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August 05, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-08-05

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TMMSDAY,' AUGUST 5, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY"

PAGE THRER

THURDAY AUGST ,195 T~E MIHIGN DALY AGE HRI

Tribe

Triumphs over

~Yankees

CLASSIFIEDS

All-American Golf Play
Starts in Chicago Today
Numerous Par Beating Rounds Expected
On Well Manicured Tam O'Shanter Course

Giants Edge Chicago, 4-3;
Dodgers Trim Cards, 8-7

CHICAGO (A-Tam O'Shanter's
manicured 6,900-yard course may,
take one of its worst par beatings
since 1945whenthe All-American
phase of George S. May's $205,-
000 golf gold rush starts today.
Such expert money-winners as
Ed Furgol, National Open Cham-
pion, Doug Ford, Australian Norm
Von Nida, Lew Worsham and
Dutch Harrison think a 72-hole to-
tal of around 271-274 will win the
keys to golf's Ft. Knox.
The tournament's record of 269-
19 under par--was set by Byron
Nelson in the 1945 All-American.
In Good Shape
Light rains in the last few days
have made the par 36-36-72 lay-
out play extremely well, account-
ing for the burst of sub-standard
rounds turned in by the somewhat
unheralded pros required to quali-
fy. May has exempted about 76
pros, based on past tournament
records, leaving 300 shooting for 60,
qualifying spots for the start of
Thursday's big show..
Lesser Lights Shine
Some of the lesser lights already
have given an idea of what's to
come, with par-bursting qualifying
rounds.
A trio of club pros-Tom Burke
Jr. of Chicago, Paul McGuire of
Wichita, Kan., and Jay Hebert of
Woodmere, N. Y.-Each authored
66s, only three strokes over the
competitive course record of 63
posted by Lloyd Mangrum in his
1948 victory sweep.
Pot of Gold
M4ay said he will pay $10,000
to anyone in the All-American and
'world' tournaments breaking
Mangrum's course record.
t-

The All-American will be four
tournaments in one-seventy-two!
hole medal play sections will be
for men pros, men amateurs, wom-
an pros and women amateurs. The
All-American total prize list is $32,-
700 with the winning men's pro
slicing off $3,420 and the top wom-
en's pro receiving $1,000.
The "world championships" will
begin a week hence with a purse
distribution of $164,300.

JACKIE ROBINSON
... circuit blow

Earl Mack States Athletics,
Have To Leave Philadelphia

PHILADELPHIA (M - Earle
Mack, vice president and general
manager of the Philadelphia Ath-
letics, said Wednesday "there isn't
a chance" of keeping the club in
Philadelphia from a plain dollars
and cents standpoint.'
At the same time, Mack set at
4 million dollars the offer made
for the Athletics by a Kansas City
syndicate led, by Arnold Johnson
of Chicago.
Earle's statement was the latest
in a series of exchanges between
Earle and his older brother, Roy,
the team's executive vice presi-
dent. Roy has been one of those
behind the movement to keep the
A's in Philadelphia and has said
he has high hopes of raising
enough money to buy out his
brother and their father, Connie.
"Big Talk"
"Roy talks big," said Earle
Wednesday, "but we don't have a
dime."
Earle said he had little hope
anything would develop at an A's
board of directors meeting sched-
uled for Aug. 11 by way of keeping
the team here.
"If Roy comes up with the
money, we will sell to him," Earle
said. "But I don't think Roy has
a chance of meeting my price at
that time."
Only Bid
Earle said the Johnson bid "is
the only actual offer we received."
York tha$ he wanted word from

Johnson said previously in New
the Athletics front office on his of-
fer within a week or two.
Meanwhile, Connie Mack Sr., the
man who guided the destinies of
the American League club for a
half century, said in Chicago that
the club was "washed up" in Phil-
adelphia and added that President
Will Harridge of the American
League had placed a stamp of
approval on both the sale of the
club and the Johnson group as
potential buyers.
lHajor League
StandingsI
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Cleveland ..72 31 .699 -
New York ..71 35 .670 21/
Chicago ...68 39 .136 6
Detroit.....47 57 .45Z 251,!
Washington 43 58 .426 28
Boston......41 60 .406 30
Philadelphia 37 67 .356 3512
Baltimore ..37 69 .349 36
* * *
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
New York ..69 37 .651 --
Brooklyn ...64 42 .604 5
Milwaukee .57 47 .548 11
Philadelphia 50 52 .490 17
St. Louis ...50 53 .485 171
Cincinnati ..51 56 .477 1812
Chicago ....43 61 .413 25
Pittsburgh ..35 71 .330 34
ENDING TODAY

*GOLFERS
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
10A.M. - 11 P.M.

