SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TWO CRUCIAL CONTESTS:
Gridders Open Against Strong. Teams
Record Breaking Race
By IVAN KAYE
(Another in a series)
Michigan's first two football
games will be crucial.
The Wolverines must open
against the powerful Spartans of
Michigan State, and the follow-
ing week must travel to Palo Alto,
California to oppose the Stanford
MICHIGAN STATE is current-
ly riding the crest of a sixteen
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game winning streak and was con-
sidered by many to be the best
team in the land in 1951. Last
year the Spartans buried a game
but under-manned Michigan out-
fit under a four touchdown ava-
The Spartans got a big break
last year by playing an opening
game at Lansing with 'Oregon
state, one week before they
came down to Ann Arbor. The
value of having a game under
their belts can not be over-
stressed in the case of the Spar-
tans of last year. The squad
from East Lansing made its
mistakes against the coast
team, and had all the "kinks"
ironed out when they played
This year however, the Spartans
and Wolverines will both be play-
ing their opening games against
each other. This will present a
great advantage to Michigan
which the Wolverines did not en-
joy last year.
* s "
MICHIGAN also has a score to
settle with Stanford. The Indians
became the first team from the
West Coast to defeat a Michi-
gan squadswhen they turned in a
23-13 victory here at Ann Arbor.
Just to prove that their win
was no upset, the Indians went
on to capture the Pacific Coast
Up at East Lansing Coach Big-
gie Munn has twenty-six return-
ing lettermen from which to fa-
shion his 1952 edition of the
Green and White. The main prob-
lem will be the replacing of the
graduated Al Dorow. The Spar-
tans also need replacements all
along the offensive line. Gradua-
tion of line-backer Bill Hughes
will leave a large hole in the de-
fensive set-up unless Munn can
come up with adequate talent at
that vital position. The Spartans
will enter Big Ten football compe-
tition beginning with the 1953
* * *
COACH CHUCK TAYLOR of
Stanford faces the laborious task
of filling the gaps left by the
graduation of twenty-five letter-
men. Among the departed Stan-
ford stars are All-American end
Bill McColl, Gary Kerkorian, Har-
ry Hugasian, Jack Rye, Eric
Southwood and Bob Meyers.
Taylor will probably build the
Stanford running attack around
big Bob Mathias, the Olympic
DEP'T OF SPEECH
Open Daily 10-5
decathalon star who also plays
Stanford will have played two
games before Michigan meets
them in their home stadium and
accordingly the Indians will have
that much more experience play-
ing as a team. The stadium at
Palo Alto seats 90,000 and is sec-
ond in size only to the Michigan
stadium. A sellout is almost as-
sured judging from a heavy early
sale of tickets.
* * *
WHAT the Wolverines do
against these two tough early sea-
son foes will be a strong indica-
tion of what the team will do in
the rugged Western Conference
HELSINKI - (P) - Defending
Champion Bob Mathias and two
other versatile Americans led the
field yesterday at the half-way
mark in the two day Decathlon
contest which decides the best all-
around athlete of the Olympic
* * *
MILTON CAMPBELL, 18-year-
old high school boy from Plain-
field, N.J., was second with 4,111
points and Floyd Simmons of Los
Angeles was third with 3,924.
Behind the three Americans
came Ignace Heinricg, France,
fourth with 3,855 points, Goran
Widenfelt, Swedon, fifth with
3,740, and Kell Tannander,
Sweden, sixth with 2,989.
It looked at this stage as though
no one could catch Mathias in
Saturday's final five events.
*$ * *
THE HUSKY Stanford student
raced, jumped and heaved through
a gruelling nine-hour test of speed,
strength and endurance at a pace
which no other athlete has ever
And some of his best events are
yet to come.
Mathias began his busy day
at 10 a.m. with the best clocking
in the 100 meters sprint 10.9
seconds. Then he broadjumped
6.98 meters (22 feet 10.80 inches)
before lunch, finishing sixth in
In the afternoon, he put the
shot 15.30 meters (50 feet 2.37
inches) to top the entire Decath-
lon field. He high jumped 1.90
meters (6 feet 2.81 inches), which
was third best among the competi-
tors and the highest he ever
Then, at 8:30 p.m., tired from
more than eight hours of com-
petition and chilled by a cold
wind, Mathias ran 400 meters
in the classy time of 50.2 sec-
onds, which no one of his com-
petitors could even approach.
Mathias still was 27 points be-
hind his first day's pace of the
Olympic tryouts when he estab-
lished his world record of 7,825
points for all 10 events. But that
difference could be made up Sat-
urday, if he gets favorable weather.
ANOTHER RECORD BROKEN - But this time it's his own.
Adhemar Ferreira De Silva of Brazil leaped 53 feet 2.59 inches in
the Olympic hop, step and jump to break his own world mark
and a 16 year old Olympic mark.
Kentucky's Sport Future
In Hands ofConference
By KYLE VANCE
tucky's athletic future was placed
in the hands of the Southeastern
Conference Executive Committee
The six-member group was call-
ed together to discuss a report of
Commissioner Bernie Moore on
his investigation of the school's
sports program, which was brand-
ed "highly systematized and com-
mercialized" by a New York judge.
THERE WERE indications the
University will be made to pay a
penalty for letting its program get
out of hand and produce the re-
cent scandal involving six of its
This stemmed from the consid-
eration that school officials were
called to appear before the execu-
tive committee and answer charges
contained in Moore's report:
- Playing Saturday --
" CORNEL WILDE
* MAUREEN O'HARA
" DALE ROBERTSON
" JOANNE DRU
* WALTER BRENNAN
First Run Showing
He said a statement will be is-
sued after today's meeting.
The depth of his finds thus re-
mained a secret and there was no
indication of the nature of the
penalty, if any, that Kentucky
CONFERENCE rules list just
one specific action that may be
taken against a member school.
It involves violation of eligibility
rules and sets a fine of $1,000 for
Other punishments are broad-.
ly prescribed and would give
the Executive Committee, if it
found a school guilty of an ex-
treme infraction, freedom to ex-
pell a school from the confer-
Kentucky's athletic troubles
started when three star members
of its great basketball teams of
the late 40's admitted taking gam-
blers' money to go over or under
point spreads on betting sheets.
kNot including last night's games)
felter won the 3,000-meter steeple-
chase yesterday for the most un-
expected and spectacular victory
the United States has scored in
the thrill-packed, record-busting
The 29-xear-old special agent of
the Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion from Penn State College did
it by running the heart 'out of
Vlacimir Kazantsev, of Russia, on
the last lap.
* * *
ASHENFELTER was followed on
the yictory platform and on the
Olympic record-breaking list by
Jamaica's George Rhoden, a stu-
dent at Morgan State College in
Ashenfelter's time of 8:45.4
was the fastest the steeplechase
has ever been run. Rhoden won
the 400-meter run from his
teammate, Herb McKenley, in
A U. S. Army master sergeant,
Huelet Benner, won the pistol-
shooting gold medal with a score
of 553 out of a possible 600, Rus-
sia's Ivan Udodov won the ban-
tamweight weightlifting cham-
pionship, and Hungary won the
team chimpionship in the modern
pentathlon in which Lars Hall, of
Sweden, was the individual winner.
* * *
THE 400 METERS was a scorch-
er. The field undoubtedly was the
It was headed by Rhoden
holder of the world 400-meter
record at :45.8; McKenley, hold-
er of the world 440-yard record
at :46.0, and Arthur Wint, third
Jamaican, the defending Olym-
Then there was gallant Mal
Whitfield, of Columbus, o., third
in the 400 at London and winner
of the 800 both there and here. He
had his heart set on an Olympic
The final times were Rhoden
:45.9, McKenley :45.9, Ollie Mat-
son :46.8, Karl Haase :47.0, and
SLIM, PRETTY Marjorie Jack-
son, of Australia, ran the women's
200 meters semi-finals in :23.4,
NEW YORK-(k')-Jim Hearn
pitched and batted the New York
Giants to a 3-1 victory over the
Cincinnati Reds in the opener of
a four-game series ,yesterday.
Hearn, in booting his season's
record to 11-3 held the Reds to
four singles. The big Atlantan also
led the New York attack, slamming
a home run with catcher Sal Yvars
on base after two were out in the
fifth inning. It was the Giants'
fourth straight victory.
Hearn's homer, his second of
the year, broke a scoreless tie.
The Giants went on to tally an-
other run before the side was re-
tired when Davey Williams sing-
led and came in on Alvin Dark's
The Reds got their lone run in
the eighth on singles by Eddie Pel-
lagrini and Roy McMillan and
pinch-hitter Hank Edwards' long
fly to center,
Ken Raffensberger took the loss.
LAST TIMES TODAY
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A Gay Musical
HER WAY /
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bettering the world mark of :23.6
set by Stella Walsh, of Poland and
the U.S.A., in 1935.
Russia continued to pick up
points in side arenas to run its
total for the entire Games to
348 against 250 for the United
States. Hungary is a distant
third with 110, Sweden fourth
with 85x/ and Germany and
Switzerland tied for fifth with
Six events remain and the
United States could win two or
three of these.
Never have track and field rec-
ords been treated with such dis-
dain. In all, 21 Olympic records
have been exceeded and five world
records lowered by the men and
The University of Michigan
will have a new basketball
Announcement of the new
appointee is expected to come
this morning from H. O. (Fritz)
Crisler, the University's direc-
tor of athletics.
Michigan has been without a
basketball coach since early
last month when Ernie McCoy
resigned to accept a position
as athletic director for Penn
McCoy was also assistant
athletic director and chief foot-
ball scout for the Wolverines.
be called from
athletic house is
be told their
Dr. H. L. Donovan, university
president, and Dean A. D. Kirwan,
faculty advisor on athletics, were
en route to Birmingham by train
tonight to appear before the com-
- -* *
MOORE declined to discuss his
investigation other than to reveal
it covered all sports, and not just
basketball. He said he spent three
days in Lexington late in May
and devoted another three weeks
to the probe upon returning to his
MICHIGAN DAILY AVAILABLE - A new 3-room de-
Phone 23-24.1 luxe apartment which accommodates
HOS one .M.24 1 four. Completely furnished, electric
stove and refrigerator. Private en-
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING trance. $95 per month. Will rent for
RATES summer. Need a car. Call 2-9020.
ATTRACTIVE APT. near Campus to
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS sublet July 15 to Sept. 15. Real bar-
2 .60 1.34 1.96 gain for right tenant. 3-1479 evenings,
3 .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92 SINGLE APARTMENT to sublet August
Figure 5 average words to a line. 2-Sept. Excellent location. Attractive.
Classified deadline daily except Real Bargain. Call 2-6485.
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays. ROOMS FOR RENT
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
OVERNIGHT GUESTS?-Make reserva-
LOST AND FOUND tions at The Campus Tourist Homes
now. 518 E. William. Phone 3-8454.
LOST-Gray Kitten in vicinity of East 4 STUDENTS-large, spacious 2 bedroom
William and Thompson. Call No. on furnished ap't. twin beds, (practice
his ta& or bring to 512 E. William, room available for music students.)
Back apt. $125 a month. Also single room. 320 .
FINDER OF CAMERA, Retina I, on Washington after 4 P.M.
the date July 22 at the Michigan AVAILABLE-2 single bedrooms for two
Union please notify Mrs. Pasanen, men, with kitchen. Phone 22038.
ALTERATIONS - Woman's garments.
