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July 31, 1952 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1952-07-31

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THURSDAY, JULY 31, 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

U

CLASSIFIEDS

YankAthletes Narrow Russian Lead

I

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RAT ES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS. 6 DAYS
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Figure 5 overage words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays.
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Glasses, pink shell-rimmed. Call
Betsy Barbour, 22591-Ext. 308.
"LOST - During first week of summer
school -- small gold watch initials
"MCT". Reward. Telephone Mary
Towle at 6722.
FOR SALE.
ANTIQUE CHAIRS - 1 Hitchcock, 1
Duncan Fyfe, 1 arm Windsor, 1 comb
back Windsor. 1 tilt top table. Mis-
t'. cellaneous objects: candle sticks,
lamps, dishes, fixtures. 1918 Day Ph.
2-1710.
ART SALE private collection, oils, water
colors, portfolios, books. 1918 Day,
Phone 2-1710.
OUSE TRAILER-1 wall with built in
book case. 30 ft. "cozy-coach", has
natural wood finish throughout, elec-
tric refrigerator, electric hot water
heater. Very liberal terms. Can be
seen at 410 E. Jeff.
PRESCRIPTION DESK and Drug Coun-
ter with adjustable shelves and draw-
rs; instrument case with glass sides
and door and heavy removable glass
shelves. Typewriter desk. Sectional
bookcase. Inquire, H. H. Loveland,
M.D., 220 East Chicago Blvd., Tecum-
seh, Mich.
r. FOR SALE-Silver Tint Mouton Coat,
% length. Almost new. 1028 Stock-
well.
FOR RENT
AVAILABLE - A new 3-room de-
luxe apartment which accommodates
four. Completely furnished, electric
stove and refrigerator. Private en-
trance. $95 per month. Will rent for
summer. Need a car. Call 2-9020.
NEAR CAMPUS - Unfurnished 4 room
ap't--tile .bath, no heat nor utilities.
Has stove and refrigerator. No pets.
School-age child preferred. $95. Ph.
6465.
MICHIGAN'S
ULTRA MODERN
SHOP

FOR RENT
LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS with kit-
chen privileges for 3 or 4 men stu-
dents. Also, senior law student who
has occupied apartment for 2 years
wishes to share. Graduate preferred.
1026 Oakland, phone 2-8269.
MALE STUDENT to share basement
ap't; good location. Private room. $30
per mo. Ph. 5830.
ATTRACTIVE APT. near Campus to
sublet July 15=to Sept. 15. Real bar-
gain for right tenant. 3-1479 evenings.
ROOMS FOR RENT
OVERNIGHT GUESTS?-Make reserva-
tions at The Campus Tourist Homes
now. 518 E. William. Phone 3-8454.
4 STUDENTS-large, spacious 2 bedroom
furnished ap't., twin beds, (practice
room available for music students.)
$125 a month. Also single room. 320 E.
Washington after 4 P.M.
AVAILABLE-2 single bedrooms for two
men, with kitchen. Phone 22038.
BUSINESS SERVICES
ALTERATIONS -- Woman's garments.
Prompt service. Catherine St. near
State. Call A. Graves, Ph. 2-2678.
TYPING -- Reasonable rates. Accurate.
Efficient. Phone 7590, 830 S. Main.
WASHING, finished work, and hand
ironing. Cotton dresses a specialty.
Ruff dry and wet washing. Also iron-
ing separately. Free pick-up and de-
livery. Phone 2-9020.
RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
Past & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T V
'Student Service"
1215 So. Unv., Ph. 7942
1% blocks east of East Engin.
HELP WANTED
INTERVIEWERS for part time opinion
surveys. College background preferred,
not %ssential. Experience not neces-
sary. Answer fully. Box 18.
TRANSPORTATION
2 OR 3 RIDERS wanted. Driving to Kan-
sas City, Missouri, August 1 or 2. Ref-
erences exchanged. Phone 2-3006 be-
tween 6:00 and 7:00 P.M.
RIDERS WANTED to Kallispell, Mont.1
Leave about Aug. 11. Phone 7138.
2 or 3 RIDERS WANTED-Driving to
Kansas City, Missouri. August 1 or 2..
References: exchange phone 2-3006 be-
tween 6 and 7 p.m.
WANTED TO RENT
DAILY EDITOR desires 3 or 4 room fur-
nished apartment, for fall semester.
Call 3-0697.

