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July 20, 1954 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-20

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"TUESDAY, JULY 2d, I954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

TUESDAY, JULY 20, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE TTTR1~I~

- -- - -..Jkwwj"

.w.

Indians
Middlecoff
Gives Reason
For Walkout
ST. PAUL, Minn. (-An awk-
ward situation involving National k
Open champion Ed Furgol and H
trigger-tempered Cary Middlecoff
arose Monday as leading links M
teachers and tourists gathered here
for the 36th Professional Golfers
Assn. Championship.
Middlecoff, 1949 Open winner,
checked in for some practice =
rounds at the Keller course and w
Injected the name of Furgol-in-?
directly-into an explanation of his
now celebrated walkout on last<
week's Manakiki Open at Cleve-
land. AL
Favored Another Pro ."
The Memphis dentist said he de-
cided to spurn the Cleveland tour-
nament after he was treated in-
hospitably and after preferential
treatment was given another pro,
later identified as Furgol.
"All of a sudden the other proS
had become more important than
,- the defending champion and lead- By
Asso
Lepley Hurt Huge si
round of1
Paul Lepley, former Univer- playoffs,y
sity of Michigan outfield star neering R
with the Detroit Tiger farm mered its
club at Wilkes-Barre in the record do'
Eastern League, has been lost 33-3.
to the team with a broken leg, Favored
it was learned here yesterday playoffs,
Lepley was hitting .326 when was held
he was injured, according to inning, bu
farm Director Johnny McHale ond for 1
pounded o
ing money winner," Middlecoff two walks
stated, and adding sarcastically: big margi
"And that pro didn't even quali- Researc
fy for the last 36 holes." lowed onl
Middlecoff at first; declined to Pansies, t
use Furgol's name but later ac- the last i
knowledged that his reference was called at
to the lame-armed Clayton, Mo., half innin
pro who surprisinglywon the Open agreed it
last month. Phar
Furgol Surprised Pharma
Furgol arrived late in the day pitching a
and expressed surprise that he den Hous
should figure in the Cleveland con- one hit w
troversy a big cont
"I was' shown no special con- a slow K
sideration," he said. "I only know the infield
that the tournament sponsors were to the sec
hurt by the withdrawal of the de- could hav
fending champion. It is something scorer #sk
' for the PGA to take up-not me." umpire ru
The first round of the 36-hole recorded:
qualifying is scheduled Wednesday route to h
with the second round Thursday. Alpha K
Match play for 64 survivors begins prise upse
Friday.
Middlecoff Criticized
Middlecoff was sharply criticized And
by sponsors of the Cleveland tour-
nament for what they termed aF
"runout" and "lousy trick." Fig
Middlecoff gave this explana-
tion.: '.NEWY
"I had a room and reservation a fancys
confirmed for two weeks. When I Wis., gav
arrived I found they had put theC
other pro in my air-conditioned Corsica a
room and- sent me some place Monday n
else. mous deci
"The some place else happened round bou
to be a motel with a room upstairs Andrews w
without air conditioning. It was 107 occa 146 3-
degrees in that room. There was Judges L
a three-quarter bed for me and Gamboloc
my wife. I had to carry my stuff seven roun
and pay in advance. Andrews.I
"I didn't like it. That's why I saw it in A
1 walked out." Chiocca's

Win;

Still

Hold

Lead

Cleveland Nips Senators;
Giants Lose in 12 Innings

WASHINGTON (A) - A pinch'
single by Dale Mitchell drove
home the run that gave the Cleve-
land Indians a 4-3 victory over
the Washington Senators Monday,
preserving the Indians' half-game
lead in the red-hot American
League pennant chase.
Early Wynn gained his 12th vic-
tory of the campaign, although
he needed help in the ninth after
tiring under the broiling Wash-
ington sun.
The Indians had to scramble to
save the game when the Senators'
got a threat going against relief
pitcher Art Houtteman in the
ninth. Manager Al Lopez sent in

