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July 27, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-07-27

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FRIDAY, T LY 27, 1956

THE MIC GAN DAILY

PALL t

FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY ~A (W ~W

s qa: * a IJ. 1

a

I

Yankees,

Bra ves

Down

.

F Slumping Chisox, Giants t
4P
Topped y League Leaders
Dodgers Win on Campanella's Home Run;
.igers Lose; Indians, Red Sox Triumph

Foes Again
Med Sox, Lloyd House Win
I-M Softball Playoff Tilts

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1.DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 75 1.87 2^78
3 ,90 2.25 3.33
4 1.04 2.60 3.85
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
SITUATION WANTED

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - The New Yorl
Yankees yesterday afternoon shat-
tered the Chicago White Sox witi
a five-run blast that knocked
out started Jack Harshman in the
third inning to wrap up the rubbei
game of the series, 8-5.
The victory lowered the once
contending Sox to 142 games of
the Yankee pace.
In the thirdaHarshman walked
Hank Bauer. Then Mickey Mantle
Yogi Berra, Bill Showron and
Andy Carey sprayed successive
singles.
Gerry Staley was called to the
rescue, but before he could retire
w 4
ROY CAMPANELLA
. . right time to break slump
the side, Gerry Coleman squeezed
home Skowron and Byrne drove
in Carey for the fifth run.
* * *
Braves 11, Giants 0
NE\V YORK-The red-hot Mil-
waukee Braves maintained their
perfects slate at the Polo Grounds
yesterday afternoon, as Gene Con-
ley pitched thenm to an 11-0 tri-
umph over the New York Giants
that gave them a sweep of the
three-game series and a record of
nine victories in as many starts
here this season.
It ws the eighth straight de-
feat for the hapless Giants.
The victory, the Braves' fifth in
a row and the 14th in their last
16 starts, increased their first-
place margin to five and a half
games over second place Cincin-
nati.
The Braves supported Conley's
nine-hit pitching with a 16-hit at-
tack that included home runs by
Henry Aaron and Bobby Thomson.
Dodgers 5, Redlegs 3
BlOOKLYN - Catcher Roy
Campanellai broke his batting
slump with a three-run homer as
the Brooklyn Dodgers swept the
three-game series with Cincinnati,
5-3, yesterday afternoon and
moved up to within half a game
of the second-place Redlegs.
Campanella's homer, his first in
three weeks, came in the fourth
r inning after a single by Ransom
Jackson and a walk by Sandy
Amoros, boosting the Dodgers' lead
to 4-0.
Roger Craig, who never has lost
at Ebbets Field since he came to
Brooklyn a year ago July 17, hurl-
ed a route-going five-hitter for
his 10th victory in Brooklyn's home
park.
Orioles 11, Tigers 6
DETROIT-The Baltimore Ori-
oles rocked Billy Hoeft for seven
s runs in the first four innings.
including a three-run homer by
George Kell, and went on to defeat
the Detroit Tigers, 11-6, in ani
afternoon game.

CLASSIFIEDS

Although they got to starter Bill
Wight and reliefer Billy Loes for
12 hits, including home runs by
Ray Boone and Harvey Kuenn, the
Tigers kicked in with three errors
and each of them figured in the
Orioles' scoring.
* , U
Indians 1, Nationals 0
CLEVELAND-Gene Woodling's
two-out home run in the sixth
inning yesterday enabled the
Cleveland Indians to score their
sixth straight victory by beating
the Washington Nationals, 1-0, in
the first game of a scheduled
doubleheader, which was rained
out in the seventh inning.
The second game of the after-
noon was postponed.
Lefthander Chuck Stobbs had
held the Indians to two hits in the
first five innings in a pitcher's
duel with righthander Bob Lemon
who won his 13th game.
** *
Red Sox 5, A's 3
KANSAS CITY-Boston's Red
Sox rallied for two runs in the
eighth inning to tie the ball game
at 3-3, then defeated the Kansas
City Athletics on Ted Williams'
10th inning, two-run homer, 5-3.
Pirates 4, Cubs 0
PITTSBURGH-Southpaw Fred
Waters recorded his first victory
yesterday afternoon, although
needing help in the eighth inning,
as the Pittsburgh Pirates shut out
the Chicago Cubs, 4-0, to sweep a
three-game series.
Waters gave up only four sin-
gles, fanned four and walked three
in seven innings. He got into
trouble in the eighth by walking
two men with none out. Howie
Pollet finished the game by hold-
ing the Cubs hitless.
Cards 14, Phils 9
PHILADELPHIA-Pitcher Her-
man Wehmeier socked a home run
and two run single in a six run
St. Louis seventh inning as the
Cardinals walloped the Philadel-
phia Phillies, 14-9, last night.
Earlier, the Cardinals routed ace
right hander Robin Roberts to
come from a 3-6 deficit and take
a 7-6 lead.
Major Leagu

