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October 07, 1959 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-07

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

SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

WEDNESDAY, U b

SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. OCTC

_-- _ ---,.m. .., ., _ , ... "

White

Sox Win, I-(
'EalyLead Holds Up-;
Dooan End LRal

),

To

Keep

Slender

Hopes Alive

By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES - Bob Shaw,
Billy Pierce and Dick Donovan
teamed up for the first three-
pitcher shutout in World Series
history yesterday to keep the Chi-
cago White Sox alive with "a 1-0
victory over Los Angeles in the
fifth game.
A sensational running catch by
Jim Rivera near the fence in
right-center in the seventh saved
Shaw, and Donovan's brilliant
clutch pitching with the bases
loaded in the eighth stopped the
last Dodger threat.
The White Sox' second victory
thus sent the Series back to Co-
miskey Park in Chicago where the
sixth game will be played Thurs-
day afternoon. Chicago also will

DICK DONOVAN
.t puts gut the fire

I1

GRID SELECTIONS

I

I

it ~ -rr-- -

Wisconsin at Purdue highlights this week's Grid Picks contest
which looks to be another toughie as evenly matched games are the
rule rather than the exception.I
There always are the usual sprinkling of upsets which throw
forecasters who follow the form chart for a loss.
Another top game, also in the Big Ten, involves Michigan State
and Iowa. It's ironic that the Big Ten cpntests are giving the entrants
the most trouble since Michigan is in the Conference.
There are some more big games around the country this week
as can be seen from the slate, and you readers can try your hand at
picking them with the added bonus of winning two free passes to
either the Michigan, State or Campus Theatres.
To enter, simply follow the old procedure of sending your mailed
entry (postmarked before midnight, Friday) to Grid Picks, The Mich-
igan Daily, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, or come to The Daily and fill out
a blank. Remember, one entry per person.
THIS WEEK'S GAMES

be the site of the seventh game, if
necessary, on Friday afternoon.
Today will be an off day for travel.
Another roaring throng that setj
a new Series attendance mark of,
92,706 squirmed through Dodgerj
uprisings in the seventh and,
eighth. Each time they failed to
break through the Sox for that
one precious run.
Only Run
Chicago scored the only run in
the fourth after Nellie Fox and
Jim Landis ripped singles to right
field. Fox raced to third on Lan-
dis' hit and romped home while
Sherm Lollar was hitting into a
double play.
The brain cells of the rival
managers throbbed with activity
in the frantic eighth when pinch
hitter followed pinch hitter and
Al Lopez artfully juggled his pitch-
ing staff..
Rivera's running grab of Charlie
Neal's curving fly ball came when
the Dodgers had men on second
and third with two gone in the
seventh. Lopez had just put Ri-
vera into the game as a defensive
measure in an outfield switch.
Three Dodgers Left
The real dramatics of this sunny
afternoon came in the eighth
when three Dodgers were left on
base for an appalling total of 11
although they outhit the Sox nine
to five.
,, Shaw, the victim of three hom-
ers in the second game at Chicago,
had allowed seven hits, including
a fourth-inning triple by Gil
Hodges. But he had..shut the door
every time.
Wally Moon opened the eighth
with an easy fly ball to center that
looked like a sure out. Jim Landis
lost track of the gleaming ball in
the dazzling sunshine against the
white-shirted background and let
it squirt out of his glove. It was
scored as, a base hit.
Norm Larker, missing one bunt
attempt, took the count to 3-1 be-
fore he fouled off a pitch. 'Then
he lofted to Rivera for the first
out. Hodges, yesterday's home run
hero, lined his third hit of the day,
a single, just past the itching

I, I

1

glove of Nellie Fox and Moon
raced to third. Hodges had hit a
screaming foul into the left field'
stands a few moments earlier,
prompting Lopez to make a quick
trip to the mound for a conference
with Shaw.
Pinch Hitter
When Ron Fairly, a left handed
batter, was sent up to hit for Don
Demeter, Lopez decided Shaw had
enough. He called to the bullpen
for southpaw Billy Pierce as the
drama mounted.
Walter Alston, the Dodgers'
mastermind, quickly switched to