LIE REYNOLDS
.. ailing winner

ineering Research
s I-MSoftball Mark

JACK HORWITZ
ciate Sports Editor
cores marked the first
the Intramural softball
yesterday, as the Engi-
Research Institute ham-
way to a new Intramural
wning Tansey's Pansies,
to cop the second place
Engineering R e search
scoreless for the first
t broke loose in the sec-
16 runs. The Institute
ut 12 hits combined with
and two errors for its
n.
h pitcher Jim Beattie al-
y five hits to Tansey's
hree of which came in
inning. The game was
the end of four and one
gs when both captains
was useless to continue.
macy in One-Hitter
cy, with Hugh Kabot
one-hitter, throttled Hay-
e, 13-1. Kabot gave up
ihich was the basis of
roversy. Ron Koss looped
abot pitch barely past
which Was close enough
condbaseman so that he
e fielded the ball. The
:ed for a ruling and the
uled a base hit. Kabot
six strikeouts on the
his victory.
appa Psi scored a sur-
t of the favored Hard-

rocks with a 6-1 victory. Pitcher
John Lemke went the route strik-
ing out five while walking only
two. His team had only eight men
until the fifth inning when right-
fielder Ted Sample showed up.
In other games, Chemistry "B"
downed Acacia, 19-9 and Bacterio-
logy defeated the WRRC Digits,
8-5.
Tonight's games will start the
first place playoffs with Chemistry
"A" and Psychology "A" co-
favorites for the championship.
Earl's Boys, lead by Intramural
director Earl Riskey, are rated as
the darkhorses in this race.
Mays bNamed
Pro Athlete
Of the Month
NEW YORK (A) - Willie Mays,
the New York Giants' sensational
center fielder, has been named
"pro athlete of the month" for
June to qualify for the $10,000 gold-
buckled belt that goes with the
yearend Hicock award.
Mays received 32 first to 23 for
Ed Furgol, winner of the National
Open golf title, in the vote of sports
writers and sportscasters. Points
on a 3-2-1 basis gave 142 to Mays,
139 to Furgol.

two more pitchers before Eddie
Yost fouled out to end the game,
* * *
CINCINNATI (A - Cincinnati's
Harry Perkowski set down the
New York Giants with three hits
in 12 innings Monday night and
catcher Hobie Landrith hit a hom-
er over the rightfield wall for a
1-0 victory over the league-lead-
ers. It was the catcher's ninth hit
of the season and his fifth home
run.
* * *4
NEW YORK (A'-Allie Reynolds,
nursing his sore back, defeated
Ted Gray, nursing his sore arm,
in what started to be a pitchers
battle but wound up with the New
York Yankees lambasting the De-
troit Tigers, 8-0.
Reynolds, in chalking up his
tenth victory against one defeat,
scattered three hits to give the
Yankees the rubber game of the
three game series.
The game was highlighted by a
sixth inning uprising after Grey
had recorded six strikeouts and
allowed only seven hits in the first
six innings. The rally featured a
homerun by Willie Miranda, the
second of his major league career.
Gray was relieved in the, sixth
by Rookie Pitcher Bob Miller, who
yielded the Yankees only three hits
in the two innings he worked.The
Yankees collected ten hits, includ-
ing another homer by center-
fielder Mickey Mantle.
* * *
BOSTON () - Battling Mickey
Owen capped a six-run, ninth in-
ning Boston rally with a grand
slam homer in the first game
Monday as the Red Sox employed
a home run barrage to sweep a
doubleheader from Baltimore 9-7
and 8-5.
Owen and Ted Williams account-
ed for seven Sox runs with four-
baggers in the opener. Boston fol-
lowed with no less than five hom-
ers in the nightcap-two of them
in consecutive innings by Jackie
Jensen.
The Red Sox came up with five
runs in the fourth frame of the
second game when Jim Piersall
lashed out a three-run homer, Wil-
liams followed with one into the
right field seats and, after Harry
Agganis went out on a long fly,
Jensen connected.
* * *
CHICAGO (A - The Chicago
Cubs turned five Brooklyn errors
into six unearned runs Monday as
I they defeated ten Dodgers 9-4. The
Cubs scored five runs in the first
inning to chase starter Bob Milli-
ken. The Chicagoans snapped a
string of nine straight losses to
Brooklyn.
R * *
ST.LOUIS ( - Rookie Brooks
Lawrence chalked up his fifth vic-
tory in less than a month Monday
night as the St. Louis Cardinals
turned back the Philadelphia Phil-
lies, 5-1, in a game as quiet as
Sunday's forfeited game was riot-
ous.
MILWAUKEE-(R)-The Milwau-
kee Braves, behind the three hit
pitching of Jim-"No-hit" Wilson,
defeated the Pittsburgh Pirates,
4-1, last night. Wilson now has won
seven straight games without a
defeat.
Suffers Breakdown
COPENHAGEN (R)-Torben Ul-
rich, Denmark's No. 2 tennis play-
er, has been hospitalized with a
nervous breakdown after a few
days' stay in a naval training
camp. Ulrich was grabbed by the
police and turned over to the navy
for military service.
"We gave Ulrich just the same
treatment as every other con-
scrip, and now he has been sent
to the military hospital," said
Cmdr. J. K. Olsen, chief of the