Frenehmnan Scores Upset
In 400-Meter Free-Style

4

i

Major League Standings

By TED SMITS
HELSINKI-(')-Mrs. Patricia
McCormick, curvaceous 22-year-
old housewife from Long Beach,
Calif., decisively won the Olympic
Springboard Championship for
Women yesterday as the United
States cut into Russia's dwindling
margin again in the unofficial
battle for team honors.
Jean Boiteux of France astound-
ed the swimming world by win-
ning the Men's 400-Meter Free-
style finals in 4:30.7, with tiny
Ford Kunno of the United States
one meter-just over a yard-be-
hind. The first seven men all were
under the old Olympic record of
4:41 set in 1948 by Bill Smith of
the U.S.A.
WITH FOUR days to go, Russia
leads, 516/2 to 460, in the unoffi-
cial point totals, but the United
States is almost sure to continue
heavy scoring in swimming, and
pick up points in boxing and bas-
ketball as well. Unless Russia pulls
another surprise, America may
overtake the Soviets at the very
finish.
The United States basketball
team was given a real scare by an
a g g r e s s i v e, merry-go-round
combination from Brazil that led
at the half, 26-24. The Ameri-
cans finally pulled it out of the
fire, 57-53.
In boxing, nine Italians, eight
Americans, and seven Russians
are still left in the running.
IN SWIMMING the United
States outscored the Russians 20-
4 on the basis of Mrs. McCormick's
victory, second place by Konno in
the 400 Meters, and Wayne
Moore's sixth in the same race, to-
gether with Mrs. Zoe Ann Olsen
Jensen's third in diving. Mrs. Jen-
sen, the wife of Jackie Jensen of
the Washington Senators, is from
Oakland, Calif., and Moore is from
Yale.
The Men's 400-Meter Free-
style final was another of those
"races of the century" in which
these games abound.
Boiteux, Konno and Per-Olaf
Ostrand of Sweden set the early
pace despite the presence in the
race of such mighty swimmers as
Jimmy McLane and Moore of the
United States, and Japan's fear-
some Hironoshin Furuhashi.
AT 200 METERS Konno pressed
briefly into the lead, but Boiteux
took it back and in the final spurt
down the length of the 50-meter
pool he pulled a meter ahead. Os-
trand, another of the big sur-
prises of the Olympics, finished
third. Konno was times in 4:31.3
and Ostrand in 4:35.2.
Konno, who lives in Honolulu
and goes to Ohio State, is 19
and was generally rated behind
the crack Yale men, McLane
and Moore.
The United States made a clean
sweep of men's swimming in the
London Olympics of 1948, so this
is the first time since 1936 that
anyone except an American has
won a men's swimming final.
MRS. McCORMICK, performing
flawlssly, scored 147.30 points,
Mady Moreau of France was sec-
ond with 139.34 and Mrs. Jensen
was third with 127.57.
Mrs. Jensen's third place re-
presented a tremendous come-
back. Tuesday she found fault
with the tension of the spring-
board during the course of her
preliminary dives and talked the
judges into giving her another
try after flubbing a two and one
half sommersault.
But yesterday the internationa
jury reversed the decision, gave
her a score of 3.20 points for the
flubbed dive instead of 12.20.

to eighth in the rankings, and she I
had to fight her way back with a
series of superb performances.
Next on the schedule for the
U.S.A. in the Olympic round ro-
bin tournament is Argentina-
the team that, until it'was up-
set yesterday by Uruguay 66-
65 in overtime, had been tabbed
as the one the United States
must beat to win the champion-
ship.
The field narrowed down in the
busy boxing tournament.
* * *
ITALY'S Aureliano Bolognes
rallied to win a split decision over
Bob Bickle, Hoisington, Kans.,
lightweight. Bickle was handicap-
ped by an injured right hand.
Freddy Reardon of Great
Britaineliminated Russia's Al-
eksandre Zashkin on a unani-
mous decision in the lightweight
class, and Nate Brooks, Ameri-
can flyweight from Cleveland,
won a unanimous decision over
Alfred Zima of Austria to enter
the quarter finals.
The contention over Red Chi-
na's member on the International
Olympic Committee ended, Gun
Sun Hog, the Nationalist repre-
sentative, after seeing a picture of
Tung Shou Yi on his arrival here,
conceded he was the genuine ar-
ticle. Previously he said he thought
the real Tung Shou Yi was in
prison or dead. One Red Chinese
showed up for the swimming com-
petition. Chuan-Yu finished fifth
in a heat of the 100 Meter Back-
stroke and was eliminated.

