THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Jay Handcuffs Yank Sluggers
Chacon, Coleman Star for Reds with Dav
Quality is the key to success at Western Electric
Admittedly, our standards are high at Western
Electric. But engineering graduates who can
meet them, and who decide to join us, will be-
gin their careers at one of the best times in the
history of the company; For plentiful oppor-
tunities await them in both engineering and
As we enter a new era of communications,
Western Electric engineers are carrying for-
ward assignments that affect the whole art of
telephony from electronic devices to high-speed
sound transmission. And, in the management
category alone, several thousand supervisory
jobs will be available to W.E. people within
the next 10 years. Many of these new man-
agers will come from the class of '62.
Now's the time for you to start thinking
seriously about the general work area that
interests you at Western Electric the manufac-
turing and supply unit of the Bell Telephone
System. Then when our representative comes
to your campus, you'll be prepared to discuss
career directions that will help make the inter-
After a man joins Western Electric, he will
find many programs that will aid him in explor-
ing the exciting course of his career - while
advancing just as fast as his abilities- allow.
And he'll be secure in the knowledge that he
is growing with a company dedicated to help-
ing America set the pace in improving commu-
nications for a rapidly growing world.
Challenging opportunities exist now at Western
Electric for electrical, mechanical, industrial, and chemi-
cal engineers, as well as physical science, liberal. arts,
and business majors. All qualified applicants will re-
ceive careful consideration for employment without
'regard to race, creed, color or national origin. For more
information about Western Electric,1write College Rela-
tions, Western Electric Company, Room 16106, 222
Broadway, New York 38, New York. And be sure to
arrange for a Western Electric interview when our
college representatives visit your campus.
A N P Y
MANUfACTURING AND SUPPLY UNIT 4f THE BELL SYSTEM
(Continued from Page 1)
fits" showed fielding dash andk
speed after yesterday's shutout1
But the big man was Jay, a
hulking 6-5, 225-pounder who won
21 games for the Reds after Mil-
waukee traded him last winter.
Time after time the big fellow
went to 3-2 on a hitter only to
dig down deep and come up with
that something extra he needed.
Jay's victory was particularly
satisfying to Cincinnati fans who
had been haunted by the possibil-
ity of another 4-game sweep such
as the Yanks had inflicted upon
Bill McKechnie's Reds in 1939. In
fact, this was the first series game
the Reds ever have won from the
Short on Hits
Bobby Richardson's single lead-
ing off the first, Berra's homer
in the fourth and his single in
the sixth plus Tony Kubek's sin-
gle in the eighth were the only
hits off Jay. He walked six and
struck gut six.
The turning point in this game,
played before a crowd of 63,038,
came in the fifth inning with two
out and Terry rolling along in a
2-2 tie with Jay. Chacon dumped.
a fly ball into short left center
that fell in front of Maris for a
single. Eddie Kasko followed with
a single right up the middle over
second base, moving Chacon to
Terry was pitching carefully to
Vada Pinson, one of the most
Bombers See Red
CINCINNATI (N) AB R H RBI
Chacon 2b 4 1 1 0
Kasko ss 5 0 1 0
Pinson cf 5 0 1 0
Robinson if 4 2 0 0
Coleman lb 5 1 2 2
Post rf 4 2 2 0
Edwards c 4 0 2 2
Jayp 4 0 0 0
Totals 37 6 9 4
NEW YORK (A) AB R H RBI
Richardson 2i 4 0 1 0
Kubek ss 4' 0 1 -0
Marsf3 1 0 0
BerralIf 4 12 2
Blanchard rf 4 0 0 0
Howardc 3 0 0 0
Skowron lb 3 0 0 0
Boyer 3b12 00 0
Terryp2 0 0 0
a-Lopez 0 0 0 0
Arroyop .0 00 0
b-Gardner 1 0 0 0
Totals 30 2 4 2
a-Walked for Terry in 7th.
b-Lined out for Arroyo in 9th.
Cincinnati (N) 000 211 020-6
New York (A) 000 200 000-2
E-Boyer Arroyo, Berra. DP-Cha-
con, Kasko and Coleman 2. LOB-
Cincinnati 8, New York 7. 2R-Post;
Edwards, Pinson. HR-Coleman, Be-
IP.H R ER
Jay.(W) 9 4 2 2
Terry (L) 7 6 4 2
Arroyo 2 3 2 1
B-Jay 6 (Skowron, Marts, How-j
ard, Boyer 2, Lopez), Terry 2 (Cha-
con, Freese), Arroyo 2' (Robinson,
Freese). SO-Jay 6 (Kubek 2, Mars
2, Skowron 2), Terry 7 (Kasko 2,
Freese, Post, Jay, Pinson, Coleman),
Arroyo 1 (Jay). PB-Howard. U-
Conlan (N) plate, Umont (A) first
base, Donatelli (N) second base,
Runge (A) third base, Crawford
(N) left field, Stewart (A) right
field. T-2:43. A--63,083.
feared Red batters. He threw a
ball, then a strike.
Terry's third pitch was inside
to the left-handed Pinson and
bounced about 10 feet away from
Howard for a passed ball.
Howard appeared confused as he
quickly recovered the ball. He
looked toward second because
Kasko had made a move in that
direction. Too late he saw the
streaking Chacon. Pitcher Terry
was not at home plate and the
scoring station was unguarded.
The Yankee catcher hurried to-
ward the plate and dived toward
Chacon. Too late, signalled plate
umpire Jocko Conlan who was
I right on top of the play.
I Chacon's run put the Reds out
front 3-2 and they never yielded
that advantage. Instead they kept
adding to it as the Yanks' touted
There were two out again in
the sixth when the Reds struck
at Terry once more. Wally Post
doubled to the left-field corner
and Houk ordered Terry to walk
Freese. Although most managers
prefer to have their right-hand-
ed pitchers face right-handed
_ hitters, the Yank strategy was t
pass the rightie and try for the
lefty, Edwards, who had done
nothing in two previous attempts
For a few moments it appeare(
the strategic move would work a
STerrycurled two strikes past the
23-year-old Edwards, who was it
BIG TEN HIIGHLIGHT.'
the minors until June 26. Then the
rookie smashed a ground single to A New W ea on?
right field, scoring Post.
The eighth was a nightmare for
the Yanks. Maybe Arroyo, who FOOTBALL PLAYERS are a select lot, but not near so select as one
usually relieves Ford, felt out of particular breed of football player, the placekicking specialist.
place coming to the rescue of Ter- With the return of the foot to football this guy has become even
ry. more so in demand. It used to be that a coach could draft almost
Anyhow, he walked Frank Rob- anyone to kick the ball between the posts on Saturday afternoons.
man topped the ball in front of The short kick for the extra point was his only duty. Field goals
the plate, Arroyo threw it wildly were as dead as the old gray mare.
past Bill Skowron into right field. Some of the old one point experts even became rather pro-
It was scored as a hit and Rob- ficient at the art, but the only time they were heard from was
inson counted from first on the when his team managed a 14-13 victory on the strength of his
error. Coleman, in turn, was nail- accurate big toe.
1ed at third on a fine peg from
Johnny Blanchard to Boyer. In modern football, however, the situation has changed. NCAA
J LnghrdnniBrulemakers saw to that a few years ago. The foot in football was
Long I g becoming extinct, that is for anything other than routine assign-
Little Looie wasn't out of the ments, so they decided to put it back. Nothing quite so drastic as to
lef t t d Ba in to move the posts back to the goal line (the college game had to be dif-
bright sun and rolled through his ferent from the pro's), but they did manage to. widen the uprights.
legs for a three-base error. Freese Then they threw in the "wild card".rule and the plot was complete.
again was walked intentionally. Now, they reasoned, with the better target and the relaxed
Once again Edwards upset the substitution we'll see a little more kicking. They were right!
strategy, this time against a
southpaw pitcher. He looped a Not only have the wider posts prompted more field goal attempts,
broken bat double over third base, but they have- also intensified the search among football recruiters
scoring Post. for a boy who can kick. Not just any football player makes a good
s "He is going to be a real good field goal kicker, you know, or didn't you?
one," Manager Fred Hutchinson
said of Edwards. "He's a little over MustPop I -
D anxious at the plate."
e Hutchinson said, Bob Purkey MICHIGAN'S KICKING COACH, Jack Fouts, puts it this way.
e (16-12), a 32-year-old right-hand- "The kid's got to have good snap in his leg. Good pop we cal it.
er, who has come up with a good The fellow must also be able to discipline himself to practice. It's
knuckler, would 'pitch the third sort of a mental thing. Not everyone has the patience to go out day
d game at Cincinnati tomorrow. fe a n ok
,s Bill Stafford (14-9) a 23-year after day and work.",-
e old right-hander, will pitch for This year the Wolverines have got one of those kids. His name?
n the Yanks in the third game. Doug Bickle, a slender 6'3" sophomore from Traverse City. And he
could make the difference between a winning and a losing season.
Those extra three points now and then might just turn a couple of
one point losses into two point victories.h
Key Injures Hit Illi
Badgers in Top Shape
Principal manufacturing locations at Chicago, Ill.; Kearny, N. !.; Baltimore, Md.; Indianapolis, Ind.; Allentown and Laureidale, Pa.=
Winston-Salem, N. C.; Buffalo, N. Y.; North Andover, Mass.; Omaha, Neb.; Kansas City, Mo.; Columbus, Ohio; Oklahoma City, Okla.
Engineering Research Center, Princeton, N. J. Teletype Corporation, Skokie, Ill., and Little Rock, Ark. Also Western Electric distri-
bution centers in 33 cities and Installation headquarters In 16 cities. General headquarters; 195. Broadway, New York 7, N. Y.
By The Associated Press
EAST LANSING-Some of the
sophomores who sparkled on of-
fense are being given defensive
jobs this week as Michigan State
prepares for its football meeting
with Stanford tomorrow. Coach
Duffy Daugherty found out he had
some great ball carriers in such
sophs as Sherman Lewis (48
yards) and Dewey Lincoln (39
yards) against Wisconsin.
Now he wants them to be two-
way ball players.
makers virtually completed their
preparations for Saturday's home
opener with Notre Dame yester-
day, with a full-scale drill.
In an extended non-contact
workout, Coach Jack Mollenkopf
attempted to put the final polish
on both offense and defense. He
indicated he would start the same
lineup that opened against Wash-
ington two weeks ago.
CHAMPAIGN - Quarterback
Mike Taliaferro and fullback
Mike Summers were ruled out yes-
Genuine imported hand-carved
that really smokesi
terday of Illinois' Big Ten foot-
ball game with Northwestern be-
cause of injuries.
Tackle Bob Scharbert, may re-
cover enough froma shoulder ail-
ment to play part time.
Because of these injuries, plus
promotions of former reserves,.
Coach Pete Elliott will have 13
players in his patoons for Sat-
urday's game who either are new
starters or are playing in differ-
ent positions than they did a week
-EVANSTON - Sophomore end
Tim Zieinke of Sandusky, Ohio,
listed as a potential Northwest-
ern starter, will be unable to make
the trip to Champaign for the Il-
linois game, Coach Ara Parseghian
Ziemke's injured knee has been
slow in responding to treatment.
Jim Benda, a sophomore end from
Cleveland, replaced Ziemke on the
MADISON-The University of
Wisconsin football team hustled
through a short tapering-off drill
in sweat clothes yesterday to wind
up preparations for its game
against Indiana Saturday..
Bruhn will start three sopho-
more backs behind quarterback
Ron Miller-Jim Nettles at left
half, Jim Purnell at fullback, and
Bill Smith at right half.
The Badgers are in nearly top
shape physically. Co-captain and
left guard Don Schade is still hob-
bled somewhat by a sprained ankle
but is expected to play Saturday.
Warmath sent his University of
Minnesota football team through
an unexpected controlled scrim-
mage yesterday, venting his dis-
pleasure at the mental and physi-
cal condition of the team.
Thursday is usually a light day
for the first and second Gopher
units, but yesterday it was differ-
ent. Warmath kept everyone on
the field for two hours, the of-
fense running against a live de-
fense and the defense going
against a three-fourths speed of-
fense in separate drills.
Warmath said the squad has
not been showing its potential so
far and may not be in top condi-
tion for the Oregon game Satur-
Jack Mulvena, who hasn't prac-
ticed since his injury last week, is
expected to be ready to go Satur-
-ON THE DIAG
Auburn found the secret last
z ' fall behind the magic toe of
Ed Dyas. No less than four
times did a Dyas field goal
- make the difference for the
It could be the same way
' for Michigan this fall against
its killer schedule. Last Sat-
urday against surprisingly in-
potent UCLA, Bickle's first
collegiate three-pointer didn't
make much difference. The
Wolverines would have won
rf.:anyway. Against a stronger
team it might have.
"Rather than punt this
year we'll be going for three
whenever we get close," said
Fouts. "Doug has kicked as
many as three out of five from
the ,50-yd. line in practice
with the wind at his back. He
DOUG BICKLE could just as well do it in a
... hot foot game."
A sixty yarder is a little too much to ask from the exciting
sophomore, but if hecan do it consistently from the 30 the Wolverines
will have added a dangerous new weapon.
The pros always say that three points are better than none.
The collegiates rarely have anyone who can do the jobs Maybe this
fall Michigan has found the man.
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