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July 10, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-10

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SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

a

PAGE TnREE

SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Gian ts
U sets Mark
State Amateur
Golf Tourney
JACKSON, Mich. (R)-The medal-
ist and the 1946 champion were
bounced out today in upsets mark-
ing the first round of match play
in the State Amateur Golf Tourna-
ment at Jackson Country Club.
Pfc. Allan Nichols of Jackson,
who posted the low qualifying
score of 141, was ousted 1-up by
Jay Law, a 37-year-old Detroit
cabinet maker, and Lou Wendrow
of Lansing, the 1946 champ, elimim-
inated 2-up by Tommy Watrous of
Royal Oak.
Tom Draper Jr., 1949 champion
from Detroit, and Dick Whiting,
also of Detroit and 1952 runner-up
in the state amateur, both won. So co
did Ed Ervasti, the 1947 king.
Draper turned back Howard Slo-
cum of Ann Arbor, 4-3. Whiting
beat Dave Harrison of Midland,
4-3, and Ervasti defeated Lloyd
Syron of Pontiac, 3-2.
Nichols, who got a leave from
the Army to compete and then
captured medalist honors, actually
had a better medal score than
Law, 74-75. Two three-putt greens w
ruined Nichols, who bowed out on of I
the 18th hole as Law sank a curving anI
12-footer for a birdie 4. hav
Watrous, 18-year-old son of the P
Oakland Hills professional Al Wa- are
trous, won three of the last five gue
holes to eliminate Wendrow, gue

Topp le

Pittsburgh,

6-1

White Sox Down Indians, 8-3; Yankees
Defeat Senators; Dodgers Bump Phils

NEW YORK (A")-Four New York
Giants' home runs helped Johnny
Antonelli win his 13th game Fri-
day as the league-leaders downed
Pittsburgh 6-3 for their sixth
straight victory.
The Giants victory lengthened
their National League lead to sev-
en full games over Brooklyn,
which met Philadelphia Friday
night.
Paul LaPalme held a 2-1 lead
until the Giants started slugging
home runs in the sixth inning. Be-
fore LaPalme left the scene, Mon-
te Irvin had hit his 15th with a
man on, Wes Westrum had
smashed his sixth, also with a man

MONTE IRVIN
. homer number 15

-RECREATION PROGRAM:
Six Undefeated Squads
Remain in I-M Leagues

on, and Antonelli had slammed his
second of the season. That was
enough to bring in Johnny Hetki
who escaped damage the rest of
the way.
Antonelli and LaPalme were
matching pitches in a scoreless
battle until Al Dark homered in
the fifth.
* , ,*,
WHITE SOX 8, INDIANS 3
CHICAGO (A--Successive two-
run singles in the seventh by Chico
Carrasquel and Nellie Fox pro-
pelled the Chicago White Sox to
an 8-3 victory over first - place
Cleveland before 43,470 Friday
night, and shaved the Tribe's lead
over second-place New York to
three games.
The big crowd saw the third
place White Sox snap a string of
four straight one-run losses to
Cleveland as Jim Rivera provided
early fireworks with two succes-
sive home runs and Bob Keegan
became the first American League
hurler to win 12 games.
Keegan, beaten three times, left
for a pinch-hitter in the seventh
and Morrie Martin finished for the
SOX.
It was Rivera's s e c o n d and
fourth inning homers that kept the
Sox in the game until a four-run
seventh fused by the timely sin-
gles by Carrasquel and Fox which
erased a 3-2 Cleveland lead.
* * , '
YANKEES 6, SENATORS 5
WASHINGTON () - The New
York Yankees rallied in the final
two innings Friday night to defeat
the Washington Senators, 6 to 5

and run their winning streak to
seven straight, longest of the sea-
son for the world champions.
Rookie Dean Stone seemed to
have a handy victory within his
grasp when he held a 5 to 1 lead
after seven innings, but in the
eighth the Senators' d e f e n s e s
crumbled and the Yankees cut the

SPOilT SHORTS
by the Associated Press
LONDON (M)-Roger Bannister,
the world's first four-minute miler,
now is Dr. Bannister.
The man who set a world mile
mark of 3:59.4 was notified Friday
he had qualified as a medical doc-
tor at St. Mary's Hospital.
* * *
ST. LOUIS (P)-Harvey Haddix,
the St. Louis Cardinal southpaw,
aggravated a knee injury Thurs-
day night in becoming the major
league's first 13-game winner and
probably will not play in the All-
Star Game at Cleveland next Tues-
day.
Manager Eddie Stanky announ-
ced after a talk with Haddix that
'Warren Giles, National League
president, will be asked to excuse
Haddix from the game.
Haddix was struck on the leg
by a line drive at Milwaukee a
week ago.
NEW YORK (UR-Babe Zaharias,
winner last week of the Women's
National Open Golf Tournament,
leads the Ladies Professional
Golfers Assn. in both earnings and
stroke average.
The official statistics, released
Friday showed the Babe with win-
nings of $8,670 for the year. Her
? stroke average. is 75.07.
CHICAGO () - Ed Furgol, the
present USGA Open champion,
will play in the 36th annual PGA
championship tourney starting Ju-
ly 21 at the Keller golf course near
St. Paul, Minn., the PGA an-
nounced Friday.
President Horton Smith said that
Furgol's U. S. Open championship
gives him automatic qualification
for the PGA test.