SEE

a right handed batter, Rip Repul-
ski. After all this maneuvering,
Pierce was ordered to pass Repul-
ski intentionally, loading the
bases.
Trumpets blared and the big
crowd yelled "charge" as Carl
Furillo, Sunday's hero in the ever-
changing parade of Dodger stars,
came up to bat for Johnny Rose-
boro. Once again Alston was play-
ing the book, subbing a right
handed batter for a lefty with a
lefty with a southpaw doing the
pitching.
Lopez ducked out of the dugout

for this third trip of the inning
and waved in Dick Donovan, the
tough luck loser of Sunday's game,
who had been throwing in the
bullpen for the last two innings.
Donovan, yanked Sunday when
he still was locked in a 0-0 battle,
worked carefully on Furillo. First
a ball. Then a called strike. Next
a foul back that just barely hit
the screen..
Furillo went for the next pitch
and lofted a high pop to Bubba
Phillips at third base.
That brought up Don Zimmer,

who had run for Chuck Essegian
in the seventh and remained in
to play shortstop. Zimmer hadn't
been at bat since September 2 and
hadn't hit safely since August 24.
He had been warming the bench
since losing his shortstop job to
Maury Wills.
Zimmer lofted Donovan's second
pitch to Al Smith, who had just
moved from right field to left, and
the side was out.
Series Record
The three pinch hitters in one
inning tied a Series record. When

TK

CHICAGO (A) i
LOS ANGELES (N)

000 100 000-1
000 000 000--0

Alston, fresh out of hitters, sent
up pitcher Larry Sherry to bat
for pitcher Stan Williams in the
ninth, the use of a sixth pinch
batter set a new series high for a
game.
Junior Gilliam singled four
times, once each in the first, third,
fifth and the eighth innings. This
tied a series record shared by 29
men. His fourth hit was a single
off the "iron curtain" screen in
short left field.

ul

J
t

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.

Oregon St. at MICH. (score)
Michigan State at Iowa
Marquette at Indiana
Illinois at Ohio State
Minnesota at Northwestern
Kansas at Nebraska
Notre Dame at 'California
Wisconsin at Purdue
Oklahoma at Texas
Kentucky at Auburn

11.
12.
14,
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Clemson at N. Carolina State
Georgia.Tech at Tennessee,
Duke at Pittsburgh
S. Carolina at N. Carolina
Stanford at Washington
Wake Forest at Maryland
Penn State at Army
Cornell at Harvard
Penn at Princeton
Syracuse at Navy

4

{1DAILY'OFFICIAL BU1LLETIN :
~.. ,., ... -A ~ .. <~' ?,~, ~' .x . ..nfvafls-z~l .* mv., .bO