camp.

Staney, Yvars
Suspended By
NL President
Closed Hearing Set
For Today by Giles
ST. LOUIS (A) - Warren Giles,
president of the National League,
Monday suspended Cardinals Man-
ager Eddie Stanky, pitcher Ellis
Deal and catcher Sal Yvars and
Earl Torgeson of the Philadelphia
Phils pending conclusion of a hear-
ing Tuesday on a free-for-all be-
tween the Cards and Phils Sunday
night.
Giles' ruling was made in a tele-
gram to the Cardinals, whose gen-
eral m a n a g e r, Dick Meyers,
earlier Monday requested Giles to
come here for an on-the-scene in-
vestigation.
The Cardinals quoted Giles as
saying:'
"Pending conclusion of the hear-
ing pitcher Deal and catcher
Yvars are ineligible to participate
in tonight's game and Manager
Stanky is not to direct the ac-
tivities of his club in tonight's
game in any way.
"Torgeson is also ineligible for
tonight's game."
Giles said the hearing Tuesday
would be a closed one, the exact
time and place to be determined
later.
Russia Shows
4Desire To Go
To Olympics
MOSCOW (A) - Avery Brundage
of Chicago, president of the Inter-
national Olympic Committee, said
Russia has "given every indica-
tion" it will go to Australia to
compete in the 1956 Olympics at
Melbourne.
"I'll put the question to them
directly before I leave," he said.
Since the Soviets broke off diplo-
matic relations with Australia in
April, there has been some ques-
tion whether they'd participate in
the next Olympics.
Brundage is in Moscow on an
extended trip of the Soviet Union,
along with other officers of the
committee and various interna-
tional sports federations.
Venezuela is looking for ways
to head off the flight of rural
population to Caracas and other
cities.

11

LEICA I-C with F 3.5 Elmar and
case. Like new. $80.

NO

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
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
1946 MERCURY-4-door, radio, heater,
new rubber. Huron Motor Sales, 222
W. Washington,' NO 2-4588. )514B

Purchase Camera 1
8-6987 1116 S. University
)534B

Purchase from
Purchase

1950 MERCURY-radio, heater, over-
drive, low mileage. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )573B
TWO ENGLISH BICYCLES-men's wo-
men's, good condition, together or
separately. James Wood, NO 2-8190
after 5 p.m. )575B
1948 WILLYS-radio, heater, overdrive,
new rubber, real nice. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588,
)572B
1947 DODGE MOTOR in A-1 condition,
$50; Phone NO 2-9020. )557B
1946 CHEVROLET, new motor, tires.
Radio and heater. Call NO 2-6449.
)570B
BIG SAVINGS-Men's short sleeve sports
shirts. Seersuckers, skip dents. $1.59,
2 for $3. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington. ) 559B.
1950 FORD Custom-Six, black, 25,000
miles, sharp car. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2.4588. ) 569B
GOOD USED FURNITURE, student
desks, miscellaneous items. CaliNO

