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June 24, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-06-24

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THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

SPORTS FOR ALL:
Summer I-M Program
Lists Slate of Activities

Yanks Swamp Tigers, 9-4;
White. Sox Down Senators

(C

By HANLEY GURWIN
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan's Intramural Sports
Program, probably the finest in
r the country, will provide Univer-
sity students and faculty members
with a well-rounded variety of ac-
tivity throughout the summer ses-
sion, according to Earl Riskey,
head of the I-M department.
Organized leagues are being
formed in softball and individual
tournaments will be held in ten-
nis, golf, handball, badminton,
horseshoes and squash. Additional
leagues will be established for bas-
ketball and volleyball if enough
interest is shown in these sports.
Friday night will be co-recrea-
tion night at the Sports Building
(Hoover Street just off State
Street) with the swimming pool
and most other facilities open to
University studentseand faculty
a members of either sex.
The activity will begin starting
this Frilay night from 7:30-10:00
p.m. and will continue throughout
the summer semester.
Building Hours
During the week the building1
will be open daily from 8 a.m. to
5:30 p.m. and on Saturday morn-
ings from 8-11:30. The swimming
pool will be available for faculty
members from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
daily and for faculty members'
sons from 2:30-3:30 p.m. daily.
The pool will be open for general
use ffom 3:30-5:30 each afternoon
ond Saturday mornings from
9:30-11:30.
The softball league will begin
its first round of play this coming
Tuesday evening at 6:45 and will
have scheduled games each week
at that time. Entries are still be-
ing accepted for the league and
team captains may enter their
teams up until tomorrow evening.
The intramural department will.
furnish the umpires and masks for
the catchers but all other equip-,
ment must be supplied by the
competing teams.
Entries Wanted
Tournaments in tennis and golfi
will be getting under way soonj
with the opening round of the
singles tennis tourney probably
starting next week. The golf tour-
nament will consist of a qualify-
ing round followed by match eli-
',mination play. Entries for either
VGOLFERS.
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and
balls - 21 miles out
Washtenaw - right on f
U.S. 23 for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10A.M.-11 P.M.

event may be submitted at the
Sports Building any day until
5:30 p.m.
The success of the tournaments
depends on the number of entries
so don't hesitate to enter if you
would like to participate in ten-
nis, golf, badminton, handball,
squash, paddleball, horseshoes,
basketball volleyball or any other
sport. A tournament can be ar-
ranged in any activity if enough
students or faculty members are
interested.
If you wish to. play on a soft-
ball team, but do not have enough
men to form your own, call Don
Robinson, who is in charge of the
softball program, at the Intramur-
al Building.
Eight U.S. Net
Stars Excel
At .Wimbledon
WIMBLEDON, England -(AP)-
It took a bunch of Americans to
bring Wimbledon's premier tennis
tournament out of the doldrums
Wednesday.
Eight of them won in the sec-
ond round of men's singles and
four of them lost, but win or lose,
they put on the top shows of a
hot day in the All-England Lawn
Tennis Championships. One Yank
loser, Andy Paton of Ann Arbor,
Mich., almost pulled off the upset
of the week when he carried Den-
mark's tenth-seeded Kurt Nielsen,
to five sets before bowing to last
year's finalist 6-3, 12-10, 4-6, 4-6,
6-4.
All five seeded Americans-No.
1 Tony Trabert, No. 4 Vic Seixas,
No. 6 Art Larsen, No. 7 Budge
Patty and No. 12 Gardnar Mulloy
--won, but they had to work far
harder than most of them expect-
ed.
Flam Loser
The highest regarded loser was
Herbie Flam of Beverly Hills,
Calif., who put up a ,whale of a
fight but lost to third-seeded Ken
Rosewall, Australia's 19-year-old.
The score was 6-2, 8-6, 6-4.
That scrap and the Patty-Hugh
Stewart match were the headliners
of the day. Patty, the 1950 cham-
pion, beat Stewart, of Los Angeles,
10-8, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4.
The other top players fared in
this fashion: Trabert, of Cincin-
nati, won over 0. G. Williams of
South Africa, 7-5, 6-2, 7-5. Sec-
ond-seeded Lew Hoad of Australia
defeated the Pole, Ignacy Tlec-
zynski, 6-0, 6-2, 6-1.
Seixas, of Philadelphia, who is
the defending champion, chopped
and cut his way to a 6-3, 6-4, 6-1,
victory over Viopla Pietrangeli.
Fifth-seeded Mervyn Rose of Aus-
tralia defeated a fellow country-
man, Neal Fraser, 8-6, 6-3, 6-1.
Larsen of San Leandro, Calif., de-
feated the young Indian, Narenda
Nath, 7-5, 6-3, 6-3.

