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June 30, 1954 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1954-06-30

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v WIDNEBDAY, JUNE 30, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TTMLPN

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1 9 5 4 THE MICRIGAN DAILY PAGE T1~EW

... ...... _ ...YS a,

"I.

. . by jack horw tz

Giants Topple Dodgers,
Lengthen Pennant Lead
Yankees Blast Red Sox, 14-5, As Indians
Trim Orioles, 5-1, Tigers Top Chisox, 10-3

4'EVITHTHE major league season nearing the halfway point, fans
are beginning to look for a world series between the New York
Giants and the Cleveland Indians.
The Giants, under the tutelage of "Lippy" Leo Durocher, are
the surprise of the major leagues. Many reasons are given for this,
some understandable and some just chatter. The consistant one seems
to be the return of Willie Mays to the Polo Grounds. Hardhitting
Willie, the poor boy from the South, who rose through the minor
leagues to become one of today's brightest stars, has proven his
worth to the Giant fans. As of today, Mays leads the National league
in the Home Run Derby with 24 circuit clouts to 23 for Stan Musial
of the Cards and Hank Sauer of the Cubs. Another good reason is
the hitting of Don Mueller, who is second behind Duke Snider of
the Dodgersin the National League batting race. Mueller is hitting
at a .365 clip, three points behind Snider.
* * * *
Avila Leads League . *..
CLEVELAND'S high-flying Indians, on the other hand, have two of
the top stars in the American League parading under its ban-
ner. Bobby Avila and Al Rosen lead the way in the hitting race, Avila
batting at .371 for the top spot and Rosen 31 points behind in the
runner-up spot. Rosen also holds the top Junior League spot in the
homerun department with 14 round trippers. The Indians, under the
watchful eyes of -Manager Al Lopez and General Manager Hank
Greenberg, are hanging on to a slim one and one-half game lead over
the second running Chicago White Sox.
These two teams, however, are not resting easily on their laurels.
They are being pushed strongly from behind by the runner-up teams.
In the Senior Circuit, the perenial penant contender Brooklyn Dodgers
are only a single game behind and in the younger league the Indians
are fighting off the New York Yankees and the White Sox.
The Dodgers have a contingent which boasts some of the hottest
stars of the league. Duke Snider's .368 average along with the con-
sistant hitting of Roy Campanella and Carl Furillo are a big reason
for the Dodger steadiness. Along with these notes, Manager Walt
Alston thinks that if the Bums can take the New Yorkers in the three
game series now going on they will be in the clear for another pen-
nant. I am inclined to agree with Alston. The New Yorkers, who
finished some 35 games out of the running last season, have never in
the past proven that they can take the entire season going at the
present clip and will probably run out of gas. The Dodgers who are
playing the style of ball that is their trademark, are consistently in
the running and seem to hold up longer than any of the other clubs
in the league.
As far as the rest of the National League goes, the nearest other
contenders are the Milwaukee Braves and the Philadelphia Phil-
lies. Neither of these should prove any threat for the top two spots
and will probably battle all season for the first division berths. The
only bright spot on either team is Eddie Mathews and Robin Roberts,
neither of whom are up to the standards they set for themselves last
1.season.
Minoso Sparks Sox .. .
N THE American League, the White Sox are the team to beat. Minnie
Minoso is the reason. The free swinging Latin American, has
sparked the Chisox by his tremendous clutch hitting and sparkling
fielding this season. His teammates have supported him in fine fashion,
as evidenced by Nellie Fox's .331 batting average, good for third slot
in the junior circuit batting race and Virgil Trucks' fine pitching
record.
The Yankees are in the same position as the Dodgers. After cop-
ping the pennant for six straight years, they rank as a perennial
pennant contender. Several players seem to be the bulwark of the
Yankee fighting heart. Yogi Berra, the flawless catcher, shines in
both the hitting and receiving department; Mickey Mantle, along
with Hank Bauer and Berra lead the Yankee hitters. In the pitching
department, Ed Lopat and the old reliable Allie Reynolds are almost
always good for nine innings of steady pitching while the depth of
the staff is shown in Tom Gorman, Tom Morgan and Johnny Sain.
Personally, I look for a series that will probably be one-sided.
The Brooklyn Dodgers will repeat in the National League and the up
and coming White Sox will take the Junior Circuit. This series should
be won by the Dodgers in five games without much difficulty.

