100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 18, 1958 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-09-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
iFire Hutchinson

As Carc
ST. LOUIS 0P)--Fred Hutchin-
son got the word officially today
--he was .fired as manager of the
sagging St. Louis Cardinals.
His dismissal confirmed reports
rampant for two weeks that he
was through. No successor was an-
nounced immediately-but it was
understood that Solly Hemus,
Philadelphia infielder, was the
personal choice of Cardinal Presi-
dent August A. Busch Jr. for the
job.

Pilot

Mantle's Hon
Can't Stop De
By The Assweifted Press
DTROIT-Mickey Mantle hit almost the same s

mus was Busch's choice. The club
had intended to announce his
dismissal at the end of the season.
The Cardinals have' sagged to
fifth place after a strong second
place finish last season and many
fans were critical of Hutch.
But weighing almost as heavily
against the tight-lipped Seattle
native as his tag as 'a Lane man."
Hutch was hired by Frank Lane
almost immediately after Lane.
tonirk C..L d .,OL U prl d a.a_

pot where Man-

a tremendous home run all the way
out of Briggs Stadium but De-
troit's Jim Bunning survived the
blast and defeated the New York
Yankees, 5-2, yesterday as Reno
Bertola smashed M a pair of home
runs.
Mantle became the second play-
er in history to hit a fair ball out
of the stadium on the fly. Ted.
Williams did it in 1939, hitting
one over the right field roof in,

240 Nickels Arcade Dial NO 2-9116
/7m

I

t -

Hutchinson's dismissal was an- g er
nounced by general manager Bing ger.
Devine after a conference with
Hutch and his coaching staff. BIG TEN FOOTBALLI
A grim-faced Devine read a
brief statement that Hutch was
through as manager and third Most Teaims
base coach Stan Hack would serve
as interim manager in the last $y The Associated Press
10 'games of the season. Hack and
the other two coachesMinneapolis-Minnesota's back-
Hutch appeared in good spir- field experimenting took a new
its and wore one of his rare grins. tack today with the promotion of
Asked if he had fair shake from ex-quarterback Pepper Lysacker,
the club, he said: - a sophomore, to first string left
"No, I didn't get a raw deal. half.
This is just baseball." The move was the latest in
He said he will go home to Coach Murray Warmath's quest.
Florida soon to consider offers for strength at the halfback slots.
for other jobs. Lysacker played quarterback as a
Rumors that the 39-year-old freshman but was moved to half-
former Detroit pitcher was on back this fall when injuries and
shaky ground thickened two weeks graduation losses left a critical
ago and the Associated Press re- shortage of talent there.
ported Sept. 10 Busch had de- * * *
cided Hutch wouldn't be rehired Madison, Wis. - A goal-line
for a fourth season and that He- scrirhmage occupied the attention
ICHINA - GLASSWARE - KITCHENWARE - GIFTS

ROUNDUP:
Continue Practice in Rain

.

r
i
l
'v

rhe BIG Book

RGAI

FRED HUTCHINSON
.. .job-hunting

5!

USED T"EXTS

PLASTIC' COATED
'DISH. RACK(
19c

CADDY SET
6 glasses & caddy
$2.50

of Wisconsin's football'team, which
practiced in a steady drizzle yes-
terday.
Sid Williams. continued to fill
in as first-string quarterback as
Dale Hackbart nursed a bruised
leg. Francis (Shorty) Young,
promising sophomore quarterback,
was in uniform and running in a
light workout, He also was suffer-
ing from a bruised leg. - '
* * *
Lafayette, IndA'-A drizzling rain
and the slippery, condition of
practice fields forced Coach Jack
Mollenkopf to call off planned.
scrimmage activity today and Pur-
due concentrated on- offensive
maneuvering.
Mollenkopf alternated-two back-
fields, made up of seven holdover
major lettermen and one sopho-
more. The only newcomer to. the
first two ball carrying units was
Jim Tiller, the smallest man on
the squad at 5 feet 7 inches and
153 pounds.
* * *
Bloomington, Ind. - Indiana's
football squad was forced inside
today for the first time in pre-
season drills, restricting the Hoo-
siers to defense drills and dummy
run through of offense.
Coach Phil Dickens stressed for-
mation and reaction against for-
mation plays, but limited space, in-
doors handicapped the Hoosiers in
working on pass offense, one of
the chief, sources of worry.
* * *
Chicago, 'Ill.Illinois' football
team, today lost -reserve center
Bob Salata for the entire season
because of a recurring. knee, in-
jury. He will undergo surgery ,to-
morrow.;
Althougl4 Coach Ray Eliot has a
top-notch'punter in regular full-
back and captain Jack Delveaux,
he tested eight or nine others
without finding a satisfactory No.
2 bgoter.

The Illini concentrated on sig-
nal drills and findamentals yes-
terday. They'll return to contact
work today and Satu'rday.
* * *
Evanston, Ill. -- Al Faunce,
sophomore halfback from Mar-
ion, Ind., broke loose for several
long-runs in Northwestern's scrim-
mage yesterday. The afternoon
workout was held in heavy rain
after the squad drilled indoors in
the morning.
* * *
Iowa City, Iowa -- Spectacular
passing b y quarterbacks Randy
Duncan and Olen Treadway high-
lighted a game-type scrimmage
today as Iowa's first and second
football units scored six touch-
downs agai'st the reserves.
The quarterbacks threw 23
passes and completed 18, three
for touchdowns. Duncan con-
nected on 13 of 15 tosses and two
went for touchdowns. Treadway
hit five of eight and one touch-
down.
Geno Sessi, who scored three
touchdowns the first three times
he got the ball last season as a
sophomore, may be lost for the
season.:.
Sessi, a halfback who has been
running with the third team,
probably willhave to have an op-
eration on a bad knee.

tie's iiew over today.
The right field fence at. Briggs
Stadium is 325 feet from home
plate and the stadium is about
110 feet high,. Mantle's homer, his
41st of the season, carried all the
way across Trumbull Avenue and
hit about 30 feet high on a build-
ing across the street.
Bob Tur1ey*ho lost his seventh
decision against 21 victories, was
on base when Mantle connected.
Bertoia, substitutings at third
base for slumping. Billy Martin,
hit a, wo-run homer in the second
and a solo blast in the seventh.
KANSAS CITY-A grand slam
home run by Harry Chiti gave the
Kansas City A's a 6-3 victory over
Boston in the first game of a
doubleheader yesterday but the,
Red Sox broke their eight-game
losing .streak in the second en-
counter with a 4-2 decision be-
hind the steady pitching of Bill
Monbouquette.
Pete Runnels of Boston raised
his American League leading bat-
ting average to .322 with 4 hits in
8 times at bat.
PHILADELPHIA - Rookie Ron
Anderson pitched a five-hitter as
Chicago beat Philadelphia; 6-2,
last night in a rain-abbreviated.
seven inning contest at Connie
Mack Stadium. Chicago scored a
run in the top of the eighth but
it was cancelled when rain halted
the game at the half inning.
Richie Ashburn, leading the Na-
tional League batting race, went
hitless in two official trips to the.
plate for the Phils which trimmed
his average by .one percentage
point to .342.
Ernie Banks, leading both
leagues in' homers and runs batted
in, hit his 47th of the season
, * *
ST. LOUIS-The St. Louis. Car-
dinals. lost 'a manager today but
behind the ,itting of Gene Green
were able to stall a headlong Mil-
waukee Brave dash for the Na-
tionalLeague pennant with a 5-3
victory over the Braves.

I!

sOOK
EXCHANGE.

Open 9-5
Ground Floor
Student

4,cup
COFFEE POT
$1.15

6 ft
ELECTRC CORD
39c

KEMTONE PAINT-CURTAIN RODS-TOWEL SETS

AT ATLANTIC CITY:
Jockey Hartack Wins 2000th,
Gains Entrance into 'Club'

Activities
'BuilIding

SHOP EVEN INGS& SUNDAY

I

WARBOR HALLS HDE.
WASHTENAW & PLATT RD'

By The Associated Press
Jockey Bill Hartack, three-time
national riding champion, en-
tered the exclusive 2,000 club yes-
terday at Atlantic City when he
won the fifth race with Herald
Wind.

__________________ _11

Major League Standings

NOW'

NOW

Hartack, 26-year old native of
Johnstown, Pa., is the 12th jockey
in American turf history to ride
2,000 or more winners. Johnny
Longden, now sidelined with a
broken leg, tops the list with more
thon five thousand.
Other members of the exclusive
group, are Eddie Arcaro, Ted At-
kinson, Johnny Adams, Ralph
Neves, Willie Shoemaker, Stev-
en Brooks; Johnny Westrope, H.
A. Keene, F. Fernandez and Jim-
my Stout.
Hartack had a difficult time
reaching the 2,000 mark. He
needed only three to hit the fig-
ure since the first of the month.
He missed on four earlier mounts
yesterday..
Hartack had to bring the 6-year
old 'Herald Wind from next to last
in the 7-furlong race. He won by,
a head.

CAPITOL STEREO
RECORDS
"the full spect rum of sound"
CAPIT>L STEEo ,records are the ultimate in.
fidelity, quality... and saleability! Here are best-
selling popular and classical albums,'all perfectly
engineered for the best in' Stereo sound . .. and
priced to sell! Capitol Stereo records promise
and deliver "The Full Spectrum Of Sound."
Popular Stere'o Albums
THE KING AND I Soundtrack SW-740
PORTS OF PLEASURE Les Baxter ST-868
SEA OF DREAMS Nelson Riddle ST-91 5
LES BROWN CONCERT MODERN ST-959
Selections from "SOUTH PACIFIC" Fred Waring ST-992:
Songs from "ST. LOUIS BLUES" Nat "King" Cole SW-993
STARS IN STEREO Various SW-1062
BIG BAND STEREO Vorious SW-1055.
THE STEREO DISC Various SWAL-9032
Classical Stereo Al bums
Britten: YOUNG PERSON'S GUIDE TO ORCHESTRA
Dohnanyi: VARIATIONS ON A NURSERY TUNE
Felix Slatkin and Concert Arts SP-8373
STARLIGHT CHORALE
Roger Wagner Chorale and Hollywood Bowl SP-8390
Sound of Wagner Erich Leinsdorf and Concert Arts SP-84111
LA BELLE FRANCE Carmen Dragon SP-8427
Shostakovich: SYMPHONY 11 Leopold Stokowski SPBR-8448

Ni
,,

ANGEL

REC

S T E RE
ORDS
ANGELL'S world-famous classi-
cal artists and repertoire are
now available on Angell Stereo
Records. And the superb qual-
ity of Stereo further enhances
the master performances that
make Angel 'records truly the
"Aristocrats of High Fidelity."

AngelStereo Albums

Gilbert and Sullivan: THE MIKADO
Sir Malcolm Sargent, Conductor S3573 B/L
Orff: DIE KLUGE W. Sawallisch conducting
Philharmonia Orchestra S3551 B/L
Beethoven: PIANO CONCERTO NO. 5 in E Flat Major
Emil Gilels
L. Ludwig conducting the Philharmonia Orchestra S35476
Rimsky-Korsakov: SCHEHERAZADE Sir Thomas Beecham,
Bart, C.H., conducting Royal Philharmonic Orchestra 535505
Tchaikovsky: SYMPHONY NO. 4 in E Minor Constantin
Silvestri conducting Philharmonia Orchestra 535565
Rachmaninoff: PIANO CONCERTO NO. 4 in G Minor
Ravel: PIANO CONCERTO in G Major ' A. B. Michaelangeli
Ettore Gracis conducting the Philharmonia Orchestra 235567
Beethoven: SYMPHONY NO. 7 in A Major
Guido Cantelli conducting the Philharonia Orchestra S35620

m

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan