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July 22, 1961 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-07-22

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PAGE FOUR

rIP TV W UStfY Y!lir/i A 'kT wr a iw - -s

PAGE FOUTE LMICHtIGAN DAILY

SATUR'DAY, JULY 22, 1961

Simmons, Cardinals Stop LA Streak at Four

Americans Take Early 60-44
Lead over British Cindermen

By The Assoiate d Press
ST. LOUIS - The St. Louis
Cardinals backed veteran Curt
Simmons with a 12-hit assault led
by hot-hitting Joe Cunningham
and clipped Los Angeles 10-1 last
night, dropping the Dodgers two
full games from first place.
The defeat ended a four-game
Dodger winning streak. Cincin-
nati's game with third place San
Francisco was rained out.
Simmons, now 5-7, got his sec-
ond straight victory under new
Redbird manager Johnny Keane,
who' had guided the Cards to 11
victories in 16 starts. Simmons
had a shutout until the ninth,
when two singles and a walk load-
ed the bases and he walked home
a run.
Cunningham drove in four runs
with a three-run home run, his
sixth, and two singles, in five
trips. The surging Smokey Joe
now is batting .297.
Yanks 11 Red Sox 8
BOSTON - John Blanchard
pinch hit a grand slam homer in
a typical New York last ditch rally
for a 11-8 comeback victory over
Boston and saved Whitey Ford's
11-game winning streak.
Down 8-6 in the top of the
ninth inning, the rollicking Yanks
closed the gap on two walks and
a Yogi Berra single.
Mike Fornieles, third Red Sox
pitcher, walked Pill Skowron in-
tentionally and had two out when
Blenchard delivered the first
grand slam of his major league
career 400 feet to the bullpen in
right center.
With one swing of his bat,
Blanchard pulled out a victory,
keeping the Red Sox from nullify-
ing early home runs by Mickey
Mantle, Roger Maris and Berra.
Blanchard's was the sixth pinch
hit grand slam home run of the
year in the American League, set-
ting a major league record for one
season. The old mark was five,

4

set by the American League in
1953.
Mantle had hit his 37th homer
in the opening inning, three
pitches after Maris tagged his
36th, as the pair continued their
battle for American League su-
premacy.
Ford (17-2) was driven out in
a four-run Boston fifth inning
built on a double, two singles,
four walks and a wild pitch. He
was not involved in the decision,
but Blanchard's blow kept him
from being charged with the de-
feat.
. * *
Braves 5, Pirates 3
PIITSBURGH --Henry Aaron
socked his 21st and 22nd home
runs of the year and drove in

three runs, sparkin gthe Milwau-
kee Braves to a 5-3 triumph over
the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Aaron's first homer of the night
came i nthe first inning following
a double by teammate Frank Bol-
ling. His second blast was a bases-
empty shot over the leftfield wall
in the sixth.
The wiry rightfielder a 1 s o
stroked a single and scored a run
in the fourth inning for a three-
for-four night at the plate.
Righthander Lew Burdette (11-
6) received credit fir the victory,
but needed help in the eighth
when the Pirates exploded for four
hits and two runs. However, Don
Nottebart came in from the bull-
pen to retire the next two batters
and end the threat.

Twins 4, Indians 3
MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL-In-
jury-plagued Don Lee of the Min-
nesota Twins tossed a no-hitter
for 7% innings but had to rely
on an infield run-scoring single
by Lenny Green for a 4-3 victory
over the Cleveland Indians..
Jose Valdivielso was on second
base with a fielder's choice and a
stolen base with two men out when
Green topped a twisting roller
down the first base line. Valdiviel-
so raced all the way home when
pitcher Joe Schaffernoth and first
baseman Tito Francona waited for
the ball to roll foul.
* *y *
Phils 4, Cubs 3
PHILADELPHIA--Tony Gonzal-
az clouted his seventh home run

of the season with one out in the
10th inning to give the Philadel-
phia Phillies a 4-3 victory over
the Chicago Cubs.
With a two-strike, no-ball
count, Gonzalez drilled on of Bar-
ney Schultz's knuckle balls over
sixth straight game in relief for
Schultz while Jack Baldschun re-
ceived credit for the Phils' victory,
his fourth in five decisions. Schultz
has won three and lost two.