MICKEY MANTLE
... four for five
USGA Picks
Seven Man
Golf Team
New York OP)-The United States
Golf Association named a seven
man team of amateurs yesterday
to compete against Canada and
Mexico for the America's cup at
London, Ontario on August 12 and
13.
The evnt, which was first held
at Seattle, Washington, in 1952, is
a biennial competition. The Unit-
ed States won then with a total
of 12 points to 10 for Canada and
5 for Mexico.
The team consists of Don Cher-
ry, of New York, Bill Cambell,
of Huntington, West Virginia, Char-
ley Coe, of Oklahoma City; Joe
Conrad of San Antonio, Texas;
Dale Morey, of Indianapolis; Billy
Jo Patton, of Morgantown, N.C.;
and Harvie Ward, of San Fran-
cisco.
Jack Westland of Everatt, Wash-
ington, Veteran Walker cup team
member and former United States
Amateur champion will be non-
playing captain. Cambell, Coe and
Ward played on the 1952 team.
Cherry who was on the last Walker
cup team is the Canadian National
Amateur Champion.
The Cup matches will be held
a week before the Canadian Ama-
teur tournament. Both tournaments
will be held at the London Hunt
and Country Club.
Bulletin

By Tize Associated Press
NEW YORK - A pinch hit sin-
gle by Dusty Rhodes with the
bases loaded in the 13th inning
gave the New York Giants a 4-3
victory over Brooklyn Tuesday
night and increased their lead
over the Dodgers to two full
games.
YANKS 14, RED SOX 5
BOSTON -The power-laden
New York Yankees, sparked by
switchhitting Mickey Mant le,
clubbed the Boston Red Sox for
17 hits and a 14-5 triumph Tues-
day night at Fenway Park.
The victory enabled the hus-
tling world champions, winners
of 10 of their last 14 games, to
stay three games behind the
league leading Cleveland Indians
who defeated Baltimore 5-1.
Mantle rapped out four hits in
five trips including a tremendous
line drive triple to the right field
corner. Mickey wound up the
night by batting in three runs,
scoring twice and drawing a
walk.
Harry Byrd, making his first
start since June 18, got credit for
the victory-his third against
five losses -though he received
help from Tom Gorman over the
last inning and a third.
INDIANS 5, ORIOLES 1
BALTIMORE - Art Houtteman
tossed a five-hitter at Baltimore
Tuesday night to snap a five-
game winning streak as the1
league-leading Cleveland Indians
thumped the Orioles 5-1. Balti-
more first baseman Dick Kryhos-
ki got one of the Orioles' hits, a
first-inning single that strdtched
his consecutive hitting streak to
19 games.
The Tribe sewed up the verdict
in the seventh inning by explod-
ing a three-run, four-hit barrage
at Don Larsen. Bobby Avila fea-
tured the assault with a two-run
double. George Stricklandhad
tied the count in the fifth frame
by -blasting Larsen's first pitch
into the right field stands for his
fifth homer of the year.
TIGERS 10, CHISOX

BRAVES 7, CUBS 0
MILWAUKEE - Jim Wilson,
the veteran righthander who went
unclaimed on waivers a month
ago, threw his third shutout in
three weeks for the Milwaukee
Braves Tuesday night, beating the
Chicago Cubs, 7-0, on a five hitter
before 38,284 fans.
* * *
PHILS 4, PIRATES 0
PTITSBURGH - Richie Ash-
burn hit his first homer of the
season-inside the park with two
aboard in the eighth inning-to
break a scoreless tie and give the
Philadelphia Phillies a 4-0 win
over the Pittsburgh Pirates Tues-
day night.
REDS 11, CARDS 4
CINCINNATI - TheCincinnati
Redlegs Tuesday night crushed the
St. Louis Cardinals 11-4 in a battle
for fifth place before 15,018 fans.
Gus Bell, one of three Reds struck
by Card pitchers, paced the hit-
ting barrage with two singles and
a home run.
Ralph Beard, a 25-year-old rook-
ie making his major league debut,
hit Johnny Temple in the temple
in the second inning, but X-rays
indicatedeno injury. Alpha Brazle
struck Bell in the seventh and,
later in the same frame, Joe Presko
hit Andy Seminick.
TMSoftball
Inlaugurates
Program
Four opening night softball
games inagurated the summer
intramural softball league last
night at Ferry Field with an ex-
tra-inning game highlighting the
night's activity.
Tansey's Pansys pushed over
three runs in the last of the sev-
enth inning to overcome a two
run deficit and hand Strauss
House a13-12 setback. Strauss
House had scored twice in their
half of the frame to break a 10-10
tie which existed at the end of
regulation play.
Bob Clark pitched a three-hit-
ter and teammate George Benesik
hit a grand slam home run as
Phi Chi trounced Phi Delta Phi,l
16-3.
Hinsdale House defeated Greene
House, 8-3, in a game featured
by the pitching of Harry Mon-
son. In the six innings of play,
Monson allowed only five hits and

