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August 04, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-08-04

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WEDNEMAY, AUGUST 4,1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

i
PAGE TTIREE

WEDNESbAY, AUGUST 4,1954T UE MICIUGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

AL Franchise Revision Rumored

' ./

Unheralded
Pro Leads
Tam Field
Burke Cards 7
Under Par 66
CHICAGO (M - The big guns
won't be booming at Tam O'Shan-
ter until the All-American Golf
Tournament starts Thursday, but
an unheralded pro whacked a re-
sounding 67-under-par ,66 to pace
Tuesday's o p e n i n g qualifying
round.
On the first of two days of quali-
fying which will trim a field of
some 200 hopefuls to 60 who will
join 76b seeded pros, Tommy
Burke Jr., formerly of Houston,
Tex., stroked Tam for 32-34.
Family Game
Burke, 28; who plays out of Chi-
cago's Shore Acres, is a cousin of
apro circuit regular, Jackie
Burke Jr..
A stroke behind Burke was
George Fazio of Clementon, N.J.,
who carded 34-33--67, and Smiley
Quick of Los Angeles, who match-
ed Fazio's nines.
Snead Out
Promoter George S. May has
notice from Sam Snead that be-
cause of surgery performed on his
two sons, he will be forced to skip
the All-American tourney. How-
ever, Snead will be on hand when
Tam's real gold hunt, the "world"
tourney with a $50,000 prize and
$50,000 in exhibition contract for
first place comes up next week.
Women Qualify
Tuesday's Tam activity also pro-
duced nine qualifiers for the All-
American Women's Amateur start-
ing Thursday, headed by Marilyn
Klumb of West Bend, Wis., whose
40- 38 - 78 was two over women's
par. Next with 42-39-81 was Bar-
bara Little of Wauwatosa, Wis.

Today's Games
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York at Cleveland, night
-Grim (13-4) vs. Lemon (13-5)
Washington at Detroit--Mar-
rero (3-3) or Keriazakos (1-0)
vs. Garver (8-7).
Philadelphia at B a l t i m o r e,
night-Gray (1-3) vs. Kretlow
(2-7).
Boston at Chicago-Kemmer-
er (1-2) vs. Pierce (5-7).
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago at New York-Minner
(9-7) vs. Maglie (11-5).
St. Louis at Brooklyn, night
-Haddix (15-7) vs. Podres (7-
4).
Milwaukee at Philadelphia,
night-Burdette (10-11) vs. Ro-
berts (15-9).
C i n c i n a t t i at Pittsburgh,
night-Baczekski (5-6) vs. Thies
(1-3).

Chicago News Report Says
A's To Move to Kansas City
'7 - - - _ _ _ _ _ _ __ - _ _ _

CHICAGO (R)-The Daily News
Tuesday reported that sale of the
Philadelphia Athletics and their
shift to Kansas City for 1955 would
be announced on or before Aug. 11.
The story by Sports Editor John
P. Carmichael of the News, who
set the price tag at four million
dollars, was scoffed by onenmem-
ber of the Mack clan, but another
source admitted a syndicate was
working on the purchase.
Arthur M. Wirtz, partner of
sports tycoon Jim Norris, said he
knew that Arnold Johnson, Chica-
go realtor, was exploring such a
deal.
Carmichael wrote that Johnson,
who handled a recent transaction
which changed ownership of Yan-

kee Stadium, probably would have
the backing of Wirtz and Norris in
acquiring the A's.
Roy Mack States
Roy Mack, who has opposed
sale of the A's which his father,{
Connie, and brother, Earl, prefer
in the face of box office famine at
Philadelphia, declared at Philadel-
phia:
"The report out of Chicago is
positively not true. I have every
intention and desire to keep the
club in Philadelphia."
At the same time, American
League President Will Harridge
said in Chicago that the report
was "very premature and there is
no deal as far as my office
knows."
Harridge pointed out that Roy
Mack has been given until Aug. 11
by the A's board of directors to
raise funds to buy out his father
and brother.
Harridge Adds
Harridge also said that under
amended league rules, drafting or
notice of drafting, minor league
territory, must be restricted to be-
tween Oct. 1 and Dec. 1.
Wirtz, who operates the Chicago
Stadium and Chicago Black Hawks
with Norris, said he has had no

Garver, Trucks .Battle
For Earned Runs Lead

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 line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
FOR SALE
RADIO- PHONO-TV
Service and SalesI
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
"Student Service"
SPECIAL
HAL L CRAFTERS
RADIOS
MULTI-BAND PORTABLE RADIOS
Most beautiful an d most sensitive
$49.50 to $159.50. Seesthem and
compare at
Ann Arbor Radio
and TV
12 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

