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August 09, 1947 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1947-08-09

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SA ITRDAY, AUYGUST~ 9, 1947

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

is

Gus vs. Tami
NEW YORK, Aug. 8-(P)-~
The 20th Century Sporting
Club today announced a ten-
round non-title fight at Madi-
son Square Garden Oct. 31 be-
tween L i g h t Heavyweight
Champion Gus Lesnevich and
Tami Mauriello.
Sol Strauss, acting director
of 20th Century, said he also
expects to have a ten-round
over-the weight bou t signed
between Lightweight Champion
Ike Williams and Tony Pellone,
New York Welterweight, for
Sept. 19.
Lesnevich and Mauriello have
met three times before, and
Gus has won them all.

Major League Standings(

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L GB

NATIONAL LEAGUE

New York 69
Boston 55
Detroit 53
Philadelphia 53
Cleveland 46
Washington 45
Chicago 48
St. Louis 36
* * *

36
47
46
51
54
53
57
65

12' /
13
1512
1812,
20%
23
31

Brooklyn
St. Louis
New York
Boston
Cincinnati
Chicago
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
*a

W
65
59
55
56
51
48
44
40

L
42
44
44
49
58
56
61
64

GB
4
6
8
15
151/
20
23: a

YESTERDAY'S SCORES
Chicago 4, Detroit 2
Boston 9, New York 6
Cleveland 4, St. Louis 1
Washington at Philadelphia,
rain

YESTERDAY'S SCORES
Brooklyn 5, Philadelphia 1
St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 0
Boston 7, New York 5
Chicago 2, Cincinnati 1

Sohil Breaks
Swim Record
in L.A. Meet
Holiday, 300-Meter
Relay Also Victors
By The Associated Press
Bob Sohl, star Michigan swim-
mer, cracked the American record
in the 100-meter breaststroke by
almost three seconds, covering the
distance in 1:09.5 in the "Meet
of Champions" in the Los Ange-
les swimming stadium Thursday
night.
His mark, which bettered the
official record of 1:12.4 set by Bill
Kelly of North Carolina in 1945,
will not be accepted as official,
however. Teammate Charlie Moss
was second.
Harry Holiday, also of Michigan,
won the 100-meter backstroke in
1:07.9, with Rube Wolfe of Bever-
ly Hills second, and Wolverine Al
Johnson third.
The Wolverine No. 1 team of
Dick Weinberg, Sohl, and Holiday
won the 300-meter medley in 3:-
24.0, and the Maize and Blue No.
2 trio was third, following the
Pasadena A.C..
Wally Ris of the University of
Iowa won the 50- and 100-meter
free style events, and Michigan's
Weinberg was second. Buckeye
Bill Smith was second in the "100,"
with his teammate, Halo Hirose
third. Smith also took third in
the "50."

SPORTSCRIBBLES
By ARCHIE PARSONS
FTER LOOKING over the line prospects for the 1947 Michigan
football team yesterday, let's back up a few paces and see what
"Fritz" Crisler has to work with in the backfield. He has his hands
full-but the problem is one of selection, not search.
At quarter, the veteran Howie Yerges has returned to call
signals and block for the Maize and Blue once again. Howie is
not the flashy quarterback of the Perry Moss type, but he is com-
petent, steady, and level-headed. When he's resting there will be
Pete Elliott, one of Michigan's most versatile athletes, to take his
place.
AT LEFT HALF, All-Conference Bob Chappuis, who set a Big Nine
record last year for total yards gained, will be a definite candidate
for national honors. Also in the tailback slat is Gene Derricotte, the
boy who runs with the grace of a ballet dancer. Over at the wingback
position, "Bump" Elliot is the No. 1 choice, backed up by small and
speedy Hank Fonde and Walt Teninga. Teninga averaged 4.8 yards
a try back in '45 when he played with the Wolverines as a 17-year old.
He's back after an 18-month hitch in the Army and if he performs as
well as he did in the '45 Army game, he will give the rest of the boys
a good run for their money. There is some chance that he may also
be used at quarter.
Don't thing that the capable Jack Weisenburger is the only
fullback now that Dworsky has moved to center. While Jack will
see plenty of action, there's a new boy named Dick Kempthorn
who is putting up a strong battle for the first-string job. Kemp-
thorn was not far behind Al Wistert in spring practice in the vote
for the Chicago Alumni Trophy, and has been called one of
the best Wolverine prospects in years.
T'HERE'S THE NUCLEUS of the 1947 Wolverine football team as it
shapes up now. There will be plenty of good teams in the Con-
ference, but Michigan should stack up with the best.
The "experts" are picking Notre Dame as the top team in the
nation, but Michigan should not be too far behind. The Conference
itself is loaded, but there is no one any better than the Maize and Blue.