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
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Brown cordovan wallet-vicinity
Women's tennis courts. Please call
University, ext. 2793 before noon. )170A
FOR SALE
HERB ESTES
4th of July
SPECIALS
1947 NASH Sedan with radio, heater,
overdrive .........................$175
1949 FORD-Custom V-8 2-door. Radio
and heater. Special at ..........$445
1949 PACKARD-A-door. Sedan with ex-
ceptionally nice finish. Special for
the 4th.........................$445
1941 CHEVROLET Club Coupe with radio
and heater......................$95
1949 FORD-2-door, light grey finish.
Radio and heater...............$425
1937 De SOTO, good runner. 4-door ..
.. . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . $75
1948 FORD-2-door Club Coupe. Radio
and heater .... .................$245
YOUR FORD DEALER
503 E. Huron NO 2-3261
) 554B
1951 CHEVROLET FLEETLINE-And a
1946 Buick Super with four new tires.
Both with radio and heater. Phone
NO 2-1793. )551B
CONTAX III A, brand new, sonnar 1.5
lens, built in light meter. Feet and
inches, case, filters. Make me an offer.
Must sell. Bill Koff at NO 3-3605 or
NO 3-1511, ext. 2820. )552B
M-T GOLF CLUBS, MacGrgeor irons,
like new. $129.50 original cost, sacri-
fice $65. Call NO 3-3982. )553B
CAMERA AND CASE-$15. Burns. 903
Spring St. NO 2-5241. )5488

FOR SALE
194r OLDSMOBILE, Club Coupe, radio
heater, hydramatic, one owner. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
2-4588. )549B
1947 WILLYS Station Wagon, recently
overhauled, good rubber. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)550B
SPECIAL SELLING short sleeve wash-
able sport shirts, $1.59, 2 for $3.
Leisure slacks, $2.99 up. Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington. )5468
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.
Huron Motor Sales. 222 W. Washing-
teh. NO 2-4588. )542B
1947 MERCURY-4 door, radio, heater,
new tires, one owner, sharp. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington. NO
2-4588. )541B
FOR RENT
BY DAY OR WEEK-furnished 1 and 2
bedroom campus apartments. Rooms.
Families wvelcome. Campus Tourist
Homes. 518 E. Williams. NO 3-8454.
(near State). )92C
CARETAKERS WANTED, men students
here for two or three full years. Apart-
ment in exchange for services. Phone
Mrs. Stewart NO 8-8744 or Mrs. Atkins
NO 5-2882. )88C
CAMPUS. Two room suites for men.
Summer and fal. 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
SUMMER RENTALS POOR. Name your
rent. Apartment or rooms. Refrig-
erator privileges. Close to campus.
906 Greenwood. Call Stu in Detroit
at WO 1-5505 or UN 2-3972. 100D
COOPERATIVES OFFER-best living
and eating. Room and board $12 week.
Board only $8 per week. 6 houses for
men and women. Apply at 1017 Oak-
land or call NO 2-3219. )99D
THREE LARGE ROOMS for male stu-
dents for summer. Single or double.
940 Greenwood. NO 8-9531. )97D
GOLFERS,
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and
balls - 21/2 miles out
Washtenaw - right on
U.S. 23 for 1 mile.

ROOMS FOR RENT
CLOSE TO CAMPUS-single and double
rooms for male graduate students.
Christians preferred. Phone NO 3-0974.
)96D
jaOOMS 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
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
BEAUTIFUL CAMPUS LOCATION. Sin-
gle and double rooms; only $5 per
week. 1001 S. Forest NO 2-7639. )90D
PERSONAL
MARRIED GIRL with car to do baby
sitting evenings. Call Sandra Silver
at Hamilton 6-3109"after 6 p.m. )125F
BREAK THE CIGARETTE HABIT! Live
longer. Subscribe to LIFE-8c a copy.
Phone Student Periodical, days, even-
ings, NO 2-3061. )123E
VOICE LESSONS: call David Murray,
Grad. voice major. Phone NO 2-7306.
)114F
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE wanted to Philadelphia vicinity.
Leave July 2, return July 5. Share
driving and expenses. Phone NO
3-3726. )95G
BUSINESS SERVICES
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.
)58I
RAD I O-PHONO-T.Vw
Service and Sales
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Fast Service - Reasonable Rates
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
"Student Service"
11, blocks east of East Eng. )481
SITUATION WANTED
UNIVERSITY STUDENT'S WIFE-Needs
work for the summer. Experienced in
general office work and child care.
References. Call NO 3-3995. 2P
,-w,-W,
er ction i6n )flocdern Gooliu
STARTING TODAY

Daily

CHICAGO -- Harvey Kuenn'sl
As The Daily went to press the game-opening homer got the De-
econd place Chicago White Sox troit Tigers off on the right foot
were lesding the fourth place De- Tuesday night and they beat the
troit Tigers 5-0 after seven in- Chicago White Sox 10-3.
nings of play in the second game Ned Garver registerd his fifth
of their twi-nite doubleheader in pitching victory against four losses

Cl,

assifieds

Chicago.

TODAY'S GAMES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detroit at Chicago
Cleveland at Baltimore (night)
New York at Boston
Washington at Philadelphia
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Brooklyn at New York
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
(night)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (night)
Chicago at Milwaukee

in the game, first of a scheduled
twilight-night doubleheader which
was delayed 2 hours and 12 min-
utes by rain.'
* * *
A's 3, SENATORS 2
IPTTTT.A T)~ TVTTA - I .1...-..A. ar

Bring
Quick
Result s

PHILDELPHI - ke Ve- stukotsx-btes
non's wild throw and Bill Ren-
na's centerfield triple provided the The remaining game on the'
seventh-inning winning splurge card found Alpha Kappa Psi
Tuesday night as rookie Arnold white-washing Pi Lambda Phi,
Portocarrero pitched the Philadel- 10-0. The PiLams picked up only
phia Athletics to a 3-2 win over four safeties in the contest while
the Washington Senators at Con- their opponents were finding the
nie Mack Stadium. range with little difficulty.
Portocarrero settled down after Another round of ballgames will
a shaky start and grew stronger in be played tonight at 6:45 p.m. on
the late innings to post his fifth Ferry Field with another slate of
straight win, evening his season games scheduled for tomorrow
record at 6-6. evening.

OPEN EVERY DAY
10 A.M. - 11 P.M.

rftwMi

E

COXSWAIN INELIGIBLE:
Naval Academy Returns Crew Cups

J4 e

012dIE/
DINNERS

/o~ MOUMBA PICTURESprmnts
stxriflg
ROCK DONNA PHIL ROBERTA
HUDSON " R[D-CAREY'HAYNES
Cor ay TECHNICOLOR
EXTRA
"Landscape Silence"
Specialty '

LUNCHES

ANNAPOLIS, Md. (R-The Na-
val Academy said Tuesday it plans
to return all the trophy cups won
by its cson because it h aned
varsity coxswain has been ineligi-
ble for competition for the past two
years.
William A. Kennington, coxswain
of the varsity crew this season,
graduated from Vanderbilt Univer-
sity in 1951, and was ineligible un-
der rules of the Eastern Colleoe
Athletic Conference, Vice Adm. C.
Turner Joy, academy superintend-
ent, said.
Navy's crew finished the season
by winning its 29th straight meet
over a three-year stretch, includ-
ing the 1952 Olympic crown.
* V

says any student is ineligible for of five consecutive years from the
Joy cited anECAC article that date of his first matriculation at
any university, college or junior
competition for more than a period college.
Nardico Announces Retirement
From Further Boxing Action

I

COCKTAIL LOUNGE
For Private Parties - Phone 9353YP
HOURS: 11:00 A.M. to 2:00 A.M.
1322 Washtenaw on Highway 23
YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN

News

Novelty

Mats. 45c Eves. 75c
Coming-
"Men of the
Fighting Lady"

TAMPA, Fla. (A-Danny Nardi-
co, seventh-ranking lioht heavy-
weight, who has taken some bad
beatings in recent fights, said
Tuesday he is retiring from the
ring immediately.
Nardico, who will be 27 Satur-
day, said he will try to get a post
office job in Tampa, where he
meintains his .home. He was a
postman before taking up profes-
sional boxing five years ago.
"I've had enough," Nardico said,

sporting a bruised right eye and
puffed left ear, souvenirs of a
fourth round knockout last Wednes-
day at the hands of Paul Andrews
in Chicago.
Nardico, who has won 48 of his
69 professional bouts after 17 ama-
teur victories without a loss, said
"I feel I have a tot of good fights
left in me but don't want to
press it. Boxing hasn't hurt me
physically or mentally and I don't
want to end uh injured for life."

U

IN e tz GAIET!.,

ETAL-T
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Take Note! Take Heed! It's Coming
"The HIGH and the MIGHTY"

I

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