100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 26, 1956 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-09-26

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


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,.1956

THE MICHIGAN DAILX

PAGE SEVEN

W, T1TCI-

Maglie

Pitches

No-hitter

for

Dodgers; Braves

Win

Brooklyn Stays in Race
One-Half Game Behind

Milwaukee Sinks Reds;
Spahn Wins Number 20

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

BROOKLYN (M - Veteran Sal
Maglie turned his already great
comeback into an epic last night
with a no-hit, no-run performance
over Philadelphia that gave Brook-
lyn a 5-0 victory and kept the
Dodgers within half a game of
first-place Milwaukee in the Na-
tional League pennant race.
Three Reach Base
The 39-year-old righthander,
previously junked by the New
York Giants and Cleveland In-
dians, claimed his 12th victory
with the clutch job in which only
N. L. Race -
To
W L Pct play
Milwaukee ...91 60 .603 - 3
Brooklyn ....90 60 .600 I 4
Cincinnati ...89 63 .586 2 2
three Phillies reached base, two
on walks and one when hit by a
pitch.
The Dodgers, held to just four
hits stayed even in the lost column

with the Braves, who all but drop-
ped Cincinnati outofethe race 7-1
in an afternoon game.
Milwaukee, with three .games
left, now is 91-60, good afor a 3-
percentage point edge over the
Dodgers, who are 90-60 with four
games remaining.
Oldest Since Young
Maglie, the oldest man to pitch
a no-hitter since Cy Young got
his last one at the age of 41 in
1908, used only 110 pitches in what
was the 260th victory of his major
league career.
The Dodgers gave Sal the big
boost in the second inning, scoring
three runs on two hits-with Roy
Campanella's home run scoring
two of them.
The first run scored on an in-
field out by Carl Furillo after
Jackie Robinson's leadoff double,
a walk and a wild pickoff peg by
Jack Meyer.
The Brooks put the game away
in the third, scoring twice on just
one hit, Gilliam's leadoff single,
with both runs unearned.
Maglie said he knew all along
he had a no-hitter on the fire.
"No one had to tell me. I've
been around too long not to be
aware of something like that," he
said.
The big thing, however, was
"that we won the game."

I
S

CINCINNATI {1P) - Milwaukee
held onto the lead in the National
League pennant race yesterday by
soundly thumping the Cincinnati
Redlegs 7-1 and virtually elimi-
nating them as a pennant con-
tender.
Warren Spahn, veteran left-
hander, won his 20th game against
10 defeats as he turned back the
power-laden Cincinnati club with
6 hits.
Cincinnati Hopes Fade
The defeat dropped Cincinnati
2% games behind the Braves.
With only two games left to play,
it appeared that Manager Birdie
Tebbetts needs a miracle if he is
going to bring the pennant home
to Cincinnati.

The Braves turned their bats
loose on Jansen in the second in-
ning. Singles by Eddie Mathews
and Jack Dittmer, a walk, Del
Crandall's sacrifice fly and a two-
run double by Spahn accounted
for three runs,
Put Game on Ice
Three more runs were scored by
Milwaukee in the third inning.
Hank Aaron bunted safely, and
Mathews doubled him home. Joe
Adcock and Ancy Pafko also
doubled, for another run.
Milwaukee added another run in
the eighth on a triple by Billy
Bruton and Aaron's single.

(Continued from Page 4)
the general standards of conduct as set
forth in the Regents' Bylaws, Section
8.03, shall be liable to disciplinary ac-
tion by the proper University authori-
ties.
Students shall pay all accounts due
the University not later than the last
day of classes of each semester or sum-
mer session. Any unpaid accounts at
the close of business on the last day of
classes shall be reported to the Cashier
of the University and the following
action shall be taken: (1) all academic
credits shall be withheld. (2) grades
for the semseter or summer session just
completed shall not be released, (3) no
transcript of credits shall be issued, and
(4) students owing such accounts shall
not be allowed to register in any sub-
sequent semester or summer session un-
til payment has been made. University

authorities may request the withdrawal Amounts due for room and board
of any student who through oversight in Residence Halls shall be deemed ac-
has been allowed to register contrary counts due the University. (Regents'
to this regulation. (Regents' Bylaws, Bylaws, Sec. 29.10.
Sec. 8.06.) (Continued on Page 8)

I

quality cleaning

SAL MAGLIE
nnLa r,. .,. mc h ctan

I

I

Individual thorough,
expert attention
given to each garment

* * "''"s "m "
Ted Falters
In Bat Race
BO0STON (A) - Ted Williams
drove in four runs with his 24th
homer and a bases-loaded walk
but lost ground in the American
League batting race yesterday as
the Boston Red Sox pummeled
Washington 10-4.
Williams' three-run blast in the
second inning was his only hit in
four trips in the contest and in
his last 11 at bats.
As a restilt, Ted dropped another
point to .349 behind Mickey Man-
tIe's .356.
In ,his remaining four games,