VERY GOOD blond birch dining room
set. Call NO 2-4391 after 5 p.m. )595B
1950 NASH, 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
SUMMER STUDENT DIRECTORY on
sale at the Student Publications
Bldg. and all the bookstores from
8 a.m. to 5 pn. 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
FOR RENT
WANT ONE OR TWO BACHELORS to
share a new completely furnished
5-room house, from September to
June. Share expenses totaling about
$150 per month. Call William Scott,
NO 3-1511, ext. 2530 or NO 2-1282,
)98C
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.
Inear State). )92C

FOR SALE

ROOMS FOR RENT

TWO ROOMS, double and single, near
Rackham. BARGAIN RENTS 'TIL
LABOR DAY. 120 N. Ingalls. )106D
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 3-5806.
)104D
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. )97D
TRANSPORTATION
UNIVERSITY employee wants ride to
and from Shady Knoll, Ypsilanti
starting August 9, Working hours
8 to 5, Monday thru Friday. Call
Mrs. Porter, NO 3-1511, ext. 2285.
)102G
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.
100G

PERSONAL
BUY A JAGUAR with the money saved
from suscribing at Student Periodi-
cal Agency, NO 2-3061. )130P
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
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
BUSINESS SERVICES
HAVE YOU A DRESS or other gar-
ment you would like shortened? Can
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.
)581
ALTERATIONS -- dressmaking, hems,
shirt collars turned. Call NO 3-3294.
)621

NEW YORK (A-Veteran right-
handers Ned Garver of the De-
troit Tigers and Virgil Trucks of
the Chicago White Sox are wag-
ing a close battle for American
League earned runs supremacy.
Garver, despite an 8-7 record,
ranks as the leader with a 2.35
earned run average. Trucks, mean-
while, boasts 15 victories as
against five setbacks, but trails
Garver with a 2.36 ERA according
to figures compiled by The Asso-
ciated Press. Avef ages include
Monday's games.
Johnny Antonelli of the New
York Giants, aiming for pitching's
triple crown, has the lowest ERA
in the National League, 2.23. The
stylish southpaw has won the most
games in the majors, 16, and has
the best won-lost percentage, .889.
He only has lost twice.

Garver, who had a knee opera-
tion last winter, has allowed 42
earned runs in 161 innings. The
28-year-oldhurler, in his seventh
season, has pitched 10 complete
games, including two shutouts.
Trucks, third in the earned run
listings last year, has given up 48
earned runs in 183 innings. The
35-year-old fireballer has recorded
four shutouts among his 12 com-
plete games.
Antonelli has permitted 45,
earned runs in 182 innings. The
24-year-old former bonus player
has completed 14 games and has
the most shutouts in the league,

Late .baseball
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York 2, Cleveland 1
Chicago 6, Boston 2
Detroit 2, Washington 0
Philadelphia 6, Baltimore 2
NATIONAL LEAGUE
New York 7, Chicago 1
Brooklyn 2, St. Louis 1
Brooklyn 2, St. Louis 1
Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 2

-V-,1 -

NOW

Mats. 45c
Eves. 75c

I "erfectio~ n W'Modern Cooling N

Their1O west ony andy Laugh Smash....
straight fioma the Broadway Musical Coxmedy Hit!

five.

*

Stenographer Rules Favorite
" To Take Hambletonian Classicj

GOSHEN, N.Y. (A-Heavy rains
drenched Good Time park Tues-
day and caused a postponement of
the Grand Circuit racing as 16
speedy 3-year-old trotters awaited
the $106,830 Hambletonian classic
scheduled for Wednesday after-
noon.
Clearing weather is forecast for
Wednesday.
As for the race itself, nothing
has happened to change the fact
that this bunch of horses packs
more real class than any of the
previous 28 Hambletonians.
5-2 Choice
Stenographer, a fleet bay filly
is expected to rule the 5-2 choice
when they 'parade postward for
the first heat at 1 p.m., CST. Nine
fillies have captured this sulky
event -- raced on the best 2-of-3
mile heats basis.
Railbirds said however the ones
to watch are Newport Dream, and
Pronto Boy of the Hayes Fair
Acres Stable, Duqoin, Ill.
Newport Dream, 2 - year old
champ last year when he won 20
of 22 races, and Pronto Boy both
have been troubled with assorted
aches and pains.
"Pronto Boy has a good chance
to win," said Benny Schue, con-
COLLEGIATE-CUTS
A SPECIALTY!!
WELCOME STUDENTS
. 9 Haircutters
* No Waiting
* Air Conditioned
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theater