AMERICAN
W
New York ... 58
Cleveland .... 55
Boston .. ... 52
Washington .. 51
Chicago .....52
Philadelphia . 46
St. Louis .... 41
Dertoit ...... 35

LEAGUE
L Pct.
41 .586
43 .561
43 ,547
46 .526
49 .515
46 .500
.59 .410
63 .357

GB
21/
4
6
7
8%/
17%/
22%/

Brooklyn ....
New York ....
St. Louis ....
Philadelphia
Chicago .....«
Boston,.....
Cincinnati ...
Pittsburgh ...

W
62
57
56
51
48
40
39
28

L
29
33'
41
46
47
54
59
72

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Pet.
.681
.633
.577
.526
.505
.526
.398
.280

GB
4%
9
14
16
23
261/
38V2

Philadelphia Nips Tigers, 4-3;
Dodgers Break Losing Streak

American Basketball Squad
Forced to Limit by Brazil'
By CHARLES WHITING THE AMERICAN cagers gave
HELSINKI, (A) - America their supporters some anxious mo-
marched undefeated into the fi- ments before they pulled their
nal series of the Olympic Basbet- game out of the fire in the final
ten minutes. They looked hopeless
ball Tournament yesterday, but it in the first half -missing easy
was a close squeak. layups and tap-ins, and failing to
Trailing by two points at half- get the ball off the backboards
time, the United States put on despite a tremendous height ad-
a late spurt to nick Brazil, 57-53, vantage.
for its sixth victory in this basket- "They were dead on their
ball world championship. All feet," Coach Phog Allen of the
three other teams still in the run- University of Kansas said after-
ning for the American held title wards.
have lost at least one game.
* * * Bill Hougland of Kansas started
AMERICA plays Argentina to- the drive that carried the U.S. to
day to decide which team will vie victory. He tipped a ball into the
for the championship Saturday bucket off the backboard to draw
against the winner of the Russia- within a point of the Brazilians at
Uruguay game. The losers will 30-31.
play off for third and fourth
places. Then big Clyde Lovellette, a
Kansas teammate, made good on
Russia put on a one man show a free throw, followed that with
today in drubbing Chile, 78-60, a hook from the right side, and
with Otar Kurkilia, husky So- plopped in another gift shot to
viet center, setting a tourna- push the U.S. ahead, 34-31.
ment scoring record with 38
points.
COOL COOL
Uruguay upset a favored Ar-
gentine five 66-65 with an in-t
spired fmnish in ani overtime con-
test. It was the first defeat for
Argentina, South American chai- TODAY and FRIDAY
pions.----

DETROIT - W) - The Detroit
Tigers' strategy of intentionally
walking home run hitter Gus Zer-
nial twice backfired yesterday and
the Philadelphia Athletics edged
the Tigers, 4-3.
Each time that Zernial-who
has 16 homers-was passed to load
the bases, Allie Clark came up and
doubled to left field to drive in all
the A's runs.
RIGHTHANDER Dick Fowler
started his first game for the A's
in three months and 11 days and
recorded his first victory against
one loss.
Fowler was rapped for 12 hits,
including Pat Mullin's seventh
homer in the first inning after
Fred Hatfield singled.
Loser Ted Gray (9-11) walked
Zernial in the first inning with
Ferris Fain ot second and Eddie
Joost on third. Joost had walked
and Fain singled. They moved up