CLEVELAND (' - Bob Avila
whacked a three-run homer and
the Indians blasted through three
Yankee pitchers last night as
Cleveland upped its American lead
to two and a half games in a 5-2
victory over New York.
Righthander Bob Lemon nailed
his 14th victory, holding the Yan-
kees to five hits in the seven in-
nings he worked.
The Tribe grabbed all its runs
and seven hits off the veteran
Allie Reynolds, who was removed
for a pinch hitter in the fifth.
Vic Wertz also homered for
Cleveland, which got another run
on a single by Jim Hegan.
A crowd of 58,091 saw the con-
test, second in a three game ser-
ies. The Yanks won yesterday 2-1.
It was Reynolds' third loss in
ten decisions. Eddie Lopat gave
up one hit in two innings and Art
Schallock yielded three hits in the
last two frames.
Winning his fifth victory in a
row, Lemon tired in the seventh,
and Mike Garcia finished, facing
only six men in the last t w o
rounds.
Each team has won eight games
from the other this season.
GIANTS 4, CUBS 3
NEW YORK-U)---Henry Thomp-
son's single with two out in the
11th inning scored Wes Westrum
from second base with the winning
run as the New York Giants ex-
tepded their winning streak to six
games yesterday with a 4-3 tri-
umph over the Chicago Cubs.
Thompson's game winning blow
enabled Don Liddle, fourth Giant
pitcher in the game, to receive
credit for the victory, his fifth
against three defeats. L i d d i1 e
hurled four - hit, runless b a 11'
through the last seven innings.
Johnny Klippstein was charged
with the defeat but he, too, hurled
airtight ball after relieving starter
Paul Minner in the fourth. Klipp-
stein permitted six hits in seven
innings and held the Giants score-
less until the fatal 11th.
Westrum opened the final round
with a single and was sacrificed
to second by Liddle. After Whitey
Lockman was intentionally passed,
Klippstein appeared to have eased
himself out of the tight jam by
getting Alvin Dark to fly out.
Thompson, however, cracked a
long single, his third hit of the
game, to score Westrum.
« *
DODGERS 8, CARDS 7
BR(OOKLYN (9)-A ninth inning
home run by Jackie Robinson with
a man aboard and one out gave
the Brooklyn Dodgers an 8-7 ver-
dict over the St. Louis Cardinals
Wednesday night after the Cards
had scored three runs in the top
of the ninth for a 7-6 lead.
Robinson's blast, his 12th of the
season, came off Tom Poholsky,
who had taken over from starter
Harvey Haddix in the eighth.
Junior Gilliam opened the Brook-
lyn ninth with a walk and Robin-
son deliveredinto the upper left
field seats after Pee Wee Reese
had popped out.
The Cardinals came to life in
the ninth with two doubles and
two singles off Clem Labine and
Jim Hughes for the three runs
they needed to forge in front.
Joe Cunningham, rookie first
baseman, drove home Red Schoen-
dienst with the seventh St. Louis
run, but Cunningham was out try-
ing to steal second and Solly
Hemus lined to center to end the
rally.
* * s
PHILS 2, BRAVES 1
PHILADELPHIA (T-Robin Rob-
erts fanned nine and held Milwau-
kee to five hits in winning his 16th
game Wednesday night as the
PhiladelphiaPhillies downed the
Braves 2-1. Bob Morgan's bases-
empty homer in the third was the
deciding blow.
Roberts now has a 16-9 record

well on his way to his fifth
straight year as a 20-game winner.

The Braves got their lone run
in the first inning, the only one
in which they could put together
two hits. The run came on back
to back doubles by Danny O'Con-
nell and Ed Mathews.
The Phillies came right back to
tie in the same inning.
PIRATES 4, REDLEGS 3
PITTSBURGH (-Gerry Lynch
smashed a home run with one
aboard in the last of the ninth with
two out to give the Pittsburgh
Pirates a dramatic 4-3 victory
over the Cincinnati Redlegs Wed-
nesday night.
Lynch's blow came off the Red-
legs' second relief pitcher, Frank
Smith.
The Redlegs, thanks to great re-
lief hurling by Jackie Collum, ap-
Today's
Games
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Boston at Chicago - Brewer
(7-5)svs Keegan (13-6).
Washington at Detroit- Ke-
riazakos (1-0) vs. Gromek (12-
10).
New York at Cleveland-Grim
(13-4) v. Wynn (15-7).
Only games.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
St. Louis at Brooklyn-Law-
rence (8-3) vs. Newcombe (6-6)
or Roe (3-3).
Chicago at New York-Hack-
er (5-11) vs. Hearn (6-6).
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
(nigh)-Burdette (10-11) vs.
Simmons (9-9).
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh -
Fowler (8-6) vs. LaPalme
(3-6).
parently had the game won 3-2
going into the last inning. Smith
got his first man on a strikeout
and his second on an infield pop
Then he walked Skinner to set the
stage for Lynch.
The smallest crowd of the sea-
son in Pittsburgh, 3,779, watched
the game.
A'S 6, ORIOLES 4
BALTIMORE(R) - The Philadel-
phia Athletics meshed 14 hits,
stut pitching by AlexbKellner and
a Baltimore error to beat the Ori-
oles, 6-4, before 7,637 fans Wednes-
day night. The victory enabled the
Macks to climb into seventh place,
a game ahead of the Birds in the
American League standings.
TIGERS 6, SENATORS 2
DETROIT (R) - Wayne Belardi,
23-year-old first baseman getting
his first chance as a regular,
hit a two-run homer to cap a three-
run rally in the seventh inning
Wednesday and give the Detroit
Tigers a 6-2 victory over the Wash-
ington Senators.
* * *
CHISOX 6, BOSOX 5
CHICAGO(R) - A bases-loaded
single by catcher Matt Batts in
the 10th inning Wednesday gave
the Chicago White Sox a 6-5 vic-
tory over the Boston Red Sox,)
who rallied to force the game into
overtime after seven scoreless
innings.
Relief pitcher Ellis Kinder had
walked Nelson Fox, George Kell
and Jim Rivera to set the stage
for Batts' hit.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-11
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 3.2
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 Sales
Free Pick-up and Delivery ;
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
"Student Service"
SPECIAL
HALL ICRAFTERS
RADIOS
MULTI-BAND PORTABLE RADIOS
Most beautiful and most sensitive
$49.50 to '$159.50. See them and
compare at
Ann Arbor Radio
and TV
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
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
SMiITH-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 sleevej
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 ease,
like new............$75
Purchase Camera
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 owner. Huron
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 2-4588.1
)589B
1951 PLYMOUTH, radio, heater, 2-door,
low mileage, one owner, Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)590B
1950 NASH, 2-door, hydramatic, runs
perfect, will finance, Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)591B
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

FOR RENT
FOUR NEW APARTMENTS, fully furn-
ished, private entrances and baths,
near campus. Call NO 2-4391. )99C
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 X. Williams. NO 3-8454.
{near State). )92C
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 2-1171 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
ROOMS FOR RENT
AVAILABLE for summer and fal for
women students; Kitchen privileges,
2 baths, ', block from campus, 417
1. 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. )130F
HELP WANTED
COPYWRITER WANTED, full time,
Male or female, experience desirable
but not necessary, for appointment.
Phone WPAG, NO 2-5517, ask for
Mr. Horst. )124H

Cl

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
TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient, done at home. Plione
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.
)821

Daily

Bring
Quick
Results

lassif ieds

Nye Motor Soles,
INC.
210 W. Washington
Phones NO 3-4156,
NO 3-4858, NO 8-9757

eCtio)-Ls m modern Gocirn"

Come For A
Grand Laugh Time!

Straigqht fom the Broadway:{ Musical...
*."k et1azs4Thz ,.
DEANjERRY
I.* m
. . . . . . . . . . . ..... . . .
coorby TACHNICOLOJ aHf
costarring EWARAtte
~f Motley ~ cket
EDWARD InOld N,, y' k '#18 f
ANET 1EIG ARNOLD Wth;r Chr's;
FRED CLARK -"SHEREE NORTH ,a yo e; ef Cak.
How aYou ekT A n
Even the chandeliers will be shak- :i Yo,,Pre O A* ane
ing with laughter when these

THE SALINE MILL THEATER
yr - resents
HELD OVER ONE WEEK
This week: Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Next week: Tuesday thru Saturday
Opens Tuesday, August 17
"THE LADY'S NOT FOR BURNING"

I

THREE WEEK RUN

(v

ForReservations -Call Saline 31
Curtain at 8:30 P.M. --Admission $1.65

Cinepa SL id
PRESENTS

Color by TECHNICOLOR
h iatATrnck s!"d.Iygb riit @ IetiiaI STEREQPIINC SONI
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FRIDAY-
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SUNDAY
"Three Coins in the Fountain"

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country boys take little old New
York for a ride, in the hilarious
swindle that rocked the nation.

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A Michigan Favorite For 64 Years!

T-SIRTS
2.95 to 3.95
NOW1/3 OFF

"MA DELEINE"
with
ANN TODD
NORMAN WOOLAND
A. J. Arthur Rank Production
Thursday and Friday
7:00 and 9:00 P.M.

ALEC GUINNESS
"The Man i the
White Suit"
with
JOAN GREENWOOD

Fancies-Solids-Stripes

Cool -Washable

_.. -1i_ : I

m

II

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