tract driver for the Hayes Fair
Acres Stable. Bud Fitzpatrick, the
Hayes trainer, will drive Pronto
Boy, while Schue will handle Darn
Safe, another Hayes Colt.
Schue and Pronto Boy hurt his
left 'front knee in the Historic-
Dickerson Trot here July 7, but
the injury is about cleared up.
.Parker Sends
Lions Through
Scrimmage
YPSILANTI, Mich. (A')-Coach
Buddy Parker sent his Detroit
Lions through a nearly two-hour
scrimmage Tuesday, sharpening
their claws for the approaching
All-Star game at Chicago.
Two units made up last year's
veteran National Football League
champions did most of the head-
knocking. But some of the Rookies
also saw heavy work.
The highlight of the scrimmage
was a 50-yard touchdown pass by
veteran quarterback Bobby Layne
to end Jim Doran.
Jim Martin, the big ex-Notre
Dame lineman, booted a 30-yard
field goal.
Quarterback Tom Dublinski, ex-
pected to do the signal calling for
the squad in the All-Star contest,,
fired a 32-yard touchdown pass
to halfback Carl Karilivecz to
wind up the scoring.

Helmets Help
Ballplayers
Avoid Injury
NEW YORK (I)-It could be that
the ball palyers who decline to
wear protective helmets at bat
don't need them. Their skulls are
thick enough.
Like the guy who said "I never
had a cold in my life-herchoo,"
these stubborn athletes, aware
that players on occasion are cart-
ed to hospitals after being struck
on the head by a pitched ball,
take the attitude it couldn't hap-
pen to them.
No, it couldn't happent o them.
It couldn't happen to Ray Chap-
man, or Mickey Cochrane, or Hank
Leiber, or Joe Medwick, or Mel
Ott, or Joe Adcock, but it did..
Most of the serious injui/ies oc-
curred before protective devices
were available, and a batter just
had to take his chances of bean-
ing.
Possibly it is a certain pride
that makes a man ignore precau-
tions; the desire to prove he is a
he-man who scoffs at danger.Only
sissies would wear a plastic hel-
met or some protective band.
If that't true Enos Slaughter
should be playing right field on a
girls' softball team. Slaughter,one
of the roughest, toughest compe-
titors baseball has known, not only
wears head protection at the plate,
but in the field as well. He might
break arms or ribs or shoulders
crashing into fences, but he's not
going to take a chance of having
his head caved in.
Ty Cobb quit baseball before the
modern protective devises were in

discussion with Johnson concern-
ing the rumored deal.
Johnson, in New- York, was not
immediately available.
Carmichael's story said the deal
would give Connie Mack, president
of the A's, and his two sons al-
most $700,000 each, with the re-
mainder used to liquidate debts
reportedly in excess of $800,000.
Kansas City Action
Carmichael wrote that Kansas
City voters Tuesday are expected
to approve a tw million dollar
bond issue to purchase the present
Blues' ball park and provide fundsI
to double deck it and increase
seating capacity from 17,200 to 35,-
000 for 1955.
Carmichael did not speculate on
the fate of the Kansas City Blues,
member of the American Assn.
Johnson now owns Yankee Sta-
dium and the Blues stadium in
Kansas City, home of the
American Assn. farm club of the
Yankees.
"I have had my architects in
Kansas City this past week ex-
amining the stadium there. It can
be doubledecked. I don't know yet
what we would do but it would be
ready by 1955," Johnson said.
The Chicago business executive
said he had talked over the pro-
posed shift with Dan Topping and
Del Webb, owners of the Yankees.
"They told me they wouldn't
stay in the way of any effort to
bring major league ball to Kansas
City."

SMITH-CORONA skywriter typewriter,
Call NO 2-4591, 320 Strauss House.
)601B
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 undershirts, 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
Purchase from
Purchase
Kodak reflex with case,
like new.............$75
Pu rchase Ca me ra

NO 8-6972

1116 S. University
)534B

1947 DODGE MOTOR in A-1 condition,
$50; Phone NO 2-9020. )557B
1946 OLDSMOBILE, Club Coupe, radio
heater, hydramatic, one ownertHuron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
2-4588. )549B
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

I. - -

use. One of the reasons was that
he was afraid of being struck on
the head by a pitched ball!

'I

Running a classified ad
Sure to bring you
Unusual results and
Lots of good
Timely customers and
Sales as well.
Place Your Ad Now in

-,I

F HENRY H.

/r

Inc.
STEVENS,DiSTANE
MOVING

with
FRED CLARK SHEREE NORTH
Produced by Directed by
PAUL JONES NORMAN TAUROG

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