WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951
THE MICHIGAN DAIL!
y GEORE F P OT
By GEORGE FLINT
It's surprising to some that big names in college sports don't al-
ways go on to success in professional leagues-but at Michigan the
A trend is quite noticeable.
Rather than entering the pro sports, most Michigan athletes in
i the past few years have turned to coaching for their bread and butter.
* * * *
A FAMOUS EXAMPLE is the present Wolverine football coach,
All-American Ben Oostermaan. He's been around campus ever since
he ended his competitive career in the late twenties-
A lot of Michigan men have taken coaching jobs in the past
few weeks. One of them is close to home-Bill Pritula, 148e, who
is now head line coach at the University of Detroit,
STwo 1950 graduates are now holding posts at the University oft
Maine, under another Michigan graduate, athletic director Tad Wei-£
man. They are former end Bob Hollway, who will handle the endst
and backs, and Hal Raymond, who played a lot of catcher for Rays
Fisher's baseball team. Raymond is line coach and head baseball1
*oc * * *
AT OKLAHOMA, Bud Wilkinson has brought Pete Elliott, the
fine quarterback for Oosterbaan's 1949 eleven, into the Sooners' camp
as backfield coach.
And David Nelson, a good back in 1942, has been appointed head
football coach at the University of Delaware. So it's been a good
spring for Michigan graduates in the athletic world.
- * * * *
The Hitting Wonders
Baseball's current rage, the Chicago White Sox, are illustrative.,
methinks, of an often?seen phenomenon. A team with what is calledI
'spirit' and some fairly good hitters may often cause an early-season'
sensation. But in the stretch, with every game an important one,
' it's the veteran pitching staff which will most often pay off for a
major league team.
THE WHITE SOX have been getting better-than-average hurling
from their collection of castoffs and rookies. But from this corner
at least it looks as if the young men from Chicago will fade, and
sooner than the Phillies did last season, chiefly because that pitching
staff is not reliable.
The White Sox do have one of the best managers in either
league, Paul Richards. He knows how to handle his players and
injects more daring but well-calculated strategy into the game
than do many of his colleagues. It seems doubtful, however, if
even Richards can pull the Pale Hose through for a pennant,
though they must still rank as sentimental favorites for the flag.
Brooklyn, with no cry of "wait 'till next year"- on the lips of
Dodger fans, is giving the National League what may be the first real
runaway pennant race in years. The senior circuit has been notable
for its close fights for the World Series berth for a decade, but the
Bums from Flatbush are doing everything well, and have some ade-
Angling in Area
The brotherhood of piscatore got off to a late start around these
parts Monday, with the bass and bluegill season opening in Michigan
on that day.
Fishing is one sport which few Michigan students patricipate in,
but on these lazy summer weekends one might do well to get out onto
the neighboring lakes for some quiet trolling. The Huron river, too,
is fairly productive above Ann Arbor, if means of transportation are
Even the lowly bluegill can give its share of thrills to the some-
time-sportsman. Try taking him on a fly rod-many are surprised at
the fight the panfish puts up when pitted against light tackle.
Nearby lakes include Portage, Island, Silver, Whitmore, Everett,
and of course Lake St. Claire at Detroit. Although the fishing is hard-
ly as good as can be found in the northern regions of the state, it still
Giants Blank Brooklyn
Mle B s Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIO14AL LEAGUE
R eW L Pet. GB W L Pct. GB
Loser Chicago .... 42 22 -656 .. Brooklyn ... 40 23 .635
_ _New York ... 39 23 .629 2 New York ... 37 30 .552 5
P h llies, Church Boston ... 38 26 .594 4 St. Louis .... 32 31 .508 8
Cleveland ... 33 30 .524 82 Cincinnati .. 31 32 .492 9
Top Braves, 5-0 Detroit .. ... 30 30 .500 10 Philadelphia 31 33 .484 91/
By The Associated Press Washington . 25 35 .417 15 Boston ..... 30 33 .476 10
NEW YORK-Sal Maglie throt- Philadelphia 24 40 .375 18 Chicago .... 27 32 .458 11
tled the Dodgers with three hits St. Louis ... 19 44 .302 221/2 Pittsburgh .. 24 38 .387 151/
as the New York Giants shut out * * * * * *
their interborough rivals, 4-0 last TODAY'S GAMES TODAY'S GAMES
night to cut Brooklyn's first place New York at Washington -
lewaYotkoafivshgngmen.- Brooklyn at New York-New-
lead to live games. (night)-Shea (2-4) vs. John- combe (9-4) vs. Jansen (8-6).
Preacher Roe suffered his first son (3-2).B
loss of the season after 10 straight Philadelphia at Boston - - Bstont Pi-l) (ight)
victories. Kellner (5-5) vs. McDermott (8-7) vs. Roberts (8-6).
The lefthander was touched for (4-4).(
six of the Giants' seven hits, in- Detroit at Chicago-Newhous- Chicago at St. Louis (night)
cluding home runs by Whitey er (5-5) or Gray (3-7) vs. Rogo- -Hiller (4-5) or Rush (5-3) vs.
Lockman and Eddie Stanky. 'n (4-3). Presko (6-3).