Contreras Continues winning
At Junior Tennis Tournament

on Dave Philley's sacrifice bunt
and Clark doubled them home.
* * *
IN THE FIFTH inning Fain
walked and Philley doubled before
Zernial was purposely passed. This
time Clark scored Fain and Phil-
ley.
The Tigers loaded the bases in
their half of the sixth with none
out. But Fowler got out of that
jam with only one run scoring.
Johnny Pesky tallied on Johnny
Groth's infield grounder.
Mullin came up in the ninth
with runners on first and second
but grounded out to end the game.
. * * * -
GREY GAVE UP only eight hits
and except for Clark would have
been a winned.
Hatfield and Groth each sin-
gled three times. Twice Hat-
field was stranded and Groth
never got to second.
Catcher Joe Ginsberg was the
Tigers' defensive star, throwing
out three would-be base stealers
at second.
AL FEDEROFF, rookie import
from Buffalo, was moved from sec-
ond base to shortstop when Neil
Berry was sidelined by an upset
stomach. Johnny Pesky played
second and figured in all three
Tiger doubleplays.
The teams play a doublehead-
er today.
Philadelphia's ace lefthander,
Bobby Shantz, will try for his 19th
victory.
* * .
DODGERS 4, PIRATES 3
BROOKLYN-(OP)-Carl Furillo
singled with two out in the 10th
inning to score Bobby Morgan with
the run that snapped Brooklyn's
five-game losing streak yesterday
and gave them a 4-3 victory over
the Pittsburgh Pirates. It was
Furillo's first hit in 16 times at
bat. Roy Campanella, back after
an eleven day lay off because of an
injury, tied the score in the ninth
with a homerun.

I.

KALAMAZOO - (P) - Fran-"
cisco Contreras, the top-seeded
foreign entry, came up against his,
strongest opposition yet in the Na-
tional Junior Tennis Tournament
yesterday and passed the test.
The Mexico City lad, considered
the dark horse of this tourney, de-
feated Donald Thompson of Jack-
son Heights, N.Y., 6-1, 10-8 in a
hard-fought match. Thompson
was 11th seeded domestic player.
WITH ONE exception, the seed-
ed players kept in contention for
the championship during the day's
play. The exception was Ralph
Freund, seeded 14th domestically,
Assistant Grid
Job at Normal
To Ralph Kohl
YPSILANTI (P)-Ralph A. Kohl,
onetime Michigan football star,
was named Assistant Grid Coach
at Michigan State Normal College
yesterday.
Kohl, 29, will be aide to head
coach Fred Trosko, himself a for-
mer Michigan star. Trosko also
is newly appointed in his job.
After graduation from Michigan
in 1949, Kohl coached football at
Belding High School and later at
Joliet High and Joliet Junior Col-
lege in Joliet, Ill.
At Normal, Kohl also will be
Assistant Professor of Physical
Education. Normal President Eu-
genetB. Elliott announced the ap-
pointment.

who fell to unseeded Bill Cullen of
Southport, Conn., 6-4, 6-4.
Bill Quillian, top-seeded play-
er from Seattle, breezed past
Richard Raskind of New York,
6-3, 6-0.
The toll was much heaier in the
National Boys Tourney, which saw
four of the favorites trip.
S *.
THE BIGGEST upset befell
Tommy Freiberg of Beverly Hills,
Calif., who was dropped by un-
heralded Robert Robbins of Wood-
mere, N.Y., in a three-set encoun-
ter, 1-6, 6-2, 6-0.
Other favorites to lose were:
Crawford Henry, an Atlanta
entry with 7th seeding, who was
dropped 6-2, 6-2 by Jack Tarr
of Lyndon, Ky.
Tenth seeded Donald Hicks, of
Worcester, Mass., was defeated 6-
0, 6-2, by Robert Bowden of La
Jolla, Calif.
PETER COX, seeded No. 11, was
upset by David Haughton of Hol-
lywood, Fla., 6-4, 7-5. Cox hails
from Washington, D.C.
Sixteen entries are left in both
the junior and boys tourna-
ments. Finals are scheduled for
Sunday.
Yesterday's action saw the top-
ranking Michigan player forced to
default because of injury. Conrad
Fischer of Kalamazoo, Michigan
Junior Champion, wrenched a
knee trying an overhead shot in
his second set against 10th seeded
John Been of Shawnee, Okla., and
was unable to continue.
Fischer had lost the first set,
6-1, and was all even, 1-1, in the
second set at the time.

MICHIGAN
'Iaming Youthof th20s!
Piper LAURIE
Rock HUDSON
.R: Charles COBURN
(!ETERNATIONAL t:,, :
Gigi PERREAU
PL.US
,,Ihn LUND
Sct r A
* r cao, !
SUSTIEi r r'

l
t

DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH PRESENTS
"SECOND THRESHOLD"
PHILIP BARRY'S COMEDY
TONIGHT THRU SATURDAY
BOX OFFICE OPEN 10-8 P.M.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

PLAYING
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
"STRANGE
WORLD
and
"BIG TREES"
IN COLOR
with KIRK DOUGLAS

. _ _..

1.

Daily