M
I

(Continued from Page 4)
and on Thurs., Oct. S. from 10:00 to
11:30 an. Everyone is welcome to at-
tend.
Engineering Seniors and graduate
students: Free copies of the "College
Placement Annual" for 1960 are avail-
able to engineering .seniors and gradu-
ate students at the Engineering Place-
ment Service, m. 128H W. Engrg. Bldg.
Directory: It is, expected that the Di-
rectory for 1959-1960 will be ready for
distribution about the end of October
or the first of November. The chair-
men of the various 'departments and
directors of other units will please
requisition the number of copies re-
quired for University campus use.
Requisitions should be sent to the
Purchasing Dept. and delivery will be
made by campus mail. If individuals
want a copy for home use the Directory
will be available on payment of 75c at
the Cashier's Office, Main Floor, Ad-
min. Bldg. Business concerns or indi-
viduals not connected with the Uni-
versity may purchase a Directory at a.
cost of $2.00.
The .Women's Research Club will
meet on Wed., Oct. 7, at 8 p.m. in the
W. Conference Rm. of the Rackham
Bldg. Mrs. Robert H. Pealy will speak
on the subject: "Municipal Charter Re-
vision: Ann Arbor."
A memorial meeting will be held in
the Rackham Amphitieatre for Mrs.
Clara M. Brumm Sun., Oct. 11, 2:30
p.m. The family asks that instead of
floral memorials the John and Clara
Brumm Journalism Scholarship Endow-
ment be considered for contributions.
International Center Tea: Thurs.,
Oct. 8, from 4:30 to 6:00 p.m. at the
International Center. -All students wel-
come.
International Association for the Ex-
change of Students for Technical Ex-
perience (IAESTE) applications are now
available for summer jobs abroad to in-
terested upperclassmen and graduate
students in technical programs at the
Engineering Placement Service, Ri.
128H W. Enrg. Bldg.
Agenda, Student Government Coun-
cil, Oct. 7, 1959, 7:30 p.m., Council Rm.
Minutes previous meeting.
Officer Reports: (5 mins.) President:
Letters; Vice-President, Exec;- - Lec-
ture Committee; Vice-Pres., Admin.;
Treasurer.'
Old Business: Orientation Study (15
mins.);BAcademic Freedom (15 irins.);
Recommendations, Regulations book-
let \(2 hrs.).
Committee Reports: Election Com-
mittee, preliminary report (1 hr.); Stu-
dent Activities Committee: Bike Auc-
tion (15 mins). Discrimination study
report (15 mins.); Activities: ISA-Hillel
Conflict.
New Business.
Members and Constituents Time.
Announcements.
Adjournment.
Academic Notices
Departmental Colloquium - Dr. Rob-
ert E. Ireland will speak on "The Se-

Seminar in Mathematical Statistics
organizational meeting will meet in
m. 3201 Angell Hall,. Thurs., Oct. 8
at 4:00 p.m.
Biological Chemistry Colloquium: Dr.
Martin. Stiles, U-M Dept of Chem., will
speak on "Carboxylation Reactions in
the Presence of Chelating Metals" in
Rm. M6423 Med. Sci. Bldg., at 4:00 p.m.
Fri., Oct. 9, 1959. Coffee will be served
in the department's reading room
(M5410) at 3:30 p.m.
New University -of Michiigan Graduate
Screening Examinations in French and
German: All graduate students desir-
ing to fulfill their foreign language re-
quirement by passing the written ex-
amination given by Prof. Lewis (for-
merly given by Prof. Hootkins) must
first pass an objective screening exam-
ination. The objective examinations
will be given four times each semester
(i.e., Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec., Feb., March,
April, May) and once during the Sum-
mer Session, in,- July. Students who
fail the objective examination may re-
peat it but not at consecutive admin-
istrations of the test (e.g., Sept. and
Oct.) except when the two administra-
tions are separated by more than 35
days (e.g., Dec. and Feb.)
The next administration of the ob-
jective examinations in French and
German will be on Tues., Oct. 20 in
Aud. C, Angell Hall at 3:05 to 5:05 p.m.
A student planning to take either ex-
amination at that time is requested to
phone the Evaluation and Examina-
tions Division (Ext. 3096) and give this
office his name and the language ex-
amination he plans to take. Registra-
tion for the examinations will be ac-
cepted until 1:30 p.m. Oct., 20. Within
24 hours after the examinations the
names of students who have passed will
be posted on the Bulletin Board out-
side the office of Prof. Lewis, the Ex-
aminar in Foreign Languages, Bm. 3028
Rackhamn Bldg.
Students desiring to fulfill the Grad-
uate School's requirement in French
and German are alerted to an alternate
path. A grade of B or better in French
12 and German 12 will satisfy the for-
eign language requirement. A grade of
B or better in French II and German
II is the equivalent of having passed
the objective screening examination.
Placement Notices{
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1959-60
school year.
Carthage, Ill. (Carthage College) -
English Department.
Detroit, Mich. (S. Redford Schools)-
Elem. Vocal Music.
Macomb, Ill. (W. Ill. Univ.-Campus
High School) - Supervisor for Math.
Dept.
Poland, N. Y. - Guidance Director.
Personnel Requests:
Auerbach Electronics Corp., Narberth,
Penna., is seeking a Sales Engrg. Should
have sales or marketing exp. with com-
plex or large scale electronic systems,
a fundamental knowledge of engrg. and
be sufficiently creative to generate ideas
in reply to questions by customers. He
should have an above average talent
for writing, and should be between
ages of- 28-35.
Avco Corp., Crosley Div., Cincinnati,