FOR SALE
CONN-ALTO SAX, gold lacquer, good
condition, cheap. Also fine Pedler
clarinet, excellent condition. Must
sell. Call Diane or Russ AuWerter at
NO 2-0652 or NO 2-3241. )555B
1946 OLDSMOBILE, Club Coupe, radio
heater, hydramatic, one owner. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
2-4588. )549B
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-Matie, a sharp
car.
$697
'53 Dodge, 4-dr.
Radio, heater, turn signals, gray
finish, excellent tires, low mileage.
r$1495
Trans9oton Specials
1946 CHEVROLET four-door-Excel-
lent running condition.........$197
OPEN EVENINGS 'TILL 8
BENZ
THRIFTY USED CAR LOT
320 S. Fourth Ave. Phone NO 2-5523
YOUR DODGE-PLYMOUTH DEALER
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). )92C
ROOMS FOR RENT
AVAILABLE for summer and fall for
women students. Kitchen privileges,
2 baths, 1 block from campus, 417
E. Liberty. )103D
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

ROOMS FOR RENT
THREE LARGE ROOMS for male stu-
dents for summer. Single or double.
940 Greenwood. NO 8-9531. )97D
WANTED TO RENT
QUIET, responsible graduate student
and wife wish to rent clean, efficient
furnished 3-room apartment near
campus. Will pay $80 per month in-
cluding utilities. Write Box 123, Stu-
dent Publications Bldg., 420 Maynard
or Call NO 2-3241. )271K
HELP WANTED
MAKE $20 DAILY-sell luminous plates.
Write Reeves Co.. Attleboro, Mass.
Free sample and details. )120H
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 by University graduate with
secretarial experience. Reasonable
rates. Overnight service. Call NO
3-3614. )631
RADIO-PHONO-TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Past Service - Reasonable Rates
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
"Student Service"
1% blocks east of East Eng. )481
TYPING -Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient, done at hdme. 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.
)"58
ALTERATIONS - dressmaking, hems,
shirt collars turned. Call NO 3-3294.
)621
PERSONAL
HOTTEST things in sports besides Wil-
lie Mays is forthcoming Time-Life's
weekly, Sports Illustrated. Special
student rate-$3. Student Periodical,
NO 2-3061. )128F
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.

2-4391 after 6 p.m.

)565B

- -

The most effective
reaching students and
The University is the

means of
faculty of
advertising

columns of The Michigan Daily.

rews Decisions Chiocca;
it Marks His 39th Victory

="'

I

OPEN EVERY DAY
10 AM. -"11 P.M.

kwopmaonm

I

i

ORK (A) - Al Andrews,
stepper from Superior,
e Sauveur Chiocca of
neat boxing lesson
ight and won a unani-
sion in the feature 10
t at St. Licholas Arena.
reighed 153 pounds, Chi-
-5.
Leo Birnbaum and Nick
each scored the fight
nds to three in favor of
Referee Harry Ebbets
ndrews' favor 7-2-1.
refusal to fight inside

U

m

111

probably did more to cost him the
derision than any other factor. The
Corscian welterweight seemed con-
tent to stand back and fight a de-
fensive fight rather than take the
offensive. On the few occasions
that he did take the offensive his
best weapon was a looping right
hand.
Andrews' boxing skill and his
willingness to force the fight gain-
ed him his 39th victory and helped
him to maintain his ranking as
the world's eighth ranking welter-
weight.
Few Discontinued
Models of Watches
at
VERY LOW PRICES
IIALLERS JEWELERS
717 N. Univ. - Near Hill Aud.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

A LRUNDRY SERVICE
(iv' Ijten'
STUDEN*T
BUNDLE
LBS.
minimum
12c each additional pound
All your clothing laundered,
FLUFF DRIED and NEATLY FOLDED
LOW EXTRA CHARGE
for finishing these articles
SHIRTS, additional...................18c
(Full dress shirts and silk or wool sport
shirts slightly higher)
HANDKERCHIEFS ................... 3c
SOX, pr. ..... . ..........,.......... ... 3c
Just Phone NO 23-123
Varsity Laundry will

!1

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GENERATION

rte POETRY
i-' FICTION

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io ESSAY

Bring or mail manuscripts to:
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