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July 18, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-07-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

URSDAY, JULY 181. 1917

THE MICHIGAN DATLV

JRSDY, JLY 1 195THE IIICIIGA VI1LVL

PAG
mqp

_

Yankees, Chisox

Win;

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Cards Take Lead Agai

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Bob Turley hurled
a sparkling six-hitter and his New
York Yankee mates pounded All-
Star pitcher Jim Bunning for
eight hits, including home runs
by Jerry Coleman and Yogi Berra,
and the first-place Yankees took
a 5-1 decision over the Detroit
Tigers last night.
White Sax 3, Orioles 1
CHICAGO-Rookie Bill Fischer
put down a ninth-inning Balti-
more uprising yesterday to save a,
3-1 victory for the Chicago White
Sox and Bob Keegan.
Braves 10, Phillies 3
PHILADELPHIA-The Milwau-
kee Braves erupted for five runs
in the seventh inning and routed
the Philadelphia Phillies out of
first place, with a 10-3 victory in
a rhubarb-flavored game at Con-
nie Mack Stadium last night.'
The win put the Braves, in sec-
ond place, one percentage point
behind St. Louis, which beat
Brooklyn, 7-3,-and dropped the
Philties to third in the see-saw
National League race.
The crowd of 24,596 was barely
in its seats when a first-inning
argument, punctuated by a bar-
rage of beer cans from the stands,
delayed action 18 minutes and
prompted the Phillies to play the
game under protest.
Robin Roberts, Philadelphia
starting pitcher, was ejected and
had to be restrained from charg-
ing umpire Jocko Conlan.
Cardinals 7, Dodgers 3
BROOKLYN-Wally Moon and
Del Ennis each tagged homers
and drove in two runs last night
as the St. Louis Cardinals scored
a 7-3 victory over the Brooklyn
Dodgers, junking a four-game los-
ing string to snap Don New-
combe's six-year jinx.
Redlegs 5, Giants 3
'NEW YORK - George Crowe,
big Cincinnati first baseman,
hammered home runs in his first
two times at bat yesterday to
drive in four runs and lead the
Redlegs to a 5-3 victory over the
New York Giants.
Senators 11, Indians 6
CLEVELAND- Aided by Roy'
Sievers' 21st homer and his own
two-run. double, - Washington's
hard-luck southpaw Chuck Stobbs
pitched his second victory in a row
4 over the Cleveland Indians last
night, 11-6.
Athletics 4, Red Sox 3
KANSAS CITY-Three straight
singles off relief pitcher Bob Cha-
kales in the twelfth inning scored
two runs and gave the Kansas
City Athletics a 4-3 victory over
the Boston Red Sox last night.

JERRY COLEMAN ROBIN ROBERTS
... homers ..attacks ump, ejected

Major League.
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
New York 56 28 .667 -
Chicago 52 32 .619 4
Boston 45 41 .523 12
Cleveland 44 41 .518 12
Detroit 42 43 .494, 14/,
Baltimore 40 44 .476 16
Kansas City 32 52 .381 24
Washington 29 59 .330 29
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Kansas City 4, Boston 3 (12 innings)
Chicago 3, Baltimore 1
New York 5, Detroit 1
Washington 11, Cleveland 6
TODAY'S SCHEDULE
Washington at Cleveland - Pascual
(6-10) vs. Pitula (2-1) or Daley (1-7).
Baltimore at Chicago - O'Dell (2-3)
vs. Harshman (7-3).
Boston at Kansas City -- Brewer
(10-8) vs. Gorman (2-2).
New York at Detroit - Larsen (5-2)
vs. Hoeft (2-4).

Snead Tops
First-Round
PGAField
DAYTON, Ohio (A) -- Sam
Snead unleashed one of his great,
overpowering rounds of golf yes-
terday to lead a wave of big-name
favorites into the second round. of
the Professional . Golfers Assn.
Championship.
Opening with an eagle on the
first hole and putting for birdies
on all the others, the 45-yr.-old
three-time winner from White
Sulphur Springs, West Va., erased
tenacious young John Serafin of
Pittston, Pa., 4 and 2.
Sam later recalled that 19 years
ago he had beaten John's father,
Felix, in the third round of this
same tournament.
Joining Snead in the second
round were National Open cham-
pion Dick Mayer, easy 6 and 5
winner over Art Stuhler of Pitts-
field, Mass.; Jack Burke Jr., the
defending champion, conqueror of
host pro Gene Marchi, 4 and 2;
and Masters champion Doug
Ford, co-favorite with Snead for
the title, and winner over Denny
Champagne of Orlando, Fla., 4;
and 3.

ALTERATIONS
DRESSMAKER
Alterations, Restyling
334 S. State St. NO 3-6612
)P1
MUSICAL .MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
HIFI
Speakers
Bozak, AR-1, Electro-Voice, Lansing
Amplifiers & Tuners
Fisher, Sherwood, Scott, McIntosh, Rel
K its
Dynakit, Eico, Arkay, Audax
Recorders
Viking, Berlant, Bell
Turntables
Rek-O-Kut, Connoisseur, Garrard, Presto
Visit our Hi Fl Showrooms for a
stereo demonstration,
Audio Supply Laboratories
334 Nickels Arcade
(Above Bay's Jewelry)
NO 2-7767 NO 2-9425
)X4
RARE VIOLINS
AND BOWS
ALL ACCESSORIES, STRINGS,
REPAIRS
MAFPDY MUSIC
508 E. Williams
NO 3-3223
)X4
HI FlSTUDIO;
An amazing inventory of Hi F)
components available to you at
catalogue price
KITS
We stock amplifier, AM-FM tuner,
and speaker enclosure kits in sev-
eral brands.
HI FI SERVICE
Our engineers and technicians are
fully competant and equipped to
service all equipment we sell, and
to advise you on the selection of
components.
1217 & 1317 So., University
NO 2-9595
)X2

BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHINGS - Also ironing separately.
Specialize in cottonkblouses and
washed skirts. Free pick up and de-
livery. Phone NO 2-9020. )Jl
CONTACT LENS
Drop in for.-a free demonstration any
time. Write or phone for a free book-
let "Questions and Answers About
Contact Lens."
BETTER VISION
CENTER
Your occulist prescriptions filled
706 Wolverine Bldg.
Fourth & Washington, NO 8-6019 )J3
RE-WEAVING-Burns. tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
)J2
ROOM AND BOARD
SUMMER ACCOMMODATIONS avail-
able at law fraternity in exchange
for 25 hours work per month. Call
Don Dodge at NO 2-5614. )E6
TWO MEALS, $2 per day, five days a
week -Mon. - Fri. Call Bill Powell,
at Phi Kappa Tau, corner Hill and
Tappan. NO 3-8581. )E2
FOR SALE
ENGLISH BIKE-Apollo. Inquire at 548
Church. )B6
SHORT SLEEVE sport shirts. $1.75, 2
for $3.00. Washable. Assorted colors.
SAM'S STORE
Phone NO 3-8611
122 East Washington
)B2
WILL SELL almost new C-44 Camera
(3 rolls taken) for a reasonable sum.
Call NO 2-2231 after 7 p.m. )B7
USED CARS
1956 OLDSMOBILE
Holiday Hardtop, 9 months old, 18,000
miles. In excellent condition. Call NO.
5-1723 between 5:30 and 8 p.m.,

303 Ashley

TIRE SALE
Prices slashed
Big trade-in for used tires
Fully Guaranteed
GOLDEN'S SERVICE
featuring STANDARD Products
601 Packard - NO 8-9429
)52

ANN ARBOR

!j

C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business. At-
las tires, batteries and accessories.
Warranteed & guaranteed.- See us for
the best price on new & used tires.
Road service - mechanic on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it",'
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168 )S

EMPLOYERS PERSONNEL gas, oil and insurance furnished.
12, nearly new. Reasonable.
504 First National Bldg.
NO 5-6107 Rent A Car
)H8 A514 E. Washington St.
-rdroM P hone NO 3-4151
WANTED MEN AND WOMEN. Work ac-P)G2
cording to own schedule. Good in-
come potential, besides work you'll FOR RENT
be sure to enjoy if you like meeting FRRN
people. Interview held Mon.-Fri. from AVAILABLE NOW-tworooms and bath.
4-6 at 1309 5. UniversIty, room 3. AAIBENW-wromad a,
)Si partly furnished, campus location.
Phone NO 2-7395. )C21
PHOTO SUPPLIES ON-CAMPUS room for two boys in
exchange for yard work and painting.
The World's Most Versatile 91 uate students preferred. NO)C21
Camera
COOL CAMPUS apartments, some
THE HASSELBAL D rooms. 514 S. Forest. Call NO 2-1443.
Sold Exclusively at - )Cs
THE QUARRY INC. WILL RENT my home to 4, , or,6
responsible studes tfurnished. Hur-
320 S. State NO 3-1991 ron River Drive near Ypsilanti City-
)D9 Limits. Call HU 2-6295. )C23

CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
EUROPEAN CARS
We service all foreign cars.

HELP WANTED
WOMAN WANTED for typing and hl-
ing, 25 to 40 hours per week. Sched-
ule can be altered, but same number
of hours each week. Job starts now
and continues throughout the school
year-longerk if desired. Follett's
Michigan Book Store. )H15

NO 5-5800
?S6

}1

11

New Atlas Tires
Get ready for that vacation-6.70x15
as low as $15.95 (exchange). Other
sizes comparably low. No money
down-8 months to pay.
Hickey's Service Station'
300 N. Main, cor. Catherine. NO 8-7717
)S8
PETS AND SUPPLIES
TROPICAL FISH aquariums and sup-
plies, Hamsters, Parakeets, etc.
UNIVERSITY AQU RIUM
328 East Liberty NO3-0124
(Open daily except Thursday)
Read the Classifieds

NOW

zi~rmz

Your Most Wonderful
Entertainment Date!
Pa
COLOR by DELUXE
Cartoon and Specialty

NATIONAL

St. Louis
Milwaukee
Philadelphia
Brooklyn
Cincinnati
New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago

LEAGUE
WV L Pct.
48 36 .571
49 37 .570
48 37 .565
46 X37 .554
47 39 .547
40 45 .471
32 55 .364
28 52 .350

GB
y-p
1%
2
872
17%
18

m

-1I

p I.

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 10, Philadelphia 3
St. Louis 7, Brooklyn 3
Cincinnati 5, New York 4
Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 3
TODAY'S SCHEDULE
St. Louis at Brooklyn - Jackson
(10-5) vs. Maglie (3-2).
Cincinnati at New York - Klipp-
stein (3-9) vs. Miller (3-5).
Chicago at Pittsburgh-Drott (8-8)
vs. Purkey (9-7).
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N) -
Buhl (9-6) vs. Simmons (9-4).
I-M SOFTBALL
Hornets 12, Astronomy 2
Sun Tans 12, Anthropology 8
Hurons 18, Pharmacology 5
Psychology "A" 6, Bacteriology 5
Brewster Boys 12, CMS Srs. 2

Ava Gardner and
Stewart Granger
in
BHOWANI JUNCTION
and
"THE DEADLY MANTIS"
The Most Dangerous Monster
That Ever Lived

I ,-

7"

WALT DISNEY'S
'Westward Ho the Wagons!'
in color
and
Eleanor Parker in
"LIZZIE"

*... Starting SATURDAY.,
7 ~~n~cand the sh wEI

...,..r.

21

RITA HAY WORTH nd ROBERT MITCHUM

Says Giants To Go
To San Francisco

andJACK LEMMON

... spontaneous combustion!J

!

WASHINGTON (R) - President
Horace Stoneham of the New
York Giants told Congress yes-
terday the team will likely be call-
ing San, Francisco home next
year, if all goes well.
He hinted strongly that neigh-
boring Oakland is also a strong
possibility.
Stoneham said he already has
reached agreement for piping
closed-circuit telecasts of home
games into private dwellings in
the San Francisco area.
He said that under an agree-
ment with Skiatron television,
pay-as-you-see telecasts could be
undertaken either in New York
or San Francisco. But he added
that the closed-circuit idea would-
n't work in New York.
If the Giants don't, move to San
Francisco soon, he said, somebody
else may get in ahead of them.
Stoneham said he understood
feelers have gone out to such oth-
er clubs as Cleveland, Kansas City
and Baltimore.
Looking a bit farther ahead,
Rep. Price (D-Ill.) offered his
"own personal idea" that in five
to 10 years the big leagues will be
10-club organizations with new
outposts in Los Angeles, San
Francisco, Miami and Houston.

r
Y

The House Antitrust subcom-
mittee took a look at the chang-
ing face of baseball as it resumed
hearings on the antitrust aspects
of professional sports.
Stoneham said hc expects to
have a definite proposal from
Mayor George Christopher and
other San Francisco leaders not
later than early September and, if
it is reasonable, he will recom-
mend it to the directors of the
family-owned Giants.

i
I

i

F
f

Amerka's Incomparable Rtbythmit Stytlst
AND
N's
4ITERNATIONA LY
FAMOUS
ORCHESTRA
Featuring

a
B
c
t
i
c
s

I,

DIAL NO 8-6416
ENDING 'TONIGHT
Supplementing
The University
Summer Session
~Theme
ASIAN
CULTURES

India's
Contribution
to the
Cannes
Film
Festival
RAJ KAPOOR'S
"A
w%
A
RA
THE VAGABOND
STARRING

UNIVERSITYQ
O SUMMER SESSION o
AUTHENTIC0
U INDIA DANCERS
Tomorrow Night
Qi Friday Evening July 19
S8: 00 P.M.-

CARIBBEAN

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OF THEIR

EXPLOSIVE
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EXCITEMENT!

Screenplay by -RWIN SIAWDirected by ROBERT PARCH

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