Good pitching by Maury Math-
ews and Bob Johns last night ad-
vanced Med Sox and Lloyd to the
semi-finals of the I-M softball
second place playoffs on South
Ferry Field.
Mathews held Adams to one hit
in the Med Sox' 12-2 victory. He
lost a shutout as well as a no-
hitter when Chuck Zeddies smash-
ed a two-run single in the last of
the fourth inning. A walk and an
error had put the two runs on
base. Thirteen Adams batters
struck out in facing Mathew's de-
liveries.
Morill, Cartwright Pace Hitters
Leading the Med Sox' 15 hit
attack were Charley Morill and
Bill Cartwright. Each contributed
a home run and two doubles.
Lloyd's Johns won a four-hit,

8-2, victory over Psychology 'B'.
One of the hits against him was
Duane Dunlap's home run, but
Ralph Espenshade countered with
a four-base blow for the winners.
Seven of Lloyd's runs came in
two big innings. It scored three
times in the third and clinched
the contest with a four run sixth
inning,
Hardrocks Defeat Psych 'C'
In the lone non-playoff game
last night, Hardrocks also cashed
in on great pitching by Herb Rit-
sema. The hurler allowed only
four hits and struck out seven
to give his team a 6-0 triumph
over Psychology 'C'.
Roger Postmus' two-run homer
was a key wallop for the Hard-
rocks who gained the chance to
enter the I-M second place play-
offs.
Bacteriology scored four runs
in the first inning and went on to
defeat Michigan House, 9-5, in the
only other game played last night.
It was in the first contest of con-
solation round playoffs.
One Defeat Elimin t

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GENE CONLEY BOB LEMON
... hurl shutouts for Braves, Indians

SPORTS SHORTS:
MacKay Begis Davis Cup Action_

VICTORIA, B.C. (P)-Two vet- "
eran United States tennis stars
accompanied by two young hope-
fuls will open 1956 Davis Cup zone
semifinals here today against a
Canadian team of relatively un-
tested underdogs.
Michigan's Big Ten champion
Barry MacKay is expected to team
with another newcomer, Ronald
Holmberg of Brooklyn, in the
doubles matches. Ham Richardson
and Herb Flam will represent the
U.S. in the singles.
The Canadian contingent is led
by the nation's number one player,
Don Fontana, but his play is not
expected to match Richardson or
Flam if they meet.
An unknown factor is the
weather. Burnt by a long heat
wave, Victoria has been warned
rainy weather is a definite possi-
bility before play is scheduled to
end Sunday.-
, * * *
Gagnier Trys for Olympics
Ed Gagnier, Michigan's fore-f
most gymnastics star, will compete
August 18-19 in Toronto for the
honor of representing Canada in
the Olympics this winter in Mel-
bourne, Australia.
Gagnier, from Windsor, Ont.,
will be vying for Canada's single
gymnastics berth for men in the
re Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUEf

Olympics. During his sophomore
year at Michigan this past spring,
he was the Wolverines' most con-
sistent point-getter as they rolled

ED GAGNIER
.. *tries for Olympics

to an undefeated dual meet sea-
son.
Wolverine Coach Newt Loken
will serve as an honorary official
at the Canadian tryouts,
Unexpected Women's Open Leader
DULUTH, Minn. (P)-A young
golfing mother from Lake Worth,
Fla., Mrs. Kathy Cornelius, grabbed
a surprising lead, and defending
champion Fay Crocker virtually
eliminated herself yesterday in the
first round of the- Women's Na-
tional Open Golf Tournament.
Mrs. Cornelius, 23-year-old wife
of a golf pro, toured the hilly
Northland Country Club course in
par 73, for a stroke lead over Bev-
erly Hanson of Apple Valley,
Calif., and Marlene Bauer Hagge,
tied at 74,
Miss Hanson left a 25-foot tie-
ing putt on the lip of the cup on
the 18th.
Miss Crocker, the powerfully'

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built slugger from Montevideo, Vnilefet eiminatesa'em illage, 26645 W. Six Mile Road, De-
Uruguay, blew to an 82 in a weird from the I-M playoffs. The top troit, KE I-4060." )I
round which saw her four-putt two squads in each of the four ASSISTANT TO NURSERY TEACHER
one green and take a triple bogie softball leagues is entered in the Man., Wed,, and Fri mornings next
rfchampionship playoff round, while lal Beth Israel Nursery, NO 2-6188.
ville, Ga., former National Am- the next two teams compete in the_ _H_
ville, Gha.,frmeNdatnarm-second place playoffs. All other WAITRESS OR WAITER-part time,
ateur champion, and amateur Bar- clubs are entered in the consolation EvngsadowekdClli
bara McIntyre of Toledo, Ohio, Evenings and/or weekends,. Call in
were tied in fourth place with a playoffs. person at the Virginian, 313 S. State.
wer tied in four ce ik a Title games in each of the play -_)_
74, followed by Joyce Ziske of off divisions will be staged next PART-TIME service station man. Week-
Waterford, Wis., Louise Suggs of Wednesday night to wind up th'e ends and nights. Inquire at 101
Sea Island, Ga., and Marilynsumr-M eao.BasSt)l
Smith of Bloomfield, Mich., all -ummeI-M_ aso____.' ____ St._)
tied at 76.<> ) o co co c. } t o o;
The picturesque N o r t h I a n d
course, which lies along Lake Su- __ r
perior, was struck by a flash thun- r q) .1
dertorm shortly after play began, I1o
and its 6,419 yards of rolling hills ri
played exceptionally long. emostp ur
The fairways, drenched by the
20-minute rain, had little roll. But ri"entlea p ce in ton,
it was the greens mainly which -
plagued the finest shot makers in
women's golf.
Saxto I-on GENUINE CANTONESE STYLE FOOD .
NEW YORK (P)-Johnny Saxton
of Philadelphia, agreed yesterday A EE
to defend his world welterweight Q also AMERICAN STYLE
boxing title against Carmen Ba-
silio, former champion, in Syra-
cuse's War Memorial Auditorium ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
sometime in September.
Saxton won the title from Ba- FREE PARKING ACROSS THE STREET
silia in Chicago last March 14.
. .118 WEST LiBER TY U
Morrall, Reichow Star - open 1 1 A.M. to 12 P.M.-Cosed Mondays
EVANSTON, Ill. (F')-All-Amer-Oe ody
ica Earl Morrall, former Michigan >
State quarterback, and Jerry Rei-
chow of Iowa led the first two
backfields in All-Star football
practices yesterday as Head Coach
Curley Lambeau worked his colleg-
ian units on offense and defense.
Lambeau said he was satisfied EP
with the progress of the 49-man
squad as the group climaxed its
first week of training with passing
and running patterns. at the
The collegians meet the Nation-
al Football League champion
Cleveland Browns Aug. 10 at Sol_
dier Field,
Campbell Leads 122 West Washington of Ashley
INDIANAPOLIS (W) - Big Ten
champion Joe Campbell of Purdue
took the halfway lead yesterday in
Indiana's Young Men's golf tour- CA RRY-OUT SE RVICE
ney at the Coffin Golf Course,
Campbell, also the state ama- BEER a ds W INE re
teur champ, shot a 67 to score a
two-day total of 135, six points
better than his nearest rival.
* * * Hours: 11 A.M.-12 P.M. (Closed Tues.)
Visitors to Olympics Phone NO 2-9575
MELBOURNE (R)-An examina-
tion of Olympic preparations
showed yesterday that 1,386 U.S.
residents have ticket andghateh
reservations for the games here
Nov. 22-Dec. 8.

Read
Daily
Class ifieds
Ep e A r
4675 Washtenaw
"BILLY THE KID"
in color
with Robert Taylor
"TAPROOTS"
with
Susan Hayward, Van Heflin
6588 Jackson Rd.
"TREASURE OF PANCHO VILLA"
in color
"JOHNNY STOOLPIGEON"
with TONY CURTIS
DIAL NO 2-3136
STARTING TODAY
A WOMAN BETRAYED
-BY A MAN AND
HER OWN EMOTIONSI

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct

New York
Cleveland
Boston
Chicago
Baltimore
Detroit
Washington
Kansas City

63
53
51
46
42
41
36
34

30
37
40
42
50
51
58
58

.677
.589
.560
.523
.457
.446
.383
.370

GB
11
144
20
21Y2
27%
2s%

Milwaukee
Cincinnati
Brooklyn
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
Chicago
New York

W L
56 32
52 39
51 39
44 46
43 46
41 51
39 49
31 55

Pet GB
.636 -
.571 5%/
.567 6
.489 13
.483 13q
.446 17F
.443 17
.360 24

Al

TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at Cleveland (N)
Washington at Detroit (N)
New York at Kansas City (N)
Boston at -Chicago (N)

TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Brooklyn (N)
St. Louis at New York (N)
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N)
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N)

Paramount presents
WILLIAM
HOLDEN
DEBORAH
KERR
In the most
intimate love (
story to come
out of the war

