THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, MAY 22
THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. MAY 22.
1' Diamondmen Win, 3-1
Maloney Fans Eight Straight
Against Braves To Tie Mark
BACTERIOLOGIST I ,1 II
ped up to Jones for the second out
before Tony Ruggiero lashed a
single to left to score Paner.
Cal Caywood ended the inning
by grounding out to third base-
man Dick Post for the last out.
Post snagged the grounder just
behind the third base bag and
made the long throw to first to
prevent another run from scoring.
The Falcons tried again in the
seventh and eighth innings to
make up the one-run difference.
But again Bobel and the Wolver-
ine defense held the Falcons in
Paner's second straight single in
the seventh started another Bowl-
ing Green threat in that frame.
But Paner's run died on second
when Bill Gast grounded out.
In the eighth inning Bowling
Green again threatened. Verger
singled with one out and took
second on a wild pitch. But Bobel
struck out the next two men to
retire the side.
i level $5,345 with periodic increases
11 level $6,139 with periodic increases
Ill level $7,245 with-periodic increases
(Rates effective July 14, 1963)
By The Associated Press
MILWAUKEE - Cincinnati
right-hander Jim Maloney equaled
the modern major league record
of eight consecutive strikeouts and
fanned a total of 16 last night in
the Reds' 2-0 victory over the Mil-
The 22-year-old Maloney won
his sixth in seven decisions but
ran into control difficulties in the
ninth and had to be relieved by
Bill Henry. He had allowed only
The record was set by Max Sur-
kont of Milwaukee against Cincin-
nati in 1953 and matched by
Johnny Podres of Los Angeles
against Philadelphia in 1962. The
all-time mark is nine, by Mike
Welch of New York in 1884.
Maloney tied the record by
throwing a called third strike past
Lee Maye in the fourth inning.
Maye was the third straight batter
to be called out on a 3-2 pitch.
Hank Aaron then broke the
streak by bouncing to third base-
man Daryl Spencer after running
the count to 2-2, but Maloney
fanned Eddie Mathews for his 10th
strikeout in four innings.
CHICAGO-The Chicago Black
Hawks fired coach Rudy Pilous
yesterday apparently for failing to
win the club's first National
Hockey League title in history, and
said a successor will be named
The new Hawk coach reportedly
will be Billy Reay of the Hawks'
Buffalo club in the American
General Manager Tommy Ivan
announced that the contractof
Pilous, 48, Hawk coach since mid-
way in the 1957-58 season, would
not be renewed because "the man-
agement decided to make a
Such stars as Bobby Hull and
Bill Hay publicly blamed Pilous'
coaching for the team's late col-
Pilous was promoted to the
Hawk post from the team's St.
Catherine's, Ont., junior club mid-
way in the 1957-58 season.
* * *
DETROIT-The Detroit Pistons
hired coach Charley Wolf away
from the Cincinnati Royals to be-
come coach of their National
Basketball Association club yes-
Wolf, the Royals coach the last
three NBA seasons, succeeds Dick
McGuire as head man of the Pis-
tons. McGuire resigned his Detroit
post April 15 after 3% seasons.
Wolf accepted a two-year con-
tract with the Pistons at a report-
ed annual salary of $14,000. He
had one year remaining in his
contract with Cincinnati.
The former Notre Dame basket-
ball and football player will take
over his new duties officially
"We're very fortunate to obtain
a coach of the caliber of Charley
Wolf," said Fred Zellner, the Pis-
tons' industrialist owner w h o
brought his NBA franchise to De-
troit from Fort Wayne, Ind., in
To fill future vacancies. All Michigan Civil Service benefits, including
an outstanding state contributory insurance program. Must possess a
bachelor's degree from an accredited college with specialization in the
physical or biological sciences or medical technology, with not less
than 4 semester hours in bacteriology. Course work in bacteriology
must include two hours a week of laboratory assignment. Should have
one year of bacteriological experience in a medical research, public
health or medical diagnostic laboratory for the I level; and three years
medical diagnostic laboratory, two years of which shall have been
of bacteriological experience in a medical research, public health or
equivalent to Bacteriologist It. Applicants anticipating graduation
from college not later than August, 1963 will be considered for this
examination. For additional information and application for examina-
tion, write Michigan Civil Service Commission, 320 South Walnut,
Lansng 13, Michigan. Applications must be received by this office no
later than 5:00 p.m. May 27, 1963. An equal opportunity employer.
I CHECKMATE FOR BERMUDASI
TQ Consider Berlin
For 1968 Olympics
was kept a secret while waiting
for word from East Germany.
There has been no official re-
sponse from the other side of the
Communist wall, although West
Berlin sources say East Berlin
officials have reacted favorably to
AAU, USTFF Flareup
Threatened by Bulletin
ON STATE STREET, THAT GREAT STREET
CHECKMATE FOR COOL SAVINGS!
The long quiescent American
Athletic Union-U.S. Track and
Field Federation volcano showed
signs of becoming active again.
The National Collegiate Athletic
Association, the host body for the
USTFF group, has reportedly cir-
culated a reaffirmation of its
strongly anti-AAU tatics. These
tatics, which had the eventual
goal of forcing the AAU to recog-
nize the USTFF and form some
sort of coalition with it, were orig-
inally set forth at the annual con-
ference of the NCAA in January.
However, working on the request
of President John F. Kennedy,
General Douglas MacArthur ne-
gotiated a truce between the two
warring factions which in essence
was the the NCAA backed USTFF
would allow college athletes to run
in AAU meets if the AAU removed
their ban on athletes who had
participated in non - sanctioned
Now, however, the NCAA seem-
edly has reestablished their policy
of not allowing member colleges
to send participants to the AAU
backed meets. Further the NCAA
would like all persons in its mem-
ber colleges who now have any
connection with AAU committees
to withdraw from these.
The new policy was announced
in the May bulletin of the NCAA.
Whether this is just to remind the
AAU that USTFF is still dissatis-
fied or whether it is a declaration
that another round in the power
struggle over who will control
track and field should become evi-
dent by early June when applica-
tions for the only AAU outdoor
meet of the spring, the AAU
championships, will be coming in.
It is from the AAU champion-
ship meet that the team to com-
pete against the USSR national
will be picked. If the USTFF
wishes to make clear its claim that
it controls the athletes the cham-
pionships, which are being held at
St. Louis this year, will be a very
good opportunity for flexing some
Sigma Chi 3, Sigma Alpha Mu 0
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Public Health 16, Electron Physics 2
Sportsmen 12, Evan's Scholars 6
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For Men and Women-
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(Right) the button-down denim
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