I

BONUS BABY:
Tigers Acquire House;
Replaces Ailing Brown

LONDON (P) - The United
States' wounded track team won
seven of ten events to run up a
solid 60-44 lead against Great
Britain last night in the first
half of a two-day meet but suf-
fered another casualty.
High jumper Bob Avant, who
finished second to John Thomas,
left the field with a limp and said
he had trouble with his ankle.
He didn't try to go above 6 feet,
10 inches for fear of aggravating
the injury.
Both Avant and Thomas cleared
6 feet, 10 inches but Thomas was
given the decision because fewer
misses.
"What next?" moaned United
States head Coach Jim Elliott. "If
this keeps up, we'll have the whole
team laid up."
Wretched Weather
A crowd of about 15,000 turned
out at White City Stadium in
wretched weather for the first dual
meet ever between the two coun-
tries.
Rain fell off and on and a chill
wind whipped across the field.
The Americans were 1-2 in the
120-yard high hurdles, the high
jump and the half-mile. They al-,
so won the 440-yard run, 440-yard;
relay, 100-yard dash and javelin;
throw.
Great Britain swept the three-
mile run and won the shot and
the hop, step and jump.
In addition, the American wom-;
en's team won three of four events
-including an American record
broad jump by Willye White of
Chicago-to take a 23-21 lead.
"I wanted to make' sure that

I'm in shape for the meet against
Poland next weekend," said Avant
later in the dressing room. "There
was no use taking a chance when
we had won the event."
Pole vaulter John Uelses, hop,
step and jumper Bill Sharpe, jav-
elin thrower John Fromm and
sprinter Paul Drayton all are out
of this meet with assorted injur-
ies.
Bad Cold
In addition, Jerry Siebert of
Willits, Calif., ran the half-mile
with a bad cold and sore leg. He
finished second to Dyrol Burleson,
U.S. mile record holder, who did
1:52:7. Siebert was only about a
yard back at the finish.
"What was I to do?" shrugged
Siebert. "The team needed the
points."
Hayes Jones of Pontiac, Mich.,
hustled to a :13.9 victory in the
120-yard hurdles, beating out
Fran Washington of Santa Clara,
Calif., who was caught in :14.1.
:9.7 100
Frank Budd, the world record
holder from Villanova, captured
the 100-yard dash in :09.7. Dave
Jones and Peter Radford of Brit-
ain were secondhand third re-
spectively, and Chuck Frazier of
Engleton, Tex., was fourth. All
were clocked in :09.9.
Chuck Wilkinson of Redlands,
Calif., won the jaxelin throw with
a 230 ft.-11 in. toss, and the 440-
yard relay foursome of Jones,
Budd, Frazier and Earl Young
whipped home in 40 seconds flat.
Great Britain had a bad break
when anchor man Alf Meakin

DETROIT (M) - The Detroit
Tigers, strapped for catching help,
yesterday acquired Frank House,
a left-handed hitter for whom
the club once paid out a $75,000
bonus.
Detroit acquired House from
Rochester of the International
League in a trade for Harry Chiti,
who had been playing with the
Tigers' Denver farm. It was a
straight player swap.
House, 31, will report to the
Tigers at Kansas City, where they
strated a four-game series last.
night.
Detroit has had only one ex-
perienced catcher, Mike Roarke,
since regular Dick Mrown was
placed on the disabled list last
Sunday. Brown suffered a frac-
tured finger and will be sidelined
for possibly two months.
House was hitting .267 with

v
I

Rochester and had three home
runs and 20 runs batted in.

HENRY AARON
... Brave belter

Aussie Takes Milwaukee Lead

<.

MILWAUKEE (R) - Unheralded
Bruce Crampton of Australia con-
quered a rain-soaked golf course
in six under par 64 for a 36-hole
total of 134 and a one-stroke lead
yesterday at the halfway mark
of the $30,000 Milwaukee Open.
The 25-year-old Aussie, who has
earned only $1,530 in 15 previous
tournaments this year, carded
seven birdies, including five on
the back nine, in coming within
one stroke of the North Hills
Country Club competitive record.
Crampton's tremendous effort
on the 6,410-yard course enabled
him to edge past a four-way dead-
lock at 135. Bunched at that total
were Don Massengale, Dave Marr,
Tommy Bolt and Stan Leonard.
Massengale, who shared the
opening round lead at 65 with
Frank Hawkins, added a 70 dur-

ing a heavy morning downpour.
Marr also brushed aside raindrops
for a brilliant 65, while Bolt and
Leonard each carded 68s.
Hawkins slipped to a one over
par 71 and was left two strokes
off the pace. Tied with the El
Paso, Tex., veteran at 136 were
Tommy Veech of Milwaukee, Mas-
ters champion Gary Player, for-
mer U.S. Open king Bill Casper
Jr. and Don January.
Despite the rain, many of the
nation's touring pros made a Joke
of par for the second straight day.
And, with two rounds remaining
and the field closely bunched, no
one was making any predictions.
Seven players were tied with
137 totals. They were Jackie Burke
Jr., Tom Nieporte, Rex Baxter Jr.,

Bob Goalby, Tony Lema, Charlie
Sifford and Pete Fleming.
Another stroke back at 138 were
Don Fairfield Gay Brewer Jr., Al
Balding, Mike Souchak and Mil-
waukee amateur Archie Dadian.
Also within striking distance at
139 were Ken Venturi, Don Whitt,
Jacky Cupit, Lee Raymond, Miller
Barber, Paul Harney Pete Cooper,
NCAA champion Jack Nicklaus,
Russ Ruveson and Joe Moore Jr.
Crampton hit 16 greens in regu-
lation figures and needed only one
putt on eight of them. He ran
into trouble only on the 15th when
his tee shot went into the rough
and. he wound up with a bogey 5.
The field was cut to the top
82 pros and 10 amateurs, for to-'
day's third round. Pros with 36-
hole totals of more than 145 were
eliminated.

CINCINNATI (M)-Howie Nunn,
25 - year - old rookie knuckleball
pitcher, was put on the disabled
list yesterday by the Cincinnati
Reds, retroactive to last Wednes-
day.
He has been plagued with pains
in his right elbow since June 18
when he .beat Philadelphia in
nearly eight innings of relief.
General Manager Bill DeWitt
said the Reds plan to obtain a
replacement pitcher, but gave no
indication who it would be.
Nunn has a 2-1 mark with the
Reds and his most recent decision
was Monday's loss to Milwaukee
when he gave up four hits and
five runs in only one third of an
inning of work.
* * *
CINCINNATI (M)-The Cincin-
nati Reds have bought the con-
tract of righthanded pitcher Ken,
Johnson from Toronto in the In-
ternational League, General Man-
ager Bill DeWitt announced yes-
terday.
The 28-year-old Johnson was
expected to report to the Reds
before tonight's game with the
San Francisco Giants.
Johnson, who can both start and
relieve, had major league experi-
ence with the Kansas City Ath-
letics during parts of the 1958
and 1959 seasons. He pitched the
whole 1960 season, appearing in.
42 games and compiling a 5-10
record.
This year, at Toronto, Johnson
compiled a 5-5 record in 19 games.
He started 10 games and has an
earned run average of 3.90.
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

"I wanted to make sure that

Cub Pitching Staff Poses Problems;

I

Banks Remains Home with Eye Ailment

dropped the baton taking the
hand-off from Radford. However,
the Americans had a solid four-
yard lead at the time.
British Sweep
Gordon Pirie won the three-mile
run for Britain in 13:16.4, fol-
lowed home by barefooted Bruce
Tulloh, who clocked 13:16.6.
Max Truex, of the U.S. Air
Force, was left behind in the last
lap when the two Britons turned
on " the speed, but he came home
in 13:21 for an American record.
The listed mark is 13:28 by Jim
Beatty.
Britain's Arthur Rowe ,won the
shot with a highly respectable 62
ft., 7 in. flip. Neither of the Amer-
ican entries, Gary Gubner of New
York noi Jay Silvester of Tremen-
ton, Utah, managed 60 feet. Gub-
ner was second with 59-912 and
Silvester could not do better than
59-6%.
Miss White shattered her own
American broad jump mark by
leaping 21 ft. 1 in.
Ernestine Pollards of Chicago
took the women's 200-yard dash
in :24.2 and Sharon Shepherd of
Cleveland won the women's discus
with a 154 ft. 5 in. throw. Betty
Moore of Britain won the 80-meter
hurdles in :11. Cherrie Parrish of
Philadelphia was third in :11.1.
AFL TV Pact
OK- Woodard
DALLAS (-) - The American
Football League's television con-
tract will not be affected by the
federal court ruling that held the
National Football League's con-
tract a violation of the anti-trust
laws, AFL Assistant Commissioner
Milt Woodward said yesterday.
"Our attorneys inform us that
our contract is widely different
from that of the NFL," Woodward
declared. "For instance, the NFL
forces all games to come back t*
the visiting city whereas the AFL
has no such restriction. And there
are numerous other differences.
"Our attorneys, who have stud-
ied the NFL contract, says our is
entirely legal and we do not ex-
pect to encounter any difficulty in
carrying it out with ABC."
Woodward contacted Washing-
ton lawyers who are handling the
AFL affairs but did not talk with
commissioner Joe Foss, who is
vacationing in Minnesota and
won't return until Sunday.
"I imagine the commissioner al-
ready has this information,"
Woodard said.
Federal Judge Allan K. Grim
ruled in Philadelphia Thursday
that the NFL's $9,300,000 package
deal for two years with CBS vio-
lated the anti-trust laws because
it eliminated competition among
the league members in the sale
of television rights to their games.

I

ti

By The Associated Press

I I I

PHILADELPHIA-As a matter
of routine, a reporter yesterday
asked Chicago Cubs head coach
Elvin Tappe who his probable'
pitcher would be for this after-
noon's game against Philadelphia,
"The whole staff," answered
Tappe.
"Whad'ya mean?" asked the
puzzled questioner, never having
encountered such a situation.
Then Tappe proceeded to rattle
off his list of injured pitchers,,
four in all.
Glen Hobbie has a virus.
Dick Ellsworth has a tight el-
bow.
Dick Drott has a pulled back
muscle.
Mel Wright has been bothered
with fluid in his elbow.
Convincing
Tappe was convincing. But still,
couldn't he come forth with a
probable?
"If I did I'd be lying," he said.
"And I don't lie."

That ended that.
The reporter figured he might
pry something loose as to a prob-
able pitcher from assistant coach
Vedie Himsl.
Himsl echoed the same words:
"The whole staff."
Doesn't Know
"We don't know when any of
them will be ready to go," said
Himsl. "It all depends on how
they respond to treatment.
"We're telling everyone to be
ready and then before tomor-
row's game we'll pick the pitcher.
A lot will depend on what hap-
pens tonight."
Would he know later in the day
about the probable pitcher?
"No," said Himsl. "We might
have to pick the pitcher before
each game, for the rest of the
series (with the Phillies which
ends Sunday)."
Himsl said it would be okay with
him to venture a guess. Best guess
is Jim Brewer.
Meanwhile, hard-hitting short-

stop Ernie Banks, bothered with
an ailing knee and eye trouble,
remained in Chicago. Himsl said
he did not know when Banks would
rejoin the club.
Ti ers Move
Freehan
To Knoxville
Bill Freehan, former Michigan
baseball star who made the All-
American team as a sophomore
and then signed a $100,000 bonus
with the -Detroit Tigers, was pro-
moted to Knoxville from Duluth-
Superior of the Class C Northern
League, it was announced yester-
day.
Freehan, a catcher, was batting
.342 with Duluth-Superior.

4

I

.1

TONY GONZALES
... clutch clouter

I

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{

(Continued from Page 2)
of Appointments to interview teachers
for September, 1961. They list vacan-
cies in Elementary; Bus. Ed.; Foreign
Languages; English; Homemaking; Ind.
Arts; Math; Science; Girls PE; Special
Ed. For addition information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, Education Division, 3200
SAB, NO 3-1511, Ext. 3549.
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
The following schools have listed
vacancies on their teaching staff for the
1961-62 school year.
Cassopolis, Mich.-HS English/French
or Spanish; Vocal Music (K to 12); Gen.
Math; Kdg.; Early Elem.
East Jackson, Mich.--Girls' PE; Jr.
High Math; 2nd Grade.
Ferndale, Mich.-Early Elem.; Elem.
Vocal.
Freemont, Mich.-Varsity Basketball/
Asst. Football/Jr. High English or Math
or some academic subject.
Garden City, Mich.-Elem.; Counselor
-Female: Jr. High Math/Science; Lan-
guage Arts/SS; V.T.; Teacher of the
Blind; Commercial; Girls' PE.
Godwin Heights (Grand Rapids),
Mich.-Elem.; Librarian; Vocal Music;
9th Grade Science/8th Grade Math.
South Redford (Detroit), Mich.-V.T.;
Elem Art Consultant; Elem. Languages;
Math; Sp. Corr.; Kdg.; Elem.
Kalamazoo, Mich.-HS Math; Girls'
PE; Biology/Phys. Science; Sp. Corr.;
Ment. Hdcp.; VT; Diagnostician.
Wayne, Mich. - HS Math; Jr. High
Gen. Science; Home Ec.; Latin; Librar-
ian; Art; English/French; Elem; Art;
Vocal Music; Ment. Hdcp.; Sp. Corr.
Yuma, Ariz.-Girls' PE/Bus.; English/
Jr. Varsity Football.

Bakersfield, Calf.-Elem.;GEnglish;
Foreign Language; Math; Girls' PB;
Rem. Reading; Biology/Chem/Physics;
Sp. Ed.
Fullerton, Calf.-Girls' PE; HS Phys-
ics (PBSC); French.
Long Beach, Calif.-Elem.; Spec. Ed.;
Art; English; Library; Math; Science
(Life/Coach Football); SS/English, Jr.
High; Sp. Ed.
Newhall, Calif.-English/SS; English;
English/History/Government.
Blue Island, Ill.-English; Business
Ed.; Ind. Arts; Boys' PE.
Crystal Lake, Ill.-Girls' PE/Health.
Hinsdale, II1.-First Grade; Vocal Mu-
sic, Grades 1 to 6.
Hammond, Ind.-Math; English; Girls'
PE; Home Bc; English/SS; Physics;
Elem.
Hibbing, Minn.-Physics.
Raritan, N.J.--Elem.; Art; HS Girls'
PE; Guidance Counselor.
Locust Valley, N.Y.-Elem. French;
Reading; HSM Math.
White Plains, N.Y.-School Psycholo-
gist; HS English/part time Counseling;
Coord. of dist. ed/Retail Selling; Li-
brarian; Sp. Ed.; Gen. Science; Elem.
Vocal Music; Art; PE.
Bellefontaine, Ohio-HS Guidance;
Ind. Arts; Comm.; Girls' PE; Elem.;
Sp. Ed.
Copley, Ohio-Elem.; English; SS/Jr.
High Basketball/JIB Baseball.
Mansfield, Ohio-Math; Art; Art/Eng-
lish; German; Librarian; Inst. Music/
Band, Jr. High; French/Spanish; Sp.
Therapist.
Parma, Ohio-SB/English; Latin/Eng-
lish; English/SS; Reading; Counselors.
Chambersbu-rg, Pa.-Girls' PE.
Davidsville, Pa.-Elem.; Jr. High Eng-
lish.
Dayton, Wash.-Elem.; Vocal Music.
Yakima, Wash.-Sp. Corr.; French or

French/Spanish; Girls' PE; Counselor;
Math.
Eau Claire, Wisc. - Elem.; Sp. Ed.;
English; Ind. Arts; Librarian.
Milwaukee, Wisc.-HS English.
Shawano, Wisc.-HS Vocal Music/Eng-
lish; Girls' PE; Math; Math/Science;
El./HS Boys/Girls PE-Man; Kdg.; Vo-
cal Music; Elem. (one room schools).
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, Educa-
tion Division, 3200 SAB, NO 3-1511, Ext.
3549.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications can be made in
2200 SAB Monday through Friday, 8:00
a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employes should con-
tact Jack Lardie at NO 3-1511, Ext.
3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs
should consult the bulletin board in
Rm. 2200, daily.
MALE
2-Salesmen, selling magazine sub-
scriptions, commission basis.
55-Psychological subjects, several one
hour experiments. s
3-Salesmen, commission basis, must
have car.
1-Married couple, no children, be-
tween 25-30.years of age, to super-
vise children, permanent.
FEMALE
1-Married couple, no children, be-
tween 25-30 years of age, to super-
vise children, live in, permanent
position.
1-Psychological subjects, several one
hours experiments.
1-Saleswoman, selling magazine sub-
scriptions, commission basis.

New York
x-Detroit
Baltimore
Cleveland
Chicago
Boston
x-Washington
Minnesota
x-Los Angeles
x-Kansas City
x-Playing night

W L
59 32
60 33
51 42
52 45
47 47
44 52
42 50
40 54
39 54
33 58
game.

Pct. GB
.648-
.645 --
.548 9
.536 10
.500 131/
.458 171/2
.457 171/2
.426 201/2
.419 21
.363 26

rCo P

N
I

To
HI'

C HlJi r
~zB AT H

X
a
'4

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 11, Boston 8
Minnesota 4, Cleveland 3
Baltimore at Chicago (rain)
Detroit at Kansas City (inc.)
Washington at Los Angeles (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit (Foytack 6-5) at Kansas
City (Nuxhall 4-6 or Walker 3-6)
New York (Sheldon 6-3) at Boston
(Stallard 0-0)
Washington (Cheney 1-1) at Los
Angeles (McBride 9-5) (n)
Cleveland (Grant 8-4) at Minnesota
(Kaat 3-10)
Baltimore (Hall 5-4 and Pappas 6-
5) at Chicago (Pierce 4-6 and
Wynn 8-2) (2) (d-n)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
and WESLEY FOUNDATION
State and Huron Streets. Tel. NO 8-6881
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister
Rev. Gene Ransom, Campus Minister
9:00 and 11:15 a.m. Morning Worship,
"Taylor Made for 'Days Like That'," Ser-
mon by Dr. Rupert.
10:15 Discussion Group and Coffee in the Pine
Room.
2:00 p.m. Picnic: Meet in Wesley Lounge.
WEDNESDAY-
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion, Chapel, followed
by breakfast in the Pine Room. (Over in
time for 8:00 classes.)

Cincinnati
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Chicago
Philadelphia

W
56
54
48
44
44
44
38
28

L
36
38
42
40
43
46
52
59

Pct. GB
.609 -
.587 2
.533 7
.524 8
.506 9/
.489 11
.422 17
.322 2531

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 10, Los Angeles 1
Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 3
Philadelphia 4, Chicago 3 (10 inn.)
San Francisco at Cincinnati (rain)
TODAY'S GAMES
San Francisco (Sanford 4-5) at
Cincinnati (Hunt 9-5)
Milwaukee (Spahn 9-11) at Pitts-
burgh (Shantz 5-1)
Los Angeles (Williams 10-8) at St.
Louis (Jackson 5-8) (n)
Chicago (Brewer 0-4) at Philadel-
phia (Short 3-6)

III

A new shipment
of HEATH dinnerware

1k4
}w
vt:
v....~

Organization
Notices
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Mixer
with Dancing & Refreshments, July 27
7:30pm. 1429 Hill St.
* * *
Graduate Outing Club, Swimming,
July 23, 1:45 p.m., Rackham Bldg.,
Huron St. Entrance.

II

I

NORTH SIDE PRESBYTERIAN
CHAPEL
2250 Fuller Road (Opposite V.A. Hospital)
NOrmandy 3-2969
9:30 A.M. Summer Worship. Child Care pro-
vided.
Minister: Dr. William S. Baker.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
11:00 a.m. Sunday Services.
8:00 p.m. Wednesday Services.
9:30 a.m. Sunday School (up to 20 years of
age.)
11:00 a.m. Sunday School (for children 2 to
6 years of age.)
A free reading room is maintained at 306 East
Liberty St. Hours are Monday through Sat-
urday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. except Sundays
and holidays. Monday evening 7:00 to 9:00

FiRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER
512 and 502 E. Huron
Rev. James Middleton, Minister
Rev. Paul W. Light, Minister of Education
SUNDAY-
10:00 A.M. Morning Worship - "Strainers,
Cleaners, and Tombs," Mr. Light preaching
9:00 and 10:00 A.M. Church School Classes
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 W. Stadium at Edgwood
John G. Makin
Phone NO 2-2756
10:00 A.M. Bible School
11 :00 A.M. Regular Worship
6:00 P.M. Evening Worship.
WEDNESDAY--
7:30 P.M. Bible Study
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL
REFORMED
United Church of Christ
423 South Fourth Avenue
Rev. Ernest Klaudt, Pastor
Orville H. Schroer, Parish Minister.
9:30 and 10:45 A.M. Worship Service
CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH
1131 Church St.
Mr. Alvin Hoksbergen, Pastor
Morning Services, 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School, 9:30A.M.
Evening Worship Service, 7:00 P.M.

ST. ANDREWS CHURCH and the
EPISCOPAL STUDENT
FOUNDATION
306 North Division
SUNDAYS-
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion
9:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed
breakfast at the Canterbury House.
(Morning prayer on first Sunday
month.)

11:00 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon
(Holy Communion on first Sunday of
month.)
7:00 p.m. Evening prayer.
TUESDAYS-
9:15 a.m. Holy Communion.
WEDNESDAYS-
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House
(over in time for 8:00 classes)
FRIDAYS-
12:10 p.m. Holy Communion followed by
lunch at the Canterbury House.
WEEKDAYS-
5:15 p.m. Daily evening prayer.

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LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER
and CHAPEL
National Lutheran Council
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor.
SUNDAY-
9:30 a.m. Bible Study
10:30 a.m. Worship Service
7:00 p.m. The Task of the Church: "In High-
er Education-Christian Imperative or not?"

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UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL

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