DETROIT-The New York Yan-
kees evened the three game series
with the Detroit Tigers, yesterday,
as they pounded Billy Hoeft for
nine runs and ten hits, for a 9-4
victory at Briggs Stadium.
Hoeft made a fine start towards
winning his first game in the home-
town this season but wasn't around
to see the final innings. The Yan-
kees peppered four other pitchers
for their 41st victory of the sea-
son.
The Tigers took an early 1-0 lead
in the first inning without getting
a hit. Yank pitcher Jim McDonald
filled the bases on walks and sec-
ond sacker Fred Hatfield crossed
the plate when New York short-
stop Phil Rizzuto threw low to first
on Bill Tuttle's grounder.
After Hank Bauer blasted his
fifth home run of the year into
the left field stands to even the
score, the Tigers pulled out in
front againin the third on another
unearned run. Hoeft made the mar-
gin 3-1 when he scored Tuttle with
a double in the fourth.
Then the Yanks decided they
couldn't afford to lose another
game, so they pounced on the Ben-
gals for six runs, two off Hoeft in
the fifth and four on reliefers
Ralph Branca, Dick Marlowe, and
Ray Herbert in the sixth.
The Tigers got a run back in
the sixth on Harvey Kueen's first

ANDY PAFKO
... homers for Braves

BILLY HOEFT
... ran out of gas

I.

hit in 13 times at bat. Rookie Bob
Miller came on in the seventh and
yielded the New Yorkers the final
two runs in the ninth.
Whitey Ford was the winner in
relief for his sixth win against four
losses. Branca was the loser and
HVajor League
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE

his record is now 3-3. The final
game of the series will be played
tomorrow afternoon.
CHICAGO 8, WASHINGTON 6
CHICAGO I)-The second-place
Chicago White Sox broke Bob Por-
terfield's string of 12 complete
games yesterday, scoring a fifth
consecutive victory over the Wash-
ington Senators, 8-6, on Sherman
Lollar's two-run pinch hit single
in the sixth inning.
Porterfield was routed in the
first frame as the White Sox broke
loose for five runs, but due to two
three run innings in the second and
fifth, the Senators knotted the score
at 6 up in the fifth. Tom Umphlett
lead the rally with a two-run triple
in the fifth.
CLEVELAND 5, PHILADELPHIA 2
CLEVELAND (P)-The Cleveland
Indians made only six hits off
rookie Bob Trice yesterday, but
three were circuit clouts by Larry
Doby, Al Rosen, and pitcher Bob
Lemon, enabling them to down the
Philadelphia Athletics 5-2.
The first place Indians scored all
of the runs by homers. Doby clout-
ed his 10th with Al Smith on base
to open the scoring. Rosen hit his
14th with Doby on, and Lemon hit
his first with the bases empty.
In winning his ninth victory of
the season, Lemon pitched his fin-
est game this month, scattering
seven hits. The Athletes got their
first run on a walk to Bill Renna
and a double by Joe DeMaestri
in the second inning. Bill Wilson
accounted for=their other run with
a homer in the seventh.
* * *
MILWAUKEE 5, NEW YORK 2
NEW YORK ()-Dave Jolly pitch-
ed his way out of a bases-loaded
no out jam in the ninth inning
yesterday to save starter Jim Wil-
son's fourth straight victory and
help the Milwaukee Braves gain
a 5-2 win over the league leading
Giants.
The Milwaukee ten hit attack was
lead by circuit drives by Joe Ad-
cock, Andy Pafko, and Del Cran-
dall. The win broke a Brave three
game losing streak, and marked
the first time the Braves had beat-
en the Giants in their last seven
encounters.
I the ninth inning, when Wil-
son yielded two singles to Monte
Irvin and Don Mueller, Jolly was
called in. He hit Willie Mays with
a pitchdto load the bases, but then
succeeded in retiring pinch hitter
Hank Thompson, Wes Westrum and
Giant's second pinch hitter Bobby
Hoffman to preserve the Brave
lead.
Adock hit a homer in the top
of the first with a man on to give
the Braves a 2-0 lead off starter
Ruben Gomez. Willie Mays opened
the Giant's scoring with his 22nd
home run of the year in the sec-
ond, but Pafko regained the two
run lead with a homer off Larry
Jansen in the fourth. The Giants
scored a run in their half of the
fourth, but Grandall iced the con-
A nd FRIDAY

