WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1951
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
f 4k -
'J ay 7
xY T / /7'
E. ! ' !
By The Associated Press
A cross - section of opinion
among the nation's sports writers
on the West Point "cribbing scan-
dal" yesterday revealed an under-
current of dissatisfaction with the
way college football teams are or-
Some writers lay the blame on
Washington while most also see
the gradual decline of moral
values as contributing to the scan-
PRACTICALLY ALL believe the
emphasis placed on winning
teams has contributed to the
John Carmichael of the Chi-
cago Daily News observed that
"the Army brought some of
these lads in to play football in
the first place-actually reern-
ited them to play football. And
these kids are probably no
smarter than kids going to any
other college in the country.'"
Said Gordon Cobbledick of the
, Cleveland Plain-Dealer:
"A#MY'S MOST formidable
rivals in the high-powered foot-
ball business don't expect their
athletes to be students or they
expect them to be students only
in courses that could be passed
by a low-grade idiot. In requir-
ing its football players to pass
the same courses non-athletic
students must pass, West Point
Close by West Point, New
York writers also condemned
the systems of building big-
Lewis Burton of the Journal-
American said the scandal along
with the basketball bribery case
and Penn's battle with the NCAA
over television money are "symp-
toms of the same evil ... the ar-
tificial emphasis on big-time in-
tercollegiate sports has stead-
fastly beaten d o w n American
Garcia Wins 15th; Red Sox'
SPEEDBOAT BEFORE CRACKUP-The Quicksilver of Portland,
Ore., which sank with the apparent loss of two lives in the final
heat of the Gold Cup race at Seattle, Washington, spanks along
in the first heat of the race. The boat was owned by Orah Mathoit
who was scheduled to drive the craft.
Major League Standings
New York ..
St. Louis ...
W L Pet. GB
65 38 .631
65 39 .625 '4
61 43 .587 41;
60 46 .566 6 /
48 54 .471 16%/
45 58 .437 20
40 66 .377 261/
32 72 .308 331!
New York .
St. Louis ...
W L Pet. GB
66 35 .653 ..
59 47 .557 9%
55 51 .519 131/
48 51 .485 17
48 53 .475 18
47 55 .461 191/
44 54 .449 20 /
41 62 .398 26
and PLAID WASH
Chicago 2, Detroit 1.
Cleveland 5, St. Louis 1.
Philadelphia 7, Boston 4.
(Only games scheduled).
* * *
Washington at New York-
Porterfield (3-4) vs. Raschi
Chicago at Detroit-Rogovin
(7-6) vs. Hutchinson (8-6).
Philadelphia at Boston-Kell-
ner (7-9) vs. Stobbs (8-4).
St. Louis at Cleveland-Wid-
mar (4-9) vs. Feller (17-4).
NEW SUMMER POLICY!
I Lj To 6:30 P.M.
Daily from 1 P.M.
- Today and Thursday -
Philadelphia 3-1, Boston 1-0.
St. Louis 16, Pittsburgh 7.
Chicago 4, Cincinnati 1.
Brooklyn-New Y o r k, post-
* *: *
New York at Brooklyn (2
Day-Night)-Hearn (10-5) and
Jansen (14-9) vs. Roe (15-2)
and Newcombe (15-5).
Cincinnati at Chicago (2)-
Blackwell (10-10) and Wehmei-
er (1-5) or Perkowski (3-5) vs.
Mimer(5-10) and Hiller (6-10).
Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N)--
Dickson (14-10) vs. Poholsky
Boston at Philadelphia (N)--
Wilson (3-2) vs. Johnson (2-2).
By The Associated Press v
CLEVELAND-Big Mike Garcia
beat the St. Louis Browns 5-1 on
a four-hitter last night for his
15th victory-the most he has
won in one season since joining
the Cleveland Indians in 1948.
Mike helped his own cause by
whacking a three-run homer in
the sixth, the second of his Ma-
or League career.
THE VICTORY enabled the In-
dians to gain a half game on the
idle New York Yankees. The
Yanks' first-place margin over the
Tribe now is only a half game.
Garcia gave only two scratch
singles up until the ninth when
the last-place Brownies spoiled
his shutout. He struck out six
for the full game and did not
walk a man.
Bill Jennings singled to center
to open the St. Louis ninth. Frank
Saucier, pinch hitting for losing
pitcher Jim McDonald, doubled,
.but Jennings stopped at third.
Then came three infield outs,
with Jennings crossing the plate
on the first of them.
CLEVELAND'S Dale Mitchell
got two of the Tribe's 10 hits off
the rookie McDonald to run his;
string of games with safe hits to
The Philadelphia Athletics
scored twice in the sixth inning
to overcome a 4-3 deficit and
gain a 7-4 decision over the
Boston Red Sox.
A paid Fenway Park crowd of
24,234 saw Elmer Valo start the
two run outburst with a triple to
deep right center. Valo scored on
a Wally Moses' single. Hank Ma-
jeski tripled to center to score Gus
Zernal who had forced Moses.
* * *
ROOKIE JIM BUSBY slashed
a 13th inning single to bring home
the winning run and give left-
hander Billy Pierce of the Chi-
cago White Sox a 2-1 win over
the Detroit Tigers.
Pierce went all the way to
register his 11th win against
nine losses as the White Sox
battled to get back into the
pennant running after a disas-
trous eastern road trip. But
Pierce needed the help of Eddie
Robinson's 20th homer in the
second inning to stay on even
terms with Detroit lefthander
Gray finally gave way for a
pinch hitter in the 12th inning.