DAILY OFFICIAiL BULLETIN

Detroit Loses
To White Sox;
Boston Wins
Dodgers Whip Phils;
Cards Down Pirates
By The Associated Press
Tying the score after two outs
in, the ninth, the Chicago White
Sox defeated the Detroit Tigers,
4-2, in a twilight game on Rudy
York's two-run homer in the 10th.
Newhouser lost his 11th game,
giving up 14 hits.
Homers by Bobby Doerr, Jake
Jones, and Sam Mele enabled the
Boston Red Sox to whip the New
York Yankees, 9-6, and to move
into second place. Joe DiMaggio
was absent again, but his absence
was still unexplained.
Cleveland's four runs in the
sixth inning downed the St. Louis
Browns, 4-1, whilePhiladelphia
and Washington were rained out.
Over in the National League,
Ralph Branca blanked the Phila-
delphia Phillies, 5-0, last night- to
post his 17th win of the season
and end a three game losing streak
for the front-running Brooks.
Branca's eight-hit effort bested
"Dutch" Leonard, his opponent.
The St. Louis Cardinals
stretched their winning streak to
eight games with a 6-0 victory
over the Pittsburgh Pirates, as
George Munger held the Bucs to
three base blows.
Johnny Hopp's squeeze bunt fol-
lowed by Frank McCormick's sing-
le drove in two runs for the Bost-
on Braves in the tenth inning last
night for a 7-5 edge over the New
York Giants.
Bill Nicholson's homer with one
out in the 11th and a triple play
in the seventh gave the Chicago
Cubs a 2-1 decision over Ewell
Blackwell and the Cincinnati Reds
yesterday. The defeat was Black-
well's third in a row after his 16
straight wins.

(Continued from Page 2)
Faculty Concert Series: Mr. Lee
Pattison, Pianist, will present the
final Monday evening concert,
August 11, 8:30 p.m., in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. The all-Bee-
thoven program will include Son-
ata, Op. 10, No. 1, Sonata, Op. 10,
'f No. 3, Rondo in G, Op. 51, No. 2,
Polanaise, Op. 89, and Sonata, Op.
101. The concert is open to the
t general public.
Student Recital: Kenneth
Snapp, Cornetist, will present a
rprogram. Tuesday afternoon, Aug-
ust 12, 4:15 p.m., in the Rackham
Assembly Hall. Mr. Snapp wil be
kassisted by Carolyn Weaver, Pi-
anist, and The Brass Choir. The
recital will include compositions
by Senee, Thofe, Bohme, Gaubert,
1 Bach and Brandt.
Mr. Snapp, a student of Haskell
Sexton, will present this program
in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the Master of
Music Degree in Music Education,
and is open to the general public.

Student Recital: Robert Noeh-
ren, Organist, will present a pro-
gram Tuesday evening, August 12,
8:30 p.m., in Hill Auditorium. The
program, presented in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for
the degree of Bachelor of Music,
will include Part Three of The
GreaterCatechism from the Clav-
ierubung by Johann Sebastian
Bach. Because of the length and
difficulty of this composition, it
is rarely performed. This per-
formance will mark the first com-
plete performance in Ann Arbor,
and will give music lovers an op-
portunity to hear one of Bach's
most monumental contrapuntal
works. The program is open to
the public.
Student Recital: Lenrose Dyess,
Pianist and student of John Kol-
len, will present a program Wed-
nesday evening, August 13, 8:30
p.m., in the Rackham Assembly
Hall. The program is presented
as partial fulfillment for the re-
quirements of the degree of Bach-
elor of Music, and will include
Toccata in F Sharp Minor, by
Bach, Beethoven's Variations in F,
Major, Op. 34, and the Sonata in
Diamonds
0and o
Wedding
Rsings
77North University Ave.

A Major (Posthumous) by Schu-
bert. The public is cordially in-
vited.
Student Recital: Philip Malpas,
Organist, will present a program
Thursday evening, August 14,
8:30 p.m., in Hill Auditorium. Mr.
Malpas is presenting this program
in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of Mas-
ter of Music, and he will play,
compositions by Campra, Pescetti,
B a c h,(Schumann, Hindemith,
(Continued on Page 4)

I-M NEWS
FINAL SOFTBALL STANDINGS
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE NO. 1
W L GB
Law Club5 0-
Havenites 4 2 12
Univ. Hosp. 3 2 2
Veterans 2 3 3
Robert Owen Coop. 1 4 4
Eng. Lang. Inst. 0 5 5
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE NO. 2
Hardrocks 5 0 -
West Lodgers 5 2 1
Foul Ballers 3 3 2
Hell Hounds 2 3 3
Never-Sweats 2 3 3
Public Health 0 5 5
FRATERNITY LEAGUE NO. 1
Zeta Beta Tau 5 0 -
Lambda Chis 4 1 1
SAE 3 2 2
Theta Xi 2 3 3
Chi Phi 0 5 5
FRATERNITY LEAGUE NO. 2
Psi Upsilon 4 1 -
Sigma Nu 4 2 /
Sigma Chi 4 3 1
Theta Chi 3 3 12
Phi Delts 2 3 2
Delta Tau Oelta 0 5 4
RESIDENCE HALL LEAGUE
Allen-Rupnsey 7 1
Adams 6 2 1
Chicago, 6 2 1
Lloyd 6 2 1
Winchell 4 4 3
Fletcher 4 4 3
She' Us WF
R AY
MIL LAN D
TERESA
W RIGHT
BRIAN
DONLEVY
IN
Ii 9 W\x WOMEN

.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISINGJ

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it

I

Predicament

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WANTED

} ,'ky'.-4ti.?: : ti:::i-.1'-:: 'i:?r .=:vi:'iY";: .:"ik i:"' .Ji:

THE L. G. BALFOUR
STORE
"Your Official Jewelers"
Open every day -
Monday through Friday
1:30 until 5:00
Home of the Official
University of Michigan ring
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
1319 S. University Ph. 9533

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COED TO EXCHANGE board and room
for part time housework. State ref-
erences. Reply Box 25, Daily. )46
ROOMS FOR FOUR veteransforsfall
term. Willing to pay for August if
necessary. Price is no object. Notify
Box 10, Michigan Daily. )50
FOR SALE
ACCORDIAN 120 bass "Moreschi," made
in Italy. Three treble and one bass
shift. Beautiful to see and hear.
Sacrifice by student $300.00. Phone
8-10 a.m. or 3-5 p.m. 2-2366. )97
RALEIGH ALL STEEL man's bike com-
plete. Accessories, dyna-hub, almost
new. Call between 12-6 p.m. 335 E.
Jefferson. )90
MATCHING PERIOD davenport and
chair. Old rose, carved walnut frame.
Almost new. Call after 3 p.m. 2655
Whitewood, Pittsfield Village. )89
BEAUTIFUL Diamond Wedding Ring-
left at the altar. Five matched full
cut registered blue white diamonds
(approximately 8 carot each). In
simple fish-tail type platinum set-
ting. Save $100 on present retail
price of $450. Reply box 12, Michi-
gan Daily. )92
CHAISE LOUNGE $15, gate leg table,
$15, large maple stand $10. Tele-
phone 2-2035. )85
BEAUTIFUL YOUNG PARAKEETS and
Canaries. Bird supplies and cages.
562 South 7th Street, Phone 5330. )93
ARGUS C-3 CAMERA complete with
case and accessories. Call Ypsi 3596-
J5 or write R. L. Weiss, 1086 Goshen
Court, Willow Run. )98
GLOUCESTER Maple bedroom suite,
mahogany coffee table, overstuffed
chairs, maple desk and chair, single
box springs and mattress, maple side
table, maple occasional chair, maple
corner cupboard, Imperial candlewick
glassware. 2301 Pittsfield Blvd.,
Pittsfild Village. )74
AIR FORCE surplus sun glasses. $2.95.
A4 base lens. Polished ground glass.
The best sun glass buy in the coun-
try. Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington.
)69
TWO FORMALS size 12-14 like new.
Call 5227 after 4 p.m. )81
28" MEN'S lightweight bicycle. 3 speed
axle. Handbrakes. Generator. Head
and tail lights. Sacrifice for quick
sale. Call 2-3781. )1
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Cordovan wallet. Contents: driv-
ers license, social security card and
other papers of importance to me
only. Contact J. L. Popkin, 4187. )94
LOST: Identification bracelet. Owners
name on one side; Honolulu '45 on
reverse. 414 Williams Hse., 24401. )3