FREE MINOR REPAIRS:
* Trouser cuffs brushed
and tacked

Major League Standings

NATIONAL LEAGUE

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W
Milwaukee 91
Cincinnati 89
St. Louis 74
Brooklyn 90
Philadelphia 69
Pittsburgh 66
New York 65
Chicago

L
60
63
76
60
81
85
86
92

Pct
.603
.586
.493
.600
.460
.437
.430
.391

GB
2112
25
26
32

New York 9

'Grid Picks'

Cleveland
Chicago
Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
Washington
Kansas City

W L Pct GB
96 54 .640 -
86 64 .573 10
84 66 .560 12
81 69 .540 15
79 71 .527 17
66 84 .436 30
58 92 .387 38
0 100 .333 46

GAMES TODAY
Philadelphia at Brooklyn

* Seam-rips repaired
* Buttons replaced
COMPLETE TUXEDO RENTAL SERVICE
Tux, shirt, tie, cummerbund & studs.
; Cleaning the way you have always wanted it done'
Gold Bond Cleaners
515 East William

5t

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

-- - i

Here again are this week's grid
selections.
YOU MUST FORECAST THE
SCORE OF THE MICHIGAN
GAME. Entries can be mailed to
"Grid Picks," Michigan Daily, 420
Maynard St. or brought torthe
' main desk on the second floor of
*the Daily.
1. UCLA at MICHIGAN
2. Auburn at Tennessee
3. California at Illinois
4. Connecticut at Yale
5. Duke at Virginia
6. Georgia Tech at SMU
7. Iowa at Indiana
8. Iowa State at Northwestern
9. Kentucky at Mississippi
10. Marquette at Wisconsin
11. Maryland at Wake Forest
12. Michigan State at Stanford
13. Minnesota at Washington
14. Missouri at Purdue \
15. Nebraska at Ohio State
16. N. Carolina at Oklahoma
17. Oregon State at Southerp
Cal
18. Pittsburgh at Syracuse
19. Texas Tech at Baylor
20. William & Mari at Navy

i

_. 1

You Can f/in

a

Cash Award-
Money for Your

and Scholarship

College in

Reader's Digest

$41,00

CONTE ST

Open to All College Students (Faculty, too!)
Nothing to buy... nothing to write

Read, and Use
Daily Classifieds
IS~l(S

... and you may find you know
people than you think!

more about

Attention R.O.T.C.
OFFICIAL MILITARY
OXFORDS

How well do you know human nature? Can you tell
what subjects interest people most? Here is a chance to test your
judgment-show how good an editor you are-and you may win
$5,000 for yourself, plus $5,000 in scholarship funds for your
college.
It's fun to try. Maybe you can top other students in
colleges across the country ... and you can match wits with the
editors of Reader's Digest.
Why do far more college graduates read Reader's Digest than
any other magazine? What is it that makes the Digest the most
widely read magazine in the world - with 11 million copies
bought each month in the United States, plus 9 million abroad?
Why is it read each month by at least 60 million people, in 12
languages-Arabic, Danish, English, Finnish, French, German,
Italian, Japanese, Norwegian, Portuguese, Spanish and Swedish?
Can you spot in a typical issue of Reader's Digest the uni-
versal human values that link scholars, statesmen, scientists,
writers, businessmen, housewives? Can you pick out the articles
that will be most popular with the average Digest reader?
You may find; ; -.you know more about people than you think!
Here's all you do. Study the descriptions (at right) of the articles in the
October Reader's Digest-or, better still, read the complete articles in the
issue itself. (But you are not required to buy The Reader's Digest to enter
the contest.) Then simply list the six articles-in order of preference-that
you think readers of the magazine will like best. This will be compared with
a nationwide survey conducted among a cross section of Digest subscribers.
Follow the directions given below. Fill in the entry blank, paste it on a
post card, and get it into the mail before the deadline. Additional blanks are
obtainable at your college bookstore.
All entries must be postmarked not later than midnight, October 25, 1956.
Don't delay. In case of ties, the entry with the earliest postmark will win.
T5 /SJust' pick in order the six articles
Dges ..you think most readers of October
. Reader's Digest will like the best.
-n -n-u e - - -.- -... . . -
ftr Eftrfl . a UraI A.kW.... -