Bob Cain relieved him at the start
of the 13th and suffered the loss.
APPARENTLY just reaching
top form, Bob Rush turned in his
second consecutive four-hit Ditch-
ing performance as the Chicago
Cubs whipped t h e Cincinnati
Reds 4 to 1.
Dick Sisler's single in the 15th
inning scored Richie Ashburn to
give the Philadelphia Phillies a
1-0 victory in the second game of
a twi-night doubleheader over the
Robin Roberts beat the Braves
3-1 in the opener.
Russ Meyer and Johnny Sain
matched pitches for 10 innings
in the second game. Meyer al-
lowed eight hits and Sain five.
Ken Heintzleman took over for
the Phils in the 11th and went
on to become the winner. Bob
Chipman relieved Sain for the
Braves, also in the 11th, with
Warren Spahn coming on in the
12th inning. Spahn was the los-
* * *
ED WAITKUS started the Phils
with a single, but was forced at
second base on an attempted sac-
rifice by Ashburn. Willie Jones
beat out an infield hit to put
Phils on first and second with
Ashburn in scoring position. Del
Ennis struck out. Then Eisler
leaned on Spahn's first pitch and
lined it over second base to send
Ashburn winging home with the
The St. Louis Cardinals found
those hits they haven't been get-
ting for more than a week as they
blasted the Pittsburgh Pirates 16
to 7. Harry Lowrey hit safely five
times. Of the starting redbirds,
only Red Schoendienst failed to
join the party.
Owners Still Can't
Find New Czar
NEW YORK-(IP)-Major league
club owners ended an all-day ses-
sion yesterday without selecting a
baseball commissioner but an-
nounced a second meeting would
be held Aug. 21 in New York to
further review candidates.
A spokesman said that the list
had been trimmed to 11.
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
COLUMBIA LP record player attach-
ment $8.00. Call 2-5237 after 6 p.m.
PARAKEETS, Canaries, and Finches-
New and used cages. 562 So. Seventh,
Phone 5330. )164
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME now offers
an apartment finding service free to
their guests. 100% results tosdate.
Over 30 apt's, available. Try us. 518
E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )41F
3-BEDROOM HOME--Completely fur-
nished, Aug. 18 to Sept. 18 while own-
ers are on vacation. Located between
campus and 'U' Hospital. Call 2-6654.
ROOMS FOR RENT
VERY GOOD suite for 3, with porch.
1 double, 2 singles for fall and spring
semesters. Close to hospitals, adjacent
to campus. Phone 6466. )85R
FOR MEN-Spacious, double, in beau-
tiful home. Shown before noon or
after 4 P.M., 1430 Cambridge. )84R
ROOM AND BOARD
FOR RENT FOR BOYS-Rooms with or
without weekly board. Also two rooms
and kitchen and one room and kit-
chen. Cali 2-8269. )5X
RETURNING IN THE FALL?
Place your order for 2 semesters of
Time ($2, Life ($2.50) now and receive
your copies when school begins. Pay
then if you wish. STUDENT PERI-
ODICAL AGENCY, Ph. 2-8242, 3301
Municipal Ct. Bldg. )17M
WANTED TO BUY
GIRLS THREE SPEED English bike in
good condition. Phone 2-5267. )19W
Your last chance to get student rates
for Fortune, Life, Time. Magazine of
Building, Newsweek, Holiday. Don't
be sorry-phone your order to 2-8242,
Student Periodical Agency, 330 Mu-
nicipal Ct. Bldg. )66P
WASHING, finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. We spe-
cialize in doing summer dresses.
TYPING WANTED-To do in my home.
Experienced. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main.
ENG. STUDENTS 18-20. Part time po-
sition with fast growing organization
in Graphic Arts Field. Must be able
to work with little supervision on
process development and production
problems. Mechanical drawing, basic
chemistry, and physics essential. Pho-
tography as a hobby would be helpful.
Write about yourself to P. O. Box 203.
Ann Arbor. ) 63H
STORE CLERK for Saturdays for Men's
Furnishing and Shoe Store. Prefer ex-
perienced man. Apply Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington St. )60H
Today & Tomorrow
GOOD BYE MY FANCY
LOST AND FOUND
LOST -Let erfrin the Iraqi govern-
uent to MIr. Kliner. )105L
RIDE WANTED for one, Norwalk, Vir-
ginia around Aug. 20. 2-8539. )42T
RIDE WANTED to San Antonio or
vicinity about Aug. 18. Call 3-1408.
GRAD STUDENT AND WIFE desire ride
to N.Y.C.-Aug. 17-18. Share driving
and expense. Phone 13ob Frese 2-1264.
The 9asoIla Barbers
L.ibr/y off State V
in Ann Arbor
508 E. William
U- - -
Fountain Pens repo
a factory trained
314 S. State 1
* Sizes S-M-L
Read Daily Classifieds
' , ,
11 1:e 0, c++i gal
fly' : r i-a . __ ':J
* Assorted Colors
Here's the most practical aid
everdevic c fnr dr, r ... . fv .i.
T To 6:30 P.M.
THIS WEEK ONLY
er uvsea or s uaenis o voice,
musical instruments, or lan-
guages. Evaluate your progress
... reveal the strong and weak
points by a play-back of your
performance as recorded on the
new Ekotape Pla-mate Tape Re-
I I I - _-- ll It