test with a round tripper with one
on in the sixth.
* *
ST. LOUIS 7, PITTSBURGH 1
PITTSBURGH (M - Southpaw
Harvey Haddix allowed the Pitts-
burgh Pirates five hits Wednesday
night in hurling the St. Louis Card-
inals to an easy 7-1 triumph over
the National League's cellar dwel-
lers. The victory, his 10th in a
row, gave him a 12-3 record for
the season - the best of any pitch-
er in the majors. He had hurled
three consecutive shutouts and 37
scoreless innings until the Pirates
tallied.
PHILADELPHIA 5, CHICAGO 3
PHILADELPHIA (A -A pair of
costly Chicago errors and a two-
run double by Willie Jones gave
the Philadelphia Phillies a 5-3 win
over the Cubs Wednesday night.
One of the seven hits off winner
Curt Simmons was Randy Jack-
son's 12th homer of the year.
* * *
BROOKLYN 6, CINCINNATI 3
BROOKLYN (M -- Duke Snider,
the National League's leading hit-
ter, drove in four runs Wednesday
night as the Brooklyn Dodgers
broke Cincinnati's five-game win-
ning streak with a 6-3 victory that
moved the Dodgers within a game
of the first-place New York Giants.
Snider tripled with the bases
loaded in the third and his single
in the fourth scored Junior Gilliam
with the Dodgers' last run.
All of the Brooklyn scoring came
at the expense of rookie Corky
Valentine who suffered his sixth
loss. He's won six.
Don Newcombe raised his rec-
ord to 5-3.
The Reds scored twic hneie
The Reds scored twice in the
first inning. Their other run came
in the fourth on a leadoff double
by Gus Bell and a single by Ted
Kluszewski, his 1,000th major
league hit.
Champ Beaten
In NCAA Golf
HOUSTON, Tex. (g - Stewart
Carrell of Southern Methodist
knocked off defending champion
Earl Moeller of Oklahoma A&M
Wednesday as Don' Albert, the top
favorite from Purdue, was forced
into overtime in the opening round
of the 57th National Collegiate Golf
Championships.
Carrell, the No. 2 player on the
Methodist squad that won the na-
tional team title Tuesday, elim-
inated Moeller 3 and 2.
Albert, the 21-year-old medalist
in qualifying play, took a par 4
on the first extra green to defeat
Bryan Honts, another member' of
the surprising Methodist team, 1-
up in 19.
Moeller, who 3-putted three of
over par for the day on the 6,840-
yard par 72 Braeburn Country
Club course here. Carrell, Albert
and Honts each were three over.
A double round of match play
Thursday cuts the field to eight.

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
SPECIAL SELLING short sleeve wash-
able sport shirts, $1.59, 2 for $3.
Leisure slacks, $2.99 up. Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington. )546B
CORNER HORN, plywood for Electro-
Voice Regency II system or any 15"
coaxial. $26. NO 8-6943, 10-11 p.m.
)545B
1947 FORD-Club Coupe in good con-
dition, $225. 1365 Erving Court, Wil-
low Run. Ypsi 5110, Ext. 15. days
only. )537B
WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE, good condi-
tion. reasonable price. Contact Bill
Cook, 1530 Washtenaw daily, NO
3-4295. )538B
1950 STUDEBAKER-Champion, radio,
heater, over-drive. Huron Motor Sales.
222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588. )543B
Purchase from
Purchase
CIRO 35 35mm camera. F 3.5 lens with
case and flash-used $40.00.
Purchase Camera
NO 8-6987 1116 S. University
)534B
1951 CHEVROLET-station wagon, low
mileage, radio heater new tires.
HuronMotor8Sales. 222 W. Washing-
ton. NO 2-4588. )542B
1947 MERCURY-4 door, radio, heater,
new tires, one owner, sharp. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington. NO
2-4588. )541$
1946 MERCURY-Club Coupe, radio,
heater, new tires. Huron Motor Sales.
122 W. Washington. NO 2-4588. )540B
USED English girl's bicycle-no hand
brakes, $12. NO 2-8844. )539B
1947 CHEVROLET-Club Coupe, radio,
heater, one owner. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
)536B
WOMEN'S BIKE, good for the summer,
$17. Call NO 2-0770. )544B
FOR RENT
SMALL APARTMENT-available now,
private bath. Also large apartment
for summer months only. Call NO
3-5201 or NO 2-5255. )91C
The most effective
means of reaching stu-
dents and faculty of the
University is the adver-

1

O THANO HDAY CLASS FORMING.
Uses ABC's.
,n wEEms {
TYPING OPTIONAL
Over 400 Schools in U.S. will assist you in review or placement.
ENROLL TODAY.
HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
Founded 1915 Phone NO 8-7831 State and Williams Sts.

FURNISHED TWO ROOM apt. Private
bath. Summer rate $65. For married
couple, non-smokers. NO 8-8422. )86C
GIRL WANTED to share apartment
near campus for summer. Phone NO
2-6639. )89C
CARETAKERS WANTED, men students
here for two or three full1years. Apart-
ment in exchange for services. Phone
Mrs. Stewart NO 8-8744 or Mrs. Atkins
NO 5-2882. )88C
TO SHARE 5-room house with stu-
dent. Couple including one or two
small children, 409 Pauline. Phone
Frank Bohr, NO 2-2607 after 5 p.m.
)900
CAMPUS. Two room suites for men.
Summer and fall. Refrigerator. NO
8-6876. ) 85C
OPPOSITE CAMPUS, small modern
apartment for professional man, Frigi-
* daire. Phone Mrs. Stewart NO 8-8744
or Mrs. Atkins NO 5-2882. )87C
ROOMS FOR RENT
SHARE a spacious double room with
non-smoking student in beautiful
home on campus. New Hollywood
beds. Private entrance. 1102 Oakland.
NO 2-0441. )95D
THREE LARGE ROOMS for male stu-
dents for summer. Single or double.
940 Greenwood. NO 8-9531. )97D
CLOSE TO CAMPUS-single and double
rooms for male graduate students.
Christians preferred. Phone NO 3-0974.
)96D
CAMPUS LOCATION-2 room furnished
apartment. Call NO 2-3983. )98D
ROOMS for summer for men, single
and double, and lots of hot water,
shower. 1315 Cambridge. NO 2-8797.
)94D
ROOMS in southeast campus area, $5
per week. $40 now until September
15. Free bed linen. Try us-it's cool
out here! 1617 Washtenaw. Phone NO
3-5806 or NO 3-2360. )93D
MALE STUDENTS: double and single
rooms in a quiet neighborhood. NO
2-1465. ) 92D
ROOMS FOR SUMMER-very pleasant
rooms; Quiet, shady street, two
blocks from campus. Double and sin-
gle for women; twin beds, cross ven-
tilation. 1320 Forest Court. NO 3-4685..
) 91D

FOR RENT

ROOMS FOR RENT
BEAUTIFUL CAMPUS LOCATION. Sin-
gle and double rooms: only $5 per
week. 1001 S. Forest NO.2-7639. )90D
BOYS LOOKING for large, cool room
for summer--close by? Have two sin-
gles plus 18x36 double. Call NO 3-1937.
) 88D
ROOMS, roomettes, one and two bed-
room apartments by day or weekfor
campus visitors. Campus Tourist
Homes. 518 E. William. NO 3-8454. )87D
ROOM AND BOARD
SUMMER BOARDERS, 5 days a week,
$2.10 per day. Reasonable rebates. Call
Jess, NO 2-7363. )24B
PERSONAL
EVENING DINNERS--6 p.m., Acacia fra-
ternity. 1923 Geddes. NO 2-6674. )119F
DIAL "NO 2-3061" for Mags-at special
cool, low student rates. Student Per-
iodical Agency. )116F
VOICE LESSONS: call David Murray,
Grad. voice major. Phone NO 2-7306.
)114F
SINGING AND SPEAKING INSTRUC-
TION. Dr. Kenneth N. Westerman, re-
search member National Association
Teachers of Singing. Studio 715
Granger. NO 8-6584. )118F
HELP, WANTED
MAKE $20.00 DAILY. Sell luminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
bore, Mass. Free sample and details.
)115H
BUSINESS SERVICES
RAD IO-PHONO-T.V.
Service and Sales
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
"Student Service"
11,z blocks east of East Eng. )481
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING to California via Yellowstone
about July 6. Rider wanted to share
expenses of gas and oil. Phone NO
8-6004. )940
SITUATION WANTED
RELIABLE, EXPERIENCED BOY avail-
able through summer for yard work,
auto washing, house work, odd jobs.
Phone David Sutherland. NO 8-7266
evenings. )1iP

I

1U.-i'

1

W. L.
New York ......41 23
Brooklyn .......40 24
Milwaukee .....32 29
Philadelphia ...31 29
Cincinnati ......31 32
St. Louis .......31 32
Chicago ........23 38
Pittsburgh .....21 43

Pct.
.641
.625
.525
.517
.492
.492
.377
.328

AMERICAN LEAGUE

G.B.
1
7%/
8
9/2
91%2
16%/
20
G.B.
3
5
171
19
23
22

tising columns of
Michigan Daily.

The

FACTORY SECONDS

Bargains in
BRIEF CASES

U

Split Cowhide

. 8.95
. 13.95

W. L.
Cleveland ......45 19
Chicago ........42 22
New York ......41 25
Detroit ........28 33
Washington ....27 36
Philadelphia ...25 37
Baltimore.......23 42
Boston ..........22 39

Pct.
.703
.656
.621
.459
.429
.403
.282
.277

Wilkinson's Luggage Shop
Home of Famous Brands

Top Grain

.

t HARTMANN
f WHEARY

w SAMSONITE
* AMERICAN TOURISTER

U LRICH'S
ANN ARBOR'S BUSY BOOKSTORE
COME IN AND BROUSE

I

PROBABLE PITCHERS
Records in parentheses:
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago at Philadelphia (night):
Davis (3-2) vs. Dickson (7-7).

METAL Q75
FOOT LOCKERS COVERED up
Full Line of Trunks *plus 10% Fed. Tax
Wlinson Luggage Shopf
327 S. Main St. Phine NO 3-4013
Open Mondays 9 to 8:30 -- Tues.-Sat. 9 to 5:30

m

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Washable

Cincinnati at
(5-3) vs. Meyer
Milwaukee at
(7-6) vs. Liddle
St. Louis at
rence (0-0) vs.

Brooklyn: Fowler
(6-2).
New York: Spahn
(1-2).
Pittsburgh: Law-
Law (6-6).

SPORT SH IRTS

I

p

I

BARGAINS in

Short Sleeve

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Washington at Chicago: Schmitz
(2-4) or Shea (0-7) vs. Consuegra
(8-2).
New York at Detroit: Morgan
(4-1) vs. Garver (4-3).
Philadelphia at Cleveland: Por-
tocarrero (4-6) vs. Houtteman
(7-3).
Only games.
LATE SCORE
Baltimore 8, Boston 7 (17 innings)

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