MAGLIE WAS superb as he reg- St. Louis at Cleveland (night) Pittsburgh at Cincinnati -
istered his 12th triumph against - Widmar (3-6) vs. Garcia (night)-Friend (1-4) vs. Black-
three losses before an enthusiastic (6-6).
crowd of 45,732 fans. The win was * * * * *
New York's second in seven clash- YESTERDAY'S RESULTS YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
es with the Dodgers this season.
Both were achieved by Maglie. Chicago 11, Detroit 3 New York 4, Brooklyn 0
The loss was the third straight Washington 7, New York 3 Chicago 7, St. Louis 5
for the Brooks. Boston 13, Philadelphia 5 Philadelphia 7, Boston 0
Pittsburgh defeated Cincinnati, Cleveland 6, St. Louis 4 Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati 2
3-2, on Howie Pollet's four-hit
pitching. Pollet won a heart-
breaker from lefty Harry Perkow-
ski, when Joe Adcock dropped a
fly in left field, allowing the Pirate SERVIC E
pitcher to score from second in
the ninth inning. Perkowski gave
up 11 hits,ubut kept them well-
scattered until the disastrous__________
Pinchitter Dee Fondy doubled
home two runs in the tenth inn-
ing to salvage a 7-5 victory for
the Chicago Cubs over the St.
* * *
THE CUBS led from the fourth
frame until Red Schoendist and
Enos Slaughter, both in Pinchitter
roles, tied the count in the eighth.
Dutch Leonard was the winning
pitcher for the Cubs, though he UD
was relieved by Bob Rush in the
tenth. Cliff Chambers took the
loss for the Cardinals. Chambers LBS
came in in relief in the ninth and
was replaced by Red Munger in minimum
the t Vnhd UUU&oIU.1UI puun1
Be A Sport!
Potential Arthur Daleys, Wil-
fred Smiths, Tommy Devines,
et al, can start their journa-
listic careers off right tomor-
row-all they have to do is
show up at the Publications
Building, weigh in, and join the
Daily sports staff.
With valuableexperience in
makeup, sports reporting, and
public relations as the incen-
tive, summer session students
may sign up for the staff any
time this week between 3 and
5 p.m. But they are urged to
come to the first tryout meet-
ing at 5:15 p.m. tomorrow.
If unable to make that meet-
ing, men (and women, if they
canrtake it) should contact the
jSports Editor, George Flint, at
the Daily or by calling 2-1417.
DO YOU KNOW.. . that base-
ball's World Series was originated
in 1903 by the Pittsburgh club,
winner of the National League
pennant that year, and the Amer-
ican League champion Boston Red
Sox. The 1903 post-season contest
was the result of challenges and
acceptances by the teams, and did
not have league supervision. The
series was not continued in 1904,
due to the reticence of John Mc-
Graw of the New York Giants.
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Daily Classifieds Bring Quick Results
Kocsis Wins Medal
In NCAA Golf
i12c eacn aa tonai pounc
All your clothing laundered,
FLUFF DRIED and NEATLY FOLDED
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for finishing these articles
Upsets Mark NCAA Tennis
COLUMBUS, O. -(R)- Samuel
Kocsis, a golf-playing father of
three from the University of De-
troit, yesterday won medalist hon-
ors in the 1951 National Collegiate
Kocsis, who complained of his
putting after a five-under-par 67,
yesterday, needed 74 strokes to-
day as a high wind over Ohio
State University's long and hilly
scarlet course sent scores soaring.
But the 141 total stood up for
medal honors as none of those
who shot par or better yesterday
could match or clip strokes off
the course's 36-36-72 today.
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.«sO Wl~IN W Cj
EVANSTON, Ill.-- (P) -Upsets
marked the third round of the
National Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation championship tennis
tournament at Northwestern Uni-
versity yesterday as three seeded
players,,all from the Pacific Coast,
were sidelined in stubbornly fought
Ronnie Barnes, William and
Mary, eliminated sixth seeded
Jack Shoemaker, UCLA, 6-0, 3-6,
8-6; Ensign Henry Goezler, Navy,
who hails from Milwaukee, Wis.,
defeated eighth seeded Jack Kerr,
Southern California, 6-5, 3-6, 6-3,
and Bob Luxenberg, North Caro-
lina, disposed of Charles Hickox,
Stanford, seeded tenth, 4-6, 8-6,
Meanwhile, top seeded Earl Co-
chell, Southern California, scored l
a straight set victory over Ray-
mond Smith, Notre Dame, 6-3, 6-0.
The next three seeded players,
Tony Trabert, Cincinnati; Hugh
Stewart, Southern California, and
Robin Willner, UCLA, advanced
to the fourth round with compar-
Trabert eliminated Tom Hen-
derson, Illinois State Normal, 6-2,
6-2, and Willner ousted Tommy
Boys, William and Mary, 7-5, 6-3.
Stewart had a little more trouble
with Sonny Bradley, Illinois, but
the big Southern California boy
bounced back for a 6-1, 6-8, 6-0
Play tomorrow will start at 1
p.m. with the fourth round of
singles followed by the second
round of doubles.
Just Phone 23-123
Varsity Laundry will
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Suits. . .$27.50 and $32.50
There is no extra charge for Some-
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Starting June 23
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Sat., 9 to 1
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