nounces examinations for: Economist;
and for Management Analyst and Bud-
get Examiner. No closing dates. Also
announces the Federal Service Entrance
Examination for Management Intern-
ships and for general positions. Clos-
ing dates: Jan. 28 for Mgt. Internships
and April 28 for general positions.
Public Acctg., Firm. in Detroit area
has need of Accountants. Men with
B.B.A. with an acctg. major preferred.
Kresge Eye Institute, Detroit, Mic. has
opening for a woman for technician
position. Would also involve some sec-
retarial work, and bio-chemical re-
search on eyes. Woman with B.A. in
Chem., Pharmacy, Physics, Biology or
Medical Technology.
New York Central System Railroad,
Detroit, Mich., has openings for two
Civil ngrs.
Organization in Ann Arbor has part-
time work for Sr. Engrg. or BS or MS
for Industrial Engrg. position, not nec-
essary to be in Industrial Engrg. U.S.
citizen. 3.0 or better, prefer experience,
basic knowledge of Acctg. desirable,
but not necessary. -f
Chrysler Missile Div., Warren, Mich.,
has need of Data Processing Analysts.
No experience necessary -- will train.
Man or woman with B.A.-prefer B.B.A.
with major in acctg. Will consider other
degrees: math, econ., etc.
Swift & Co., Chicago, Ill., is seeking
a young woman with training in Econ-
omics and Statistics for a position in
their Consumer Research Div. Will con-
sider recent graduate or person with
experience.
New York City Personnel Dept., an-
nounces several vacancies in field of
Housing Mgt. B.A. degree or equivalent,
or June, 1960 graduates.
Wayne County Civil Service Commis-
sion announces examinations for: Pub-
lic Health Education I and Public
Health Statistician. College degree and
experience required.
U.S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces examinations for: Biologist,
Microbiologist, Physiologist, Electronic
Technician, Geologist, Printing Plant
Worker, Research Chemist, Research
Mathematician, Metallurgist and Physi-
cist and for Student Trainee.
State of Connecticut announces job
opportunities for: Dietitian and Labor-
atory Technician (closing date-none);
also X-ray Technician Radiography,
Medical Stenographer, and Director of
Dining Halls (closing date-Oct. 22.)
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371 or 509.
Interviews:
Thurs., Oct. 8:-
.There will be a group meeting for
people interested in learning more
about the Dept. of State Foreign Serv-
ice and the United States Information
Agency in Aud. A of Angell Hall at 4:00
p.m. on Thurs. There will be group in-
terviews scheduled with both agencies
Thurs. morning and early afternoon.
Call the Bureau for an appointment.
Student Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available to students.Applications for
these jobs can be made in the Non
Academic Personnel Office, Rm. 1020
Admin. Bldg., during the following

A.1
4
A
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,

you'll be the -cat's meow wearing clothes like this. Watch her eyes light up when you
appear in this striped wool and mohair crewneck sweater worn over an oxford cloth button-down

I

dress shirt and neatly tapered corduroy slacks. The prices will fit into anyone's budget, 'too.

The

sweater is $10.75; slacks just $4.75;

and the shirt a mere $3.75.

So grab that girl by the hand. If those lions haven't roared yet, they're not about to. Bring her into
J. B. Towne and listen to her purr while you select the finest in men's furnishings and sportswear .. .
at a sensible price.

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