a 3
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The
week
gin
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oth
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T

By JACK HORWITZ
Associate Sports Editor
tith the end of the third week
ntramural activities coming to
end, the softball leagues still
e six undefeated squads.
laying in four leagues, there
23 teams in competition. Lea-
I boosts the team with the
t wins in Chemistry 'B', with
-0 record. Phi Chi leads the
d league with a 2-0 mark, while
mistry 'A' and Psychology 'A'
the second league leaders. Tan-
s Panseys and Hinsdale are tied
the lead in Leavue IV, each
ing a 2-0 record.
he teams play on South Ferry
d, Monday through Thursday.
season ends during the sixth
k of school and playoffs be-
immediately afterwards.
Co-Recreational Program
he Sports Building has many
er activities, including a co-
eation program every Friday
ht. This program boasts many
vities including swimming,
nnastics, volleyball, tennis, bad-
ton, squash, paddleball, hand-
, an dbasketball. The building
pen from 7:30 to 10:00 each
day.
here is instruction available for
yone who participates in the
'ecreation program. Denny Re-
gives swimming instructions
"Sticks" Rowland handles the
nnastics fans. Ed Olds is avail-
in the gym for all activities.
hese are the Softball Leagues

WRRC Digets ..........I
Bacteriology ...........0
LEAGUE III
Phi Chi ................2
Phi Delta Phi .........2
Alpha Kappa Psi ........2
Acacia .................0
Pi Lambda Phi .........0
LEAGUE IV
Hinsdale ...............2
Tansey's Panseys .......2
Greene.................2
Hayden..............0
Strauss ................0

2
3
0
I
1
2
2
0
0
1
2
3

Aussie Captures First
British Open Golf Title

EDDIE LOPAT
... early shower

SOUTHPORT, England (AP) - Pe-
ter Thomson of Melbourne won the
the first British Open Golf Cham-
pionship for Australia Friday to
become the successor to Ben Ho-
gan, and the youngest champion
since Bobby Jones.
The 23-year-old professional com-
pleted a 283 over the tough Royal
Birkdale links to give Australia a
grand slam of major British golf
titles and end the jinx this most
ancient of opens has held over
players from down under. He is
the first Aussie to win in 83 Opens
and his hometown friend, Doug
Bachli, was the first to win the
British Amateur in May.
Thomson, who sharpened his
game on the tough American win-
ter and spring circuit, shot a bril-
liant 71 in the final round Friday
afternoon after a scorching 69 in
the morning to defeat three other
stars by a stroke.
One stroke behind Thomson were
Bobby Locke of South Africa, Dai

Rees of Wales and Syd Scott of
England, all with 284s.
Three strokes back with a 286
were Jim Turnesa of Briarcliff,
N. Y., who made the best bid of
the American contingent; Jimmy
Adams of England, and Argenti-
na's Antonio Cerda.
The other four Americans who
qualified for the championship
were down the list. Jimmy De-
Maret of Kiamesha Lake, N. Y.,
had a 289; Gene Sarazen, who won
the British classic in 1932, had a
292; amateur Frank Stranahan of
Toledo, Ohio, shot a 295; and Al
Watrous, Birmingham, Mich., had
ar_ even 300.
Thomson toured this 6,837-yard
course the way a champion is sup-
posed to go-par or better. His
earlier rounds were 72 and 71. Par
is 36-37-73.
His 283 was one more than Ho-
gan needed last year at Carnous-
tie, Scotland, in another great
Open. Hogan did not defend this
time.

margin to 5-4. Two of these runs
were unearned.
In the ninth Stone tired and the
Yankees pushed across the tying
and winning runs.
Washington chased a former
nemesis in Eddie Lopat with an
11-hit barrage in five and one-
third innings. Lopat was followed
and Johnny Sain, with Kuzava
getting the decision.
* * *
DODGERS 7, PHILLIES 5
BROOKLYN ()-The Brooklyn
Dodgers rebounded from three
straight reversals at the hands of
the New York Giants, defeating
the Philadelphia Phillies 7-5 Fri-
day night on Roy Campanella's
home run with a mate aboard in
the f'Oth inning.
Pee Wee Reese's Texas League
double with two out and the bases
full in the ninth drove in three runs
and tied the score at 5-5.
* * *
ORIOLES 7, TIGERS 5
DETROIT (R) - Winning pitcher
Duane Pillette knocked in two runs
with a bases-loaded single and
Cal Abrams collected three
straight doubles as the Baltimore
Orioles trounced, the Detroit Ti-
gers 7-5 Friday and snapped a
five-game losing streak.
ATHLETICS 9, RED SOX 8
PHILADELPHIA (U)-The Phila-
delphia Athletics belted Boston
Red Sox pitching for four home
runs-including two by Joe De-
Maestri-for a 9-3 victory over the
Red Sox Friday night.
* * *
CUBS 6, CARDINALS 4
ST. LOUIS (M - Gene Baker
drove in his fourth run of the
game with an 11th inning double
Friday night to lead the Chicago
Cubs to a 6-4 victory over the
St. Louis Cardinals after Redbird
catcher Bill Sarni sent the game
into overtime with a ninth inning
home run.
* * *
REDLEGS 5, BRAVES 3
CINCINNATI (--The whole Cin-
cinnati Redleg batting order was
at the plate in the first inning and
produced enough runs to defeat
the Milwaukee Braves 5-3 Friday
night. The big blows of the frame
were Jim Greengrass' homer and
Gus Bell's double.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Horn-rimmed glasses July 8, be-
tween campus and Olivia. Call Bob
Griffith, NO 8-7683. 172A
FOR SALE
SUMMER STUDENT DIRECTORY--on
sale for only SO cents from 9 a.m. to
noon Tuesday, and at Student Publi-
cations Bldg. and the bookstores start-
ing Monday. The Directories include
the names, addresses and phone num-
bers of all summer session students.
)564B
1950 DODGE Club Coupe, heater, new
rubber, low mileage, good condition,
Huron Motor Sales, 222 W. Washing-
ton, NO 2-4588. )568B
SLEEPING BAG $10; 2 bikes available
July 17. Woman's lightweight $25;
Man's Raleigh $10. Call Hunting at
NO 3-2754 mornings, evenings except
Sat. )567B
1950 FORD Custom-Six, black, 25,000
miles, sharp car. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2.4588. )569B
HERB ESTES
Used Cars
1947 CHEVROLET convertible, radio,
heater, real good-running car..
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $275
1947 NASH, 4-door with radio, heat-
er, overdrive................ $195
1949 PACKARD 4-door, a real beau-
ty........................$445
1947 DE SOTO Convertible, radio,
heater, fluid-drive, exceptionally
nice ..........................$345
YOUR FORD DEALER
503 E. Huron NO 2-3261
OPEN EVENINGS
GOOD USED FURNITURE, student
desks, miscellaneous items. Call NO
2-4391 after 6 p.m. )565B
1953 WILLYS 4-door, with radio, heat-
er, overdrive. 16,000 miles. Good vaca-
tion car. Huron Motor Sales. 222 W;
Washington. NO 2-4588. )560B
BIG SAVINGS-Men's short sleeve sports
shirts. Seersuckers, skip dents. $1.59,
2 for $3. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington. )559B
1948 TIP-CITY HOUSE TRAILER, 21
feet, clean, sturdy, roadable, furnish-
ed, $450. Call C. Drauner, NO 3-3601,
601 S. Main. )562B
1951 CHEVROLET FLEETLINE-radio,
heater, low mileage. Phone NO 2-1793.
)551B
Purchase from
Purchase
LEICA I-C with F 3.5 Elmar and
case. Like new. $80.
Purchase Camera
NO 8-6987 1116 S. University
)534B
1940 LaSALLE with V-8 Cadillac motor
in very good condition. Radio, heater,
good tires. Complete car for $75, motor
$50. Mechanics special. NO 2-9020.
)556B
1947 DODGE MOTOR in A-1 condi-
tion, $50; also 1947 Dodge radio $10.
Phone NO 2-9020. )557B
CONN-ALTO SAX, gold lacquer, good
condition, cheap. Also fine Pedler
clarinet, excellent condition. Must
sell. Cali Diane or Russ AuWerter at
NO 2-0652 or NO 2-3241. )555B
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 3-3605or
NO 3-1511, ext. 2820. )552B

OPEN EVENINGS 'TILL 8
BENZ
THRIFTY USED CAR LOT
320 S. Fourth Ave. Phone NO 2-5523
YOUR DODGE-PLYMOUTH DEALER

19t

CHEVROLETiour-door-Exce
run in cndtin ....- . - 9

FOR SALE
1946 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
Your Friendly
Dodge Dealer
offers
Top Quality
Low Priced
Used Cars
SOME OF OUR
WEEKLY SPECIALS
1949 Buick Super
Radio, heater, Dynaflow,turn sig-
nals, good rubber, black finish.
$497
1951 Kaiser2-dr.
Radio, heater, Hydra-Matic, a sharp
car.
$697
'53 Dodge, 4-dr.
Radio, heater, turn signals, gray
finish, excellent tires, low mileage
$1495
Transportation Specials

FOR RENT
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). )920
ROOMS FOR RENT
STUDIO APARTMENT, private entrance
and bath, combination living room
and sleeping room, kitchenette and
dining room, furnished. Call NO
2-4391 after 6 p.m. )102D
THREE LARGE ROOMS for male stu-
dents for summer. Single or double.
940 Greenwood. NO 8-9531. )97D
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. 100l
BUSINESS SERVICES
ALTERATIONS - dressmaking, hems,
shirt collars turned. Call NO 3-3294.
)621
WEBCOR
3 Speaker Musicale
The first truly hi-fidelity table model
phonograph. Hear it and
compare it at
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
"Student Service"
1217 S. University Ph. NO 8-7942
1% blocks east of East Eng. )572
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 on ladies' garments.
Prompt service. Alta Graves. Call NO
2-2678. )801
SITUATION WANTED
A YOUNG MAN available now, desires
work washing and polishing cars,
Odd jobs, etc. Experienced. Phone NO
2-9020. j3P

standings:
LEAGUE I
Chemistry 'B'..........'1
Hardrocks ..............2
Earl's Boys .............2
Pickups.......... 2
Phychology'B'..........0
WRRC Jokers ..........0
LEAGUE II
Chemistry 'A' ..........2
Psychology 'A' ..........2
Pharmacy..................2
Eng. Research ..........1

I
1
1
1
3
0
0
1
2

Dallas Major League Rumor
Makes Texas Loopers Angry_

Wilson Named
To Hurl on NL
All-Star Team
BROOKLYN (A) - Walter Alston
Friday night selected Jim "No
Hit" Wilson, Milwaukee righthand-
er, to replace Harvey Haddix, St.
Louis southpaw, on the National
League All-Star pitching staff.
Alston made the switch after the
St.Louis club notified him that
Haddix, who was hit by a line
drive during a game at Milwaukee
last week, would be unable to
pitch.
The switch in pitchers gives the
National League team five right-
handers and two southpaws.

TODAY!!
FUNNIER THAN EVER ...
RIOTOUS DAMON RUN-
YON YARN!
DEAN . JBR oe
~Money
JFirn Ijome
T'1TCNNOL
ALSO-
IT STARTED WITH EVE!!
* * 5* e
.~ s
: FOR E "i
" .
"
"". ..----. lft ---... .--' w s
NGER OGERS
of4AKIIo~li
PA J+./VVMAS

FORT WORTH, Tx. (N)-A com-
plaint from the seven other mem-
bers of the Texas League against
Dallas for its major league agita-
tion has been passed on to George
Trautman, president of the minor
leagues, for action, John Reeves,
Texas League president, said Fri-
day.
Reeves said directors of Fort
Worth, Beaumont, San Antonio,
Shreveport, Oklahoma City and
Tulsa-had made the complaint on
grounds the agitation by Dick Bur-
nett, owner of the Dallas club, had
damaged the league. The Houston
club did not join in the complaint.
Reeves said "a reprimand or
even more stronger action is pos-
sible."
In Columbus, Ohio, Trautman
said, "We're investigating," but
declined further comment.
Burnett said, in spearheading a
drive for a major league franchise
in Dallas, that minor league base-
ball was dying. He suggested that
if Dallas did get major league
baseball, the Fort Worth franchise
be bought up and the Dallas and

Fort Worth franchises be moved
elsewhere.
Reeves explained that if the
campaign damaged baseball in any
way it violated the rule in base-
ball that prohibits "conduct detri-
mental" to the game.
Burnett did not confer with oth-
er members of the league or with
Trautman before making his bid
for a major league franchise.
Burnett and E. E. Fogelson, a
Dallas oil man, at the present
time are conducting a campaign
for five million dollars with which
to buy a major league franchise.
3MrlyaltzRn lug
SPORTS
JACK HORWITZ
Night Editor

---

Read and Use
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K-

ENDING TONIGHT
JOHN WAYNE
and a great cast in the record-breaking
"The HIGH and the MIGHTY"
STARTING SUNDAY
20th Century-Fox's production In
IM NEMA COW
Takes you beyond the treacherous torrents of Los Concheros...
beyond the lan flackSand!

R. "erfection ' nModern Gooling "

---4

11

STARTING TODAY

I

I

GOLFERS

Sudidenly
The Whole
World
SKnew
Her
Secret!I

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

11

CiePmaR SL qdd
PRESENTS

I

60

s.

I

THE SALINE MILL THEATRE
presents
Gi W T g I. 7 u ym

COLUMBIA PICTURES pesents
cmn G4VW'd co11C

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