ANTIQUE CHAIRS - 1 Hitchcock, 1 Prompt service. Catherine St. near
Duncan Fyfe, 1 arm Windsor, I comb State. Call A. Graves, Ph. 2-278.
back Windsor. I tilt top table. Mis-
cellaneous objects: candle sticks, TYPING - Reasonable rates. Accurate,
lamps, dishes, fixtures. 1918 Day Ph Efficient. Phone 7590, 830 S. Main.
2-1710. WASHING, finished work, and hand
ART SALE private collection, oil, water ironing. Cotton dresses a specialty.
colors, portfolios, books. 1918 Day, Ruff dry and wet washing. Also tron-
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HOUSE TRAILER-1 wall with built in
book case. 30 ft. "cozy-coach", has RADI0 SERVICE
natural wood finish throughout, elec-
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heater. Very liberal terms. Can be Past & Reasonable ervice
seen at 410 E. Jeff.Pat&RsoblSevc
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T V
STROMBERG-CARLSON Radio-Phono, "Student Service"
apt. size console, mohogany cabinet. 1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
Ph. 3-8282 after 12 noon. Ii blocks east of East Engin.
PRESCRIPTION DESK and Drug Coun- HELP WANTED
ter with adjustable shelves and draw- -
ers; instrument case with glass sides INTERVIEWERS for part time opinion
and door and heavy removable glass surveys. College background preferred,
shelves. Typewriter desk. Sectional not essential. Experience not neces-
bookcase. Inquire, H. H. Loveland, sary. Answer fully. Box 18.
M.D. 220 East Chicago Blvd., Tecum- TRANSPORTATlON
seh, Mich. TA SOT TO
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7Tohi*ht rnc uhdaV
TONIGHT at 7:15 and 9:30 P.M.
SUNDAY at 8:00 P.M. only
Cihe rnaSL uIdd
WOOLLEY and FIELDS
a 20th Century Fox Picture
Based on Arnold Bennetts Buried Alive."
"Practically Perfect . .. Exceptional .. Downright Good"
-The New Yorker
"A literate comedy . . . Superlative Fun . . a charming
picture full of sly humor." --N.Y. Times
Arturo Tosconini The New York
Jan Peerce Philharmonic Orchestra
Hymn of the Nation"
"Tremendous" - Saturday Review
EXTRA! U.P.A. COLOR CARTOON
New York ...56
St. Louis . ...51
Chicago ... .46
Pittsburgh . .25
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN'
New York ..56
St. Louis ...37
Detroit .. ... 31I
(Continued from Page 2)
Motion Picture, auspices of the Stu-
dent Legislature Cinema Guild. "Holy
Matrimony," with Monty Wooley and
Gradie Fields, and Verdi's "Hymn of
the Nations," with Arturo Toscanini.
7:15 and 9:30 p.m., Architecture Audi-
Play, presented by the Department
of Speech, Winterset, by Maxwell An-
derson. 8:00 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn
Beacon Picnic today. Meet at League
main entrance 1:30 for swim at Is-
land Lake Park. Return 7:30. Everyone
The Intercooperative Council will
hold a picnic at Bishop Lake on Sat-
urday, July 26. Leave from Owen House
at 11:00 a.m. The public is invited. All
those interested should call 7211 by
Friday noon and state whether trans-
portation is needed, or whether they
will be able to provide it.
North Michigan College of Education,
Marquette: Alumni and friends, league
cafeteria-Saturday, 5:00 p.m. Watch
League Bulletin for room assignments
for evenings get-together.
Roger Williams (Baptist) Guild: Pic-
nic and discussion, 4-8 p.m. Sunday,
The Graduate Outing Club will meet
on Sunday, at 2 p.m. at the Northwest
corner of Rackham. Swimming, hik-
ing and picnicing. Those who have
and can be
v CASHED ANYWHERE
and Wire Recorders
Fountain Pens Repaired
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314 S. State Ph. 7177
Late Show Tonight
OF HIGH FIDELITY SOUND
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