BURKE TAUGHT BY DAD:
PGA Champ Finally Reaches Stardom

By WHITNEY MARTIN
Associated Press Sports Writer
The old man would be pretty
proud of the kid now.
Those Texas evenings when the
elder Jack Burke crammed his
young son and namesake with
vittles and golf lore around the
supper table are paying off hand-
somely.
Jack, Sr., didn't live to see his
boy's emergence as a top-flight,

Moore Expects To W in Title
In Fall Bout with Patterson

TORONTO {J')"-Smiling Archie
Moore, unmarked in his ninth-
round technical knockout over
James J. Parker, predicted yester-
day he would beat Floyd Patterson
in September and listed California
as his favorite site.
"California is ripe for a title
bout," said Moore as he haeld court
for reporters in his hotel room.
He's from California
"I'm a Californian; last year it
was Toledo, and maybe a little
change of scenery would be good:
for me after the Rocky Marciano
Sfight last fall."
Charley Johnston, Moore's man-
ager, said he would be willing to
go to California. He will sit down
with Jim Morris, president of the
International Boxing Club, in New

successor to Marciano as heavy-
weight champion.
Moore toyed with Parker, the
lanky Toronto heavyweight. He
gashed him around the left eye
and gradually chopped him up
until Referee Billy Burke stopped
it at 2:02 of the ninth.
Predicts Victory
"If I am perfectly conditioned
and if I am perfectly satisfied with
my surroundings, I should beat'
Patterson," Moore predicted. "He's
fast, but I'll set the tempo."
Incidentally, Moore said he isn't
giving up the 175-pound crown,
now that he claims the heavy-
weight title. .
"You don't give up an old suit-
case when you buy a new one, do
you?" he asked.

pro. He died in 1942 after achiev-
ing considerable success himself
as a tournament golfer, winning
some 30 events and narrowly
missing the big one - the Nation-
al Open.
Follows in Footsteps
But he did know that young
Jackie was following in his foot-
steps, practically living golf from
morning until night from the time
he was seven years old, becom-
ing a pro at 16, and a head pro
at 18.
And always in the back of young
Jackie's mind has been the
thought that some day he would
win that big one which eluded his
dad.
It's still a dream to young
Jackie, but you can mark it down
that some day it will be a reality.
This year, after nearly a decade
of following the tournament trail,
he finally has started to click in
the big ones.
Not that he was a flop before.
He turned in some phenomenal
scoring feats, won four straight
winter tournaments in 1952 and
finished out the year as tour
champion with the besting scoring
average.
Jinxed on Big Qnes
But the really big ones found
him jinxed,
Then, this year - Ah! A victory
in the Masters would make the
season complete for almost any
golfer, but when you follow it up

wtih a victory in the PGA Tourna-
ment, well, you've arrived, that's
all.
His two big victories were well
received, as the dapper little guy
is popular among his fellow pros,
as well as being a gallery darling,
He's come a long way since those
evenings around the supper table
back in Texas when, as a human
blotter, he was sopping up those
words of golf wisdom from his
dad.

Court Dismisses Li0ons' Case
Ag tQuarterbackDublinsi

TORONTO (P)-Chief Justice J.
C. McReur of the Supreme Court
of Ontario yesterday dismissed
action by the Detroit Lions against
quarterback Tom Dublinski.
The Lions had tried to restrain
Du'blinski from playing with Tor-
onto by claiming he was under
option to play for Detroit. The
Lion's claim for damages for
breach of contract was also re-
jected.
At Ypsilanti, where the club is
holding spring training, Detroit
General Manager Nick Kerbawy
said it may be "five or six days
before we decide on a course of
action." He noted that the club
has been given 15 days in which
to decide on the possibilities of an
appeal.

Kerbawy said he had not yet re-
ceived a copy of the 57-page court
ruling. "We will just have to wait
and see what it says before act-{
ing," he added. "We don't know
why it was turned down."j
The Detroit executive said that
Justice McReur's decision invali-
dating the Lion's option on Du-
blinski may "also upset the con-
tracts of Canadian football teams."

V4,1*RT "T7

l

Gl intemna quild.
FRIDAY at7and 9
"BAREFOOT CONTESSA"
IN COLOR
Ava Gardner Edmund O'Brien
Humphrey Bogart

rt ctio'tin Modern Cooling
DIAL 2-2513
TODAY THROUGH SATURDAY
THE
SCR EEN'S
HOTTEST
STAR
TURNS ON
THE HEAT
IN HIS FIRST
WE'STERN I
IF&o
AS-

SATURDAY at 7 and 9:40
SUNDAY of 8 only
LMRE.A MRARIE ~f

I

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