POSITION WANTED
ENGINEERING SENIOR with 5 years
experience in railroad automotive
and aviation drafting. Skilled in lay-
out design, illustration. Start Sep-
tember. Box 13, Michigan Daily. )87
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING TO NEW YORK CITY Aug.
15. Room for four passengers. Phone
Mike, 8470. )96
STUDENT couple desire ride to Mar-
quette, Mich., or vicinity Aug. 15
or shortly after. Contact A. W. Ny-
quist, 1217 Sudbury Ct., Willow Run
Village. ) 86
MALE GRADUATE student desires ride
to Miami, Fla. or general vicinity.
Will share expenses and driving.
Willing to leave on or about Aug.
16 or Aug. 23. Call 2-8218. )64
YOUNG MAN desires ride to Chicago
after August 15. Pay share for gas-
oline. Call after 11:30 to 1 :30, or
after 7:45 p.m. Telephone 2-7931. Ev-
erett Ernst. )99
WANT TWO passengers to Washington,
D.C. Leaving Aug. 16. 1941 Buick.
Darnell Roaten, 2-7367.
DRIVING TO Brownsville Texas about
August 15 or 16. Room for two. Call
Mr. Ablin, 2-1604. )98
WANTED: Ride for two. Omaha or
Sioux City. Share driving, expenses
about Aug. 15. Mr. Haas, Ph. 20236. )2
WANTED TO RENT
TWO ENGINEERING STUDENTS, vet-
erans, desperately need double room
for fall near campus. 416 Winchell
2-4401. )95
STUDENT VETERAN gesires room for
fall-spring. Please contact Stuart
McLeod, 321 Adams House. Call 2-
4401. )91
TEACHING FELLOW and employed
wife need apartment. Call Mrs.
Bond, 4121 Ext. 2299 during day,
2-6779 evenings. )27
MALE GRJADUATE student, veteran,
desires single or double room fall
semester. Paul Roten, 207 Winchell
House, 2-4401. )49
VETERAN GRADUATE student and
wife teaching in nursery school de-
sire apartment. Reply Box 9, Mich-
igan Daily. )51
WANTED-Furnished Apartment im-
mediately by reliable graduate stu-
dent and wife. No children or pets.
Have transportation. Call Ypsi. 3047-
W. ) 61
APT. close to campus wants exchange
with Detroit as soon as possible. 2
or 3 rooms. Call 6327, 3-5. )77

MISCELLANEOUS
ALTERATIONS, custom-made clothes,
remodeling of clothes. Prompt serv-
ice. Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron.
Phone 2-4669.
LEAVING SCHOOL. CALL 6449. We will
help move your baggage and trunks.
Collins Service. )76
HELP WANTED
CHILDI CARE WANTED: Chemistry
teaching fellow wants 31,-year girl
cared for by educated, reflhed woman
in or near Ann Arbor. Probably 8-5,
5 days. About $40 monthly. Phone
25-7888 evenings and weekends.P)88
MAGAZINE publisher is seeking secre-
tary who knows shorthand and type-
writing. Also seeking circulation as-
sistant with typing ability. Call
7205 for interview. )62
LADIES-Eearn good income, build
permanent business taking orders
for famous Sheba Ann Frocks. Lat-
est fall creations by America's top
designers-bonus-free portfolio. F.
W. Warrington, 423 Lafayette Bldg.,
Detroit 26. )73
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

REHOBOTH, Del.,- (P) -'Um-
pire Bob Hanks of Canal Fulton,
O., ran afoul of a customer he ad-
mittedly didn't care to argue with
in an Eastern Shore Baseball
League gam e here.
When a skunk parked himself
on the diamand during the fifth
inning of a game between Reho-
both and Seaford, all the players
including two base runners hit
for the dugouts. When coach Ped-
en of Rehoboth demanded him to
take action, umpire Hanks re-
tor ted:
"I've argued with a lot of things,
but darned if I'm going to get
spat on.
For that
Delicious Midnight Snack
Try
MILLER'S
Box Lunch
Golden Brown Chicken
or Fried Jumbo Shrimp
Home-Made Rolls
and Individual Pies
Call 2-7171
We Deliver
Anywhere, Anytime

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I Prices
25c until 5 p.m.
30c after 5 p.m.
Today
"THE PLAINSMAN"
also
"SPOILERS OF THE
NORTH"
Tomorrow
"MIGHTY McGURK"
- and -
"WINTER
WONDERLAND"

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A Customer Convenience

To Help You Save Time
Do your banking the Quick Efficient way;
at the nearest mail box - Anywhere. Both
saving and checking accounts serviced.,
Ask for details next time you come in.
ANN ARDOR BANK
101 SOUTH MAIN 330 SOUTH STATE
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

The 1947
MICIO~INENSIfIN

t

Univ

e

rsity

Yeurbook

WEEKDAYS
35c to 5 p.m.

*

CONTINUOUS
DAILY FROM 1 P.M.

MIDDLE AGED graduate couple desire
apartment for year, preferably fur-
nished. Phone 4718. )83

.t

' YOUR GUIDE FOR CAMPUS ACTIVITIES
V PICTURES OF THE SENIORS
v SPORTS DATA AND PICTURES
e SORORITIES AND FRATERNITIES

Starts Sunday

THE FARM CUPBOARD
Specializing in FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS
Open 11:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. including Sundays.
5400 Plymouth Road (on the way to Detroit) Phone 9387
COTTAGE INN
Specializing in Home Cooked Food.. . Steaks and Chops
Open Weekdays 11:00 A.M. - 1:30 P.M., 5:00 - 8:00 P.M.
Sundays 11:00 A.M.-2:00 P.M., 5:00 - 9:00 P.M.
Closed Saturdays 512 East William

0/i;

$5.00

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M TDkI& IATCAE All NINI I

~f -

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r.DAMAnA rAl;l:

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