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July 11, 1958 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-07-11

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TRIE MICHIGAN DAILY

Yankees Sweep

Two from Indians;

Cubs, Phillies Win as Sluggers Star

Thomas Hits
Two Homers
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - Pittsburgh ralliec
for five runs in the ninth innin
yesterday but the Piratses droppec
an 8-7 decision to the Chicag c
Cubs in the first game of a sched-
uled doubleheader. Rain delayed
play for 16 minutes in the ninth
inning and forced postponement
of the second contest.
Rookie Dick Stuart hirhlightec
the Pirates' rousing finish with his
first major league homer in his
first major league game.
The Cubs needed three pitchers
before Bob Skinner ended the
game with a line drive to Lee Walls
off Lefty Bill Henry.
Earlier Frank Thomas poled his
No. 23 and No. 24 homers for the
Pirates, smacking drives over the
left field fence in the second and
seventh innings.
Lefty Taylor Phillips, forced out
in the seventh with a muscle in-
jury in his right shoulder, was the
victim of Thomas' two smashes.
Walls smacked his 18th, and
Bobby Thomson his tenth as the
Cubs' homer total for the year
soared to 94.

Orioles Don Athletics

i
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5
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5
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_

NEW YOR
played Jerry
into a two-
eighth that

Cc,'-
Sox Defeat Ch'sox
K r - Woody Held
Lunmpe's pinch-single first game runs with a pair of
*run double in the enubles and Jim Busby drove in
gave New York a 4-,3 two more with a bases-loaded
Cleveland last night sintgle.
-night doubleheader Lefty Bud Daley, sent to Kan-
Yankees won the sas City in the Portocarrero deal,
with Elston Howard wa the loser.,

P15GC7VER Y 0 714E LEAF!

1 3)
V,

WITNESS YE F,,,HERM0R
THE PiSCCOVERY OF SANPD
" _ ' tt rt ! n b _ _ _ _e ' _ _

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f

JACKI JENSEN:

I

victory
for a
sweepi.
opener
driving
The
hits by
innings
in the
breezed

over
day-
The
7-4
h1t n

7-0

I'f t J =
t 11111 r 11

S'jj . , d . . - . ._ .._
I

- -

t r. e un. U1
Yankees, blanked on five
rookie Gary Bell for seven
busted loose for all four
nightcap eighth, then
in as fire-balling Rtyne

Phillies 13, Cards 3
ST. LOUIS-Poor St. Louis Car-
dinal pitching last night gave the
Philadelphia Phillies a 13-3 vic-

*< -'

_
ti
i-
;'
f
_ _1

JACKIE JENSEN
... grand slam homer
MacKay Gives
U.S. Cu Lead
TORONTO (AP)-Barry MacKay,
the key man in the United States'
Davis Cup hopes, yesterday easily
defeated Don Fontana, 6-1, 6-2,
7,5, to give the United States a
1-0 lead over Canada in their,
North American semifinal roundl
for the famed international tro-
phy,
MacKay rang up his victory in
the opening singles just as rain
fell and postponed the second
match between Canadian cham-
pion Bob Bedard, of Sherbrooke,
Que., and Whitney Reed, of Ala-
meda, Calif., eight-ranked player
in the United States.
Bedard and Reed will play to-
day. The doubles, originally'sched-
uled for today, was pushed to Sat-
urday and the two concluding
singles, which were to be held
Saturday, now will be played Mon-
day.
MacKay, Michigan graduate and
American star in the United
States' 3-2 loss to Australia in the
1957 challenge round, never once
lost service as he overwhelmed the
underdog Fontana, ranked No. 2
in Canada.

Duren made his second mopup of
the day.
Gil MeDougald and Mickey
Mantle singled with one out in
the eighth. McDougaid scored on
a passed ball and Mantle scooted
home on a single by Yogi Berra
that chased Bell,
Hoyt Wilhelm, who wild pitched
a run home in the opener, struck
out Bill Skowron, but then walked
Siebern. Lumpe followed -ih his
hit to left, which Held failed to
cut off.
The Yankees, who hadn't won
any of their previous six home
games, got going in the opener
when Howard's fourth inning
triple scored two runs. Winning
rr e lii e v e r Johnny Kucks then
singled Howard home for a 3-2
lead that handed Jim "Mudcat"
Grant a 6-7 record.
Orioles Beat A's, 6-3, 3-2
BALTIMORE - The Baltimore
Orioles throttled a pair of ninth
inning Kansas City threats ,last
night to win both ends of a twi-
night doubleheader 6-3 and 3-2
and further tighten the seven-
team scramble behind the winging
New York Yankees in the Ameri-
can League.
The twin victories moved the
Orioles up two notches into fifth
place and dropped the Athletics
to third place behind the Boston
Red Sox. Boston is 11 games be-
hind New York but only 21, games
ahead of Baltimore.
Arnold Portocarrero, the big
right-hander obtained in an April
18 trade with Kansas City, upped
his record to 7-5 in the second
game while earning his first tri-
umph over his former mates in
three decisions.
Al Pilarcik knocked in three