YOU CAN WIN:
$5000 cash 1s prize
plus $5000 for the scholarship
fund of your college or ...
$1000 cash 2"d prize
plus $1000 for the scholarship
fund of your college or...
Any of TEN $500 cash prizes
plus $500 for the scholarship.
fund of your college or...
Any of 100 $10 prizes
in book credit from your
local college bookstore
And if your entry is the best from your
college you will receive an extra award
-an additional $10 in book credit
at your college bookstore.
FOLLOW THESE EASY RULES
1. Read the descriptions in this adver-
tisement of the articles that appear in
October Reader's Digest. Or better,
read the complete articles. Then select
the 6 that you think most readers will
like best.
2. On the entry blank at left, write the
number of each article you select. List
them in what you think will be the
order of popularity, from first to sixth
place. Your selections will be judged
by comparison with a national survey
which ranks in order of popularity the
6 articles that readers like best. Fill in
and mail the coupon. All entries must
be postmarked not later than mid-
night, October 25, 1956.
3. This contest is open only to college
students and faculty members in the
U. S., excluding employees of The
Reader's Digest, its advertising agen-
cies, and their families. It is subject to
all federal, state and local laws and
regulations.
4. Only one entry per person.
5. In case of ties, entries postmarked
earliest will win. Entries willbe judged
by O. E. McIntyre, Inc., whose de-
cision will be final. All entries become
nronerty of The Reader's Diget- none

Which six articles will readers
of the October Digest like best?
1. Norfolk's friend to troubled Isen-agers. Story of the ar-
thritic cripple to whom youngsters flock for advice.
2. The great Piltdown hoax. How this famed "missing link"
in human evolution has been proved a fraud from the start.
3. How to sharpen your judgment. Famed author Bertrand
Russell offers six rules to help you form sounder opinions.
4. My most unforgettable character. Fond memories 6f Con-
nie Mack-who led the Athletics for 5 years.
S. How to make peace at the Pentagon. Steps to end ruin-
ous rivalry between our Army, Navy and Air Force.
6. Book condensation "High, Wide and Lonesome." Ha
Borland's exciting story of his adventurous boyhood on a
Colorado prairie.
7. Medicine's animal pioneers. How medical researchers
learn from animals new ways to save human lives.
S. What the mess i Moscow Means. Evidence that the
Communist system is as unworkable as it is unnaturaL
9. Master bridge builder. Introducing David Steinman,
world leader In bridge design and construction.
10. College two years sooner. Here's how extensive exper-
ments proved a bright 10th-grader is ready for college.
11. Laughter the best medicine. Amusing experiences from
everyday life.
12. What happens when we pray oreethers? Toooften we
pray only for ourselves. Here's how we gain true rewards
of prayer when we pray for others.
13. European vs. U..,beauties. Why European women are
more glamorous to men.
14. Trading stamps-bonus or bunkum? How much of their
eost is included in the price you pay?
15. Living memorials Instead of owers. A way to honor the
dead by serving the liv1g.
16. it pays to Inrease your word power. An entertaining
quiz to build your vocabulary.
17. Are we too soft on young criminals? Why the best way
to cure juvenile delinquency is to punish first offenders.
13.-MedIcine man on the Amazon. How two devoted m-
sionaries bring medical aid to jungle natives.
19. Creatures in the night. The fascinating drama of nature
that is enacted between dusk and dawn.
20. What your sense of humor tells about you. What the
jokes you like, the way you laugh reveal about you.
21. The sub that wouldn't stay down. Stirring saga of the
U.S.S. Squalus' rescue from a depth of 40 fathoms.
22. Madame Butterfly In bobby sx. How new freedoma have
changed life for Japanese women; what the men think.
23. Doctors should tell patients the truth. When the doctor
operated, exactly what did he do? Why a written record
of your medical history may someday save your life.
24. "How wonderful you are..." Here's why affection
and admiration aren't much good unless expressed; why
locked-up emotions eventually wither.
25. Harry Holt and a heartful of children. Story of a farmer
who singlehandedly finds homes for hundreds of Korean
war orphans.
26. Our tax laws make us dishonest. How unfair tax laws
are causing a serious moral deterioration.
27. Venereal disease now a threat to youth. How V.D. Is
spreading among teen-agers-and sane advice to victims.
28. Secy. Benson's faith in the American farmer. Why he
feels farmers, left alone, can often solve their own prob-
lems better than Washington.
29. Your brain's unrealized powers. Seven new findings to
help you use your brain more efficiently.
30. Britain's Indestructible "Old Man." What Sir Winston
Churchill is doing in retirement.
31. Are juries giving away too much money? Fantasti
awards juries hand out because they confuse compassio
with common sense.
32. My last best days on earth. In her own words a young
mother, learning she had cancer, tells how she decided to
make this the "best year of her life."
33. Foreign-aid mania. How the billions we've given have
brought mainly disappointment and higher taxes.
34. Out where et planes are born. Story of Edward Air
Force Base, where 10,000 men battle wind, sand and speed
barriers to keep us supreme in the sky.
35. Life in these United States. Humorous anecdotes reveal-
ing quirks of human nature.
36. Man's most playful friend the Land Otter. Interesting
facts about this amusing animal,
37. Why not a foreign-service career? How our State De.
partment is makingforeign service attractive to young men.
38. A new deal in the old firehouse. How one town got
lower taxes, greater protection combining fire and police.
39. Crazy man on Crazy Horse. Meet the man whose
statue of an Indian will be the largest in history.
40. Their business is dynamite. How the manufacture of

1 _. - 'N

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan