACH
WHITMORE LAKE, MICHIGAN
BA THING BEAUTY CCONTEST
Saturday, August 7, 1954-2 P.M.
PhnnP Ni jmhpr
f >; . Co starring
.yam rriurle I
-- -- - - ' -V .L . <. ' 7M - - -- C nr a e. rir An .G.M Pitu.e I
An M-G-M Picture