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3

BOSTON --Jackie Jensen, the
Boston strong boy, belted a grand
slam homer- in an 11-2 Red Sox
victory over Chicago last night.-
The blow enabled Jensen to bol-
ster his lead in two American
League batting depar-tments as he
stretched his hitting st-eak to 16
consecutive games.
The gr-and slam, seventh of
Jensen's career and second this
season, boosted his homer total
for the year to 25 and his runs-
batted-in figure to 72.

FOR SALE__ _
UPRIGHT PIANO, goodr condit io.5.
3249 Dexter Rd., NO 2-129:, )B2-
WILL SEWLLto student on. 195 35 8
Mobile Home. Low costs. privac
m ackie I l . L q v c ,:t a i for st d en t. coup;le.
Excepionally good condition,.NO 3
82711for appointmen. B
ME'S short sleeve sport shirts Sl.
Skip-dents and seersuckers. Assorted
Colors. Sam's Store, 122 E. Washn
ton __)I3
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
HI Fl1 STUDIO
Highest quality diamond }
needles. Special $9.95
Hear the famous Blue Spot
Hi Fi car radio. Fits all cars.
1317 So. University
NO 8-7942
USED CARS
1953 PONTIAC
Radio, heater, good tires, very
clean interior. For sale by owner.
CALL NO 2-4736
1956 PLYMOU'rH Belvedere, 2-door
hardtop. Torquefiite, power steering.
Wil take old car in trade. NO 2-6651.
)N168
1951 PORSCHE $1,195. Michigan Euro-
pean Cars, 303 S. Ashley. NO 5-5800.
}N169
1952 PONTIAC, 4-door, blue with
hydramatic. A- 1 condition,
$295.
1953 CHEVROLET, 2-door, green,
Looks and runs good. $445.
1955 CHEVROLET, 2-door, green,
Excellent condition inside and
out. $895.
1956 CHEVROLET, 4-door, 6 cyl-
inder, standard transmission.
Choice of two, both low-mile-
age and really sharp. $1195.
1957 CHEVROLET convertible.
There is a choice of two, one
red and the other blue. Both
have radio, heater, power-
glide, and the V-8 engine,
while one has power steering
besides, $2195.
JIM WHITE, Inc.
Cor. W. Huron and First Sts.
Inside Display Lot
NO 3-3321
1N166,

LINES
3
4
Classified

I DAY
.80
.96
1 .1 .

Figure 5 average words to a line.
deadline, 3 P.M. daily. 11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

3 DAYS
2.00
2. 40
2.80

Phone NO 2-3241

YOGI BERRA
.1-singles in eighth

HELPWANTED_
INTELLIGENT, r i e woman to take
care and spend vacation with 5 yr.
old girl ", romAug.ill iddle of
Sept. RetIv oxH-18 NI Mi hgan
Dally. ri) 8
LOST AND FOUND
RED BILLFOLD lost Juli 3 near Gen-
eral Library. Notify Ruth Ann Sone-
burner, 127 wv. Hoover. )Al66
LOST-IrownleihanrY Pe i shiit of
Arb or 0tddes Ae. Cii NO 3-688.
TRANSPORTATION
514 . Wahingon st.
CARS RENTED by hour,
day, or week
WEEKEND SPECIAL RATE
from Friday 5 P.M. till
Monday 9 A.M.
$10.00 plus $.08 per mile
Gas, oil and insurance Included
) (56
PERSONAL
FRIDAY evening services 7:3D, B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill.
_ F49I
ISRAELI Fnd Internaional Polk Danc-
ing everytuLtes. evening t t7:30. Hillel
Foundationi, 1429 Hill Sit. All W elcome,
includin beginers )F92
P.S. Have a Hilel of a summer. Come
to HIlel's Pitnic this Sunlay Free
tranporatin. allNO 3-412?9. _ F493I
GRADU.A- AT OMAN a e.rriving iu Sept.
would iet saeai with one or
two other womn;, C. Stein, Dolrg ilv
Apts, Bryn Mawr, Penus. )F4s8
PLANE1 RN'v~l1'H:THOD CLINIC -
Meal aid for coupls who wa
chilireu but who have been unable
to have them. Prpfesslonai counsei
on inurriage problems. Physician,
nurse,'famnily counseor in charge.
Clinic hours, Tuies.,, 7:30 P.M. to 9:30
P.M. 122 N. Fourth Ave. Phone NO 2-
9282. )F484
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6 DAYS
2. 96
3.55
4. 1 4

PETS AND SUPPLIES
Guinea pigs, hamsters, and
young""male parakeets.
UNIVERSITY AQUARIUMS
328 E. Liberty NO 3-0224
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
You expect more from Standard
And You get it,
Best Deal in Town-Atlas Tires,
Batteries, Accessories - Mechanic
on Dut for Complete Automotive
Servicing & Road Service,
Service is our Business"
C-Ted Standard Service
1220 So. University at Forest
Tel. NO 8-9168t
Open 7:30 A.M. to 10 P.M., Daily
_____,_)526
Sale on Tires
New Atlas Grip Safe, in sets of 4,
4 -670x15, $6295; 4--71x15, $74,95; 4--
760x15, $82.95; Plus tax and recap-
plu e tires. Other sizes compartily
low. Budget terms.
Hickey's Service Station
Cor. Main and Catherine NO 8-7727
}827

tory and sent the Phils into third
place, where the Red Birds were
before the game.
Robin Roberts was the Phillie
winner, for his seventh victory. He
has lost eight. Sal Maglie was the
Cardinal starter and loser. Rob-
erts' worries ended in the fourth
inning, when the Phils tacked a
five-run rally on Maglie with only
three hits.
** *
Braves-Dodgess Running
LOS ANGELES-Milwaukee and
Los Angeles opened the second
gamed of a thhee -game series
Thursday night. Lew Burdette
(6-7) was on the mound for the
Braves. Johnny Podres (8-7) start-
ed for the Dodgers.

Major Lea
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GRl
New York 49 26 .653 -
Kansas City 38 37 .507 It
Boft 38 37 .507 11
Detroit 37 37 .50011t2l~
Cleveland 38 41 .481 13
Chicago 36 39 .480 13
F,: Itimore 35 40 .467 14
Washington 31 45 .408 18/
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Washington (N) --
Bunning (7-5) vs. Pascual (4-4).
Kansas City at Baltimore (N) -
Daley (1-0) vs. Harshman (6-7) or
O'Dell (8-9).
Cleveland at New York - Narles-
ki (10-5) vs. Turley (12-3).
Chicago at Boston - Pierce (8-5)
or Wynn (8-6) vs. Sisler (6-4).

e d

I

San Ur,
St. Liou
n'incagi
Pitlsi S
Los Ang

NATIONAL LEAGUE
,W L Pet.
kee 40:;l 511
aneisco 4
is :7 35 .514
Ilhia :16 35 .s+;
al 36 37 .493
e h 36 4 4' 6?
' es 34 42 .=47

GB
2
91

TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at St. Lonis (N) -
Simmons (6-) vs. -Jones (5-7)
Pittsburgh at Chicago - Kline
(7-9) vs. Drabowsky (8-),
Mlilwaukee at Los Angeles - Bur-
dette (6-7) vs. Koutax (-3).
Cincinnati at San Frnmcico --
Haddix (5-5) vs. Antonelli l_-1>.

Esio Upset
In Gol f Match
CHICAGO )-- uiJ e Buxbaum,
taking a week s vacation from his
Memphis auto salesman job to
play golf, yesterday ousted Bob
Faulkenberry 4 and 2 to gain the
National Public Links Golf semi-
The biggest upset of the meet
came in the third round, however,
when Dan Sikes, 27, of Jackson-
ville, Fla., a law student, over-
whelmed the defending champion
and medalist, 19-year-old Don Es-
sig of Indianapolis, 5 and 4. Sikes
crushed Essig by holing out a 15-
yard wedge blast from the heavy
rough for an eagle 3 on the 541
yard ninth hole.
Si.;es continued his par busting
ill the quartefinals and moved to
the semis with a 3-1 decision over
Al Kelley, Orlando, Fla., drafts-
man
Uramn who a', She plays par
on t d his opponent
dcftated War-ren Strout of Speed-
vay. Ind, in the morning round
3!and 2 before taking car'e of
11a.-lkenber-y with 2-under-par
shooting for the 16 holes needed,
Buxb 'aum, who came up through
the caddy ranks and was a golf
pro five years before being rein-
stated in the simon pure ranks in
1953, won four straight holes be-
ginning with the 11th with three
pars and a 30-foot birdie deuce
putt, Faulkenberry folded as he
missed greens and wandered into
traps.
Also moving into today's 36-hole
semifinals was the 37-year-old
Portland, Ore., stevedore, Bob Pat-
terson.

"That's odd ... it worked in calculus class."
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Because everything's under one roof here, you also get a lot
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dering, National Institute of Dry Cleaning. Try us TODAY?

SPORT SHORTS:
Williams Prefers Fan A li-Star Vote

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Ted Williams
prefers the old style of All-Star
voting with the fans selecting the
players. The Boston outfielder
hastens to add, however, he has
no fault to find with the present
method in which the players select
their own.
"Those were fine representative
teams we had in Baltimore," said
Williams. "I'm sure they were the
best men at each position. I'm cer-
tain, however, the same players
would have been named by, the
fans. I'd like to see the game
given back to the fans.
"Why not have each fan who
attends a game be given a ballot.
The more games he attends the
more opportunities he should have
to vote. The only restriction is
that he should not vote for a home
team player."
When it was suggested'that the
fans might have voted him for
left field, the Red Sax slugger
said: "No, I don't believe it. Bob
Cerv of Kansas City certainly de-
served to be picked over me. He
is having a great season. I knowl
our club fears him."
* * *
Virtually all of the National
Leaguers complained about the1
background at Memorial Stadium, i
Most of the American Leaguers
did, too, vfhich may explain why
the game was devoid of extra base
hits.

Boxing Fix
NEW YORK - Boxing match-
maker Jimmy White Thursday
was indicted and Manager Her-
man Hymie the Mink Wallman
was linked with another alleged
fix attempt in the spreading box-
ing scandal.
White ,a 51-year-old New York-
er, was indicted by a Nqw York
grand jury on charges of conspir-
acy in trying to fix the Virgil
Akins-Isaac Logart fight, and act-
ing as an undercover manager for
Logart, a Cuban.
He pleaded innocent and was
released on $2,500 bail.
Waliman was named in the in-
dictment as a co-conspirator but;
not as a co-defendant.
* * *
Coliseum Third in Homers
LOS ANGELES - After half a
season, the Los Angeles Coliseum
ranks only third among National
League parks in home run yield.
This falls somewhat short of
bearing out the forecasts of pre-
season prophets, who said balls
would be flying out of the place so
fast it would look as ifsomebody
left the door open on a popcorn
machine.
However, the screen, standing
251 feet from home plate actually
has done a rotten job of intercept-
ing homers. It's true that fewer
have been hit here than at Wrig-
ley Field in Chicago and Sealsr
Stadium at San Francisco. But
about 90 per cent of the Coliseum

homers have flown over that arti-
ficial barrier that extends 140 feet
along the left-field wall.
And it would seem safe to con-
clude that only the spacious di-
mensions of center and right field
have saved the Coliseum from be-
coming a Utopian hunting ground
for seekers of souvenir baseballs.
-* * 4
Owen Coaches Toronto
TORONTO--Steve Owen of the
New York Giants of the National
Football League, will join the
coaching staff of the Toronto Ar-
gonauts July 15.
Managing Directbr Lew Hayman
of the Big Four League club says
Owen's services were obtained on
recommendation of Hamp Pool,
The Argo's head coach.
Owen was connected with the
Giants as a player and coach for
more than 25 years. Last season
he was an assistant to coach Hugh
Devore of the Philadelphia Eagles.

Read
Daily
Class ifieds

Interested in Canoeing?
We rent canoes by the day or half day.
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Picnic grounds, tables and dressing rooms
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H NK'SPLACE

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316 South State

KwIx 'N KLEEN " 740 PACKARD

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1953 SUM MER DIRECTORY
ON SALE
M1ONDAY, JULY 14th
at the fol owing locations:
* DIAG
* ENGINE ARCH
* UNION
* WOMEN'S DORMS

G'009

IL IDDRIVE INN

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HAMBURGERS - MALTS - HOT
CHICKEN - SHRIMP - FRENCH

DOGS
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211 S Sat

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