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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGA1~T flAITV
WEUI h:! 13AX, AUUUST 1, 1962
National League Votes
Another 162-Game Year,
CHICAGO () - The National
League approved yesterday anoth-
er 162-game schedule for 1963 at
the same time waiving a touchy
Sunday night playing ban for
heat-bothered Houston only next
The National League officials,
holding a post All-Star Game ses-
sion, also unanimously rejected
any interleague scheduling of
games during the regular season,
as favored by the American
The 162-game slate for next
year would start April 8 and close
Lift Night Ban
In lifting, for one club only,
the ban against Sunday night
baseball, the league heeded a re-
quest by General Manager Paul
Richards of the Houston Colts,
who said summer heat in Houston
worked a hardship on fans at day
Commissioner Ford Frick said
that as an emergency measure in
view of Houston's hot weather
problem-and pending completion
of Houston's air-conditioned dom-
ed stadium-he would not object.
The Colts will be able to play
Sunda ynights after May 31 un-
der instruction by the league that
such games on nights when the
opposing team is leaving town
must be approved by the player
representatives and the visiting
National League President War-
ren Giles said a 153-game sched-
ule was considered at the session,
but the vote for the 162-game slate
"We hope to have a much better
schedule than this year (the first
162-game NL season), working out
a program that will avoid short
road stands on long hops," Giles
MONTREAL (P)-Rookie quar-
terback Sandy Stephens led the
Montreal Alouettes to a 29-9 vic-
tory over the Saskatchewan
Roughriders in a Canadian Foot-
ball League exhibition game last
night before 17,705.
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Bill Skowron
blasted a grand slam home run
in the first inning and Elston
Howard chipped in with a two-run
homer in the third last night as
the New York Yankees topped
New York was coasting along
with a 9-1 lead when the Senators
made some eighth-inning noise.
They rallied for four runs before
reliefer Jim Coates got Chuck Cot-
tier to hit into a double play.
* * *
CLEVELAND - The Cleveland
Indians beat the Los Angeles An-
gels, 5-3, last night, scoring the
winning run without a hit in the
Gary Bell, who won his eighth
game in 16 decisions, scored the
winning run and drove in an in-
surance marker in the eighth.
* * *
BALTIMORE - Reliever Hoyt
Wilhelm preserved an 8-7 victory
for the Baltimore Orioles last
night after the Minnesota Twins
almost overcame a 6-run deficit in
a loosely played game.
A run-scoring single by Bob Al-
lison and a 3-run homer by Earl
Battey produced four Minnesota
runs in the eighth inning and
chased Orioles starter Jack Fisher,
who had enjoyed an 8-2 lead.
Reed Wins on Grass
By The Associated Press
EAST ORANGE, N.J.-Whitney
Reed, top-seeded in the men's di-
vision, and. Mrs. Karen Hantze
Susman, the defending women's
champion, both advanced easily
in the Eastern Grass Court Tennis
Championships here yesterday.
Reed ousted Arthur Ashe, 7-5,
7-5, and Mrs. Susman defeated
Carol Suthmayd, 6-3, 6-2. Second-
seeded Mike Sangster of Britain
struggled past Bob Siska of San
Francisco, 12-10, 5-7, 6-2, and
third-seeded Fred Stolle of Aus-
tralia triumphed over Billy Hig-
gins of Lawton, Okla., 6-3, 6-2.
Frank Froehling and Bill Bond
also won in the men's brackets
while Margaret Smith and Justina
Bricka scored women's victories.
Lary, a 23-game winner with the
Detroit Tigers last season, was
placed on the disabled list yester-
day because his ailing pitching
shoulder has failed to respond to
treatment and he has a miserable
2-6 won and lost record for 1962.
The Tigers called up Howard
Koplitz, a 24-year-old right-hand-
er, from their Denver farm club
of the American Association to
replace Lary on the pitching staff.
Koplitz, 1961 Minor League Play-
er of the Year, had a 23-3 record
at Birmingham in the Southern
Association and a 2-0 mark with
the parent Tigers.
Koplitz was released only July
20 from six months of Army duty,
and lost his only start this year at
Denver, 2-1, to Louisville, although
he gave up only fou rhits.
* * *
Indiana Wants Money
ic Director Bill Orwig of Indiana
University is looking for 100 fans
who would like to invest $1,000
each in getting the Hoosiers out
of the Big Ten football cellar.
The $100,000 Orwig is hoping
to raise would be used to finance
scholarships for athletes who
might get that job done and who
also have the academic standing
to qualify for aid under Big Ten
The academic part won't be
easy. The player must take a C
average as a freshman and B-
minus thereafter to keep the grant.
The plan is called the Bo Mc-
Millin Achievement Award Pro-
gram, after the late coach under
which Indiana enjoyed some of its
best football years.
The university decided to ask
its alumni and friends for help
because athletic costs are rising
and the crowds in its new stadium
have been disappointing.
* * *
EVANSTON, Il1.-Halfback Er-
nie Davis of Syracuse University
is undergoing tests in Evanston
Hospital and is lost to the College
All Stars for their game Friday
night against the Green Bay Pack-
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FEMALE GRAD student wanted to
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STUDENTS AND TEACHERS-Closing
out my large library.Books on many
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12 noon to 4 p.m. every day except
r League Standings
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
FOR SALE - Bike, Eng.-girls. Light,
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SAVE $100-Used 4 track stereo. RCA
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room 310 evenings. B17
RUGS, NEVER USED-9x12 $25; also
matching pair larger sizes. G. E. Vac.
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FOR SALE-Remington portable;type-
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DIAMONDS-At wholesale prices from
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MEN'S WEAR: SUMMER SPECIALS-
Blue cord pants $2.99; Bermudas and
swim suits 1.99 and up. Short sleeve
sport shirts 1.25 up. Wash and wear
pants 3.95 up. Briefs, shorts, T-shirts
69c. Canvas casuals, oxfords, 2.9. 3.95.
Many other BIG BUYS. SAM'S STORE,
122 E. Washington St. W2
YOUNG MAN, exp. TV News-reel, Film
Prod., Photo, Dark room teck., P.R.,
available now. These and allied fields.
Box No. 3, Mich. Daily. J?
You too can be IMMORTALIZED IN
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62 39 .614 -
57 46 .555 6
57 47 .549 6%
54 51 .514 10
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49 51 .490 12Y2
46 56 .451 16Y2
45 59 .433 18Y2
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Pittsburgh . .
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71 35 .670
67 39 .632
61 42 .592
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59 47 .557
54 52 .509
49 58 .458
39 66 .371
37 65 .363
26 76 .255
MANY NATIONAL LEAGUE STARS:
Mantle, Davis Lead MVP Possibilities
New York 9, Washington 5
Cleveland 5, Los Angeles 3
Baltimore 8, Minnesota 7
(Only games scheduled)
New York at Washington (2, twi)
Los Angeles at Cleveland (2, twi)
Kansas City at Detroit (2, twi)
Minnesota at Baltimore (n)
Boston at Chicago (n)
(No games scheduled)
Chicago at San Francisco
Philadelphia at New York (n)
Houston at Milwaukee (n)
St. Lou-is at Cincinnati (n)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (n)
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL
1429 Hill Street
DR. LOUISE CUYLER
a talk on
"The Jewish Thread in Western Music"
7:30 P.M. - All Welcome
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - A lame-legged
veteran slugger and an exciting
young hitting star who have
sparked their teams into com-
manding leads in the Major League
pennant races are top contenders:
for 1962's Most Valuable Player
Mickey Mantle of the New York
Yankees, despite a month's ab-
sence with knee and thigh injur-
ies, appears without a serious chal-
lenger for the American League
MVP, a prize he captured twice
before-in 1956 and 1957. And
Tommy Davis, the youthful Los
Angeles 'Dodgers outfielder, has!
the edge in what shapes up as a'
tight battle for MVP honors -in the
Leads New Surge
Mantle's value to the Yankees
can be summed up briefly-they
faltered while he was sidelined and
they've surged since he's return-
ed. The 31-yearlold power hitter
tore a thigh muscle and damaged t
a knee May 18 and did not return ]
to the starting lineup until June b
22. While he was out, the Yanks i
won 15 games and lost 15. In the
six weeks since the return the p
Bombers have had a 28-12 mark,' t
barreling into a five-game lead in 1
the pennant chase.F
Batting Leader c
Mantle's contributions duringa
the 40-game span have been con-
siderable-14 homers for a seasont
total of 21, 33 runs batted in for aL
total of 50. He's currently hitting
.323. Another factor in his im-
portance is the inspiration he hast
provided the Yankees.V
Davis, 23 and in his third fulla
season with Los Angeles, has been
ROBERTS Recorders at the HI FI &
T.V. Center, 304 S. Thayer, next to Hill
FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY on
radios, phonos, tape recorders and TVs
with this ad. Campus Radio & TV.
325 E. Hoover. X4
PSYCHOLOGICAL subjs. at $1.25 an hr.
American born k males and females.
See Mrs. Tobin, 3429 Mason Hall. H5
WANTED-Student commercial artist.
Write Box 3, 420 Maynard, c/o Michi-
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Part time nelp-17 hours per week.
Summer school student preferred.
Working schedule will be arranged to
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Salary offered-$50 per week.
Call Mr. Miller, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
1956 MGA-Beautiful roadster with con-
vertible and hard top. New body. Wire
wheels. Recently overhauled. $750.00
or best offer. Bob Tarte, 503 N. 7th,
NO 5-6787. N?
TAPE RECORDER SALE
up to 45% off--$199'PuP
Over 50 Tape Recorders in Stock
Low, Low prices on Pre-Recorded and Blank Tapes
HI FI STUDIO
ANN ARBOR RADIO & TV
1319 So. University-'1/2 block W. of Washtenaw
MICKEY MANTLE TOMMY DAVIS
top most-valuable-player candidates
Friday, Aug. 3 . . . 9-12
ARDEN MIESEN BAND
One Dollar per person
Sponsored by Grad. Student Council
he Dodgers' consistent standout.
He leads the National League in
batting at .353 and in runs batted
n with 106.
Davis is likely to get tough com-
petition in the MVP voting from
eammates Frank Howard and
Maury Wills, Willie Mays of San
Francisco, Frank Robinson of Cin-
cinnati, Stan Musial of St. Louis,
and Hank Aaron of Milwaukee.
Howard was devastating against
he Giants last weekend when the
Dodgers swept three games and
climbed four games ahead of run-
nerup San Francisco. Wills paces
he Dodgers' feared running game
with 51 stolen bases and is batting'
a creditable .285.
Mays, MVP in 1954 and a peren-
nial contender ever since, is the
NL's home run leader with 32.
Robinson, last year's MVP, and
Aaron, 1957 winner, both have
shots at the triple crown of bat-
ing. Musial, the remarkable 41-
year-old record collector who took
his first MVP prize in 1943 and
has won two since, is gunning for
his eighth batting title with a cur-
rent .352 mark.
Beyond Mantle, there is a thin
ank of potential MVP's in the
American League with such pre-
season possibilities as Roger Mar-
s of the Yankees, 1961 winner
with his 61 homers, Norm Cash
and Al Kaline of Detroit, Jim Gen-
ile of Baltimore and Harmon Kil-
ebrew of Minnesota presently not
n the running.
Likely vote-getters include Leon
Wagner of Los Angeles (28 homers
and 74 RBI), Floyd Robinson of
Chicago (.320 and 72 RBI), Rich
Rollins of Minnesota (.316 and 70
RBI), Norm Siebern of Kansas
City (.302 and 71 RBI) and the
two batting leaders at .332, Pete
Runnels of Boston and rookie
Manny Jiminez of Kansas City.
Pitchers generally have been
pretty well shut out of MVP
awards, particularly in recent
years since they have had their
special prize, the Cy Young Tro-
phy. But a handful could be high
in the MVP voting nonetheless,
including 19-game winner Don
Drysdale of Los Angeles, Bob Pur-
key (16-3) of Cincinnati, Art Ma-
haffey (14-9) of Philadelphia and
relief star Elroy Face (8-2) of
Pittsburgh in the National League
and Camilo Pascual (15-6) of
Minnesota, Dick Donovan (14-4)
of Cleveland and Ken McBride
(11-3) of Los Angeles in the Amer-
LARGE, 3-rm. furn, apt., with garage.
$75 mo. Cali after 4:30 p.m. NO 8-7673.
APARTMENTS LIMITED. Call Carl D.
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Lawrence. Available Sept. 1. For ap-
pointment call GE 7-7523. C6
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NO 2-0671. C5
Men's and Boys' Wear
Furnished apts. from $60 up.
NEW twu: bedroom apartment units now
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call Karl D. Malcolm, Jr. Realtor
NO 3-0511. C2
Boy's or Men' s
SHORT SLEEVE si1a
SPORT SHIRTS 0
BOAT NECKS TOO!
Assorted Colors Values to 2.49
MEN'S GABARDINE PANTS $2.99
Not In Every Size
MEN'S WASH 'N WEAR
Blue Cord and
PANTS Asst'd Colors
MEN'S BERMUDA SHORTS
96c - $2.99 - $3.49
Boy's Walk Shorts $1.69
Men's Wash 'n Wear
Assorted Colors 2 pr. $3.50
NOVELTY STRAW HATS 77c
MEN'S and BOYS'
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$1.49 - $1.99 - $2.49 - $2.88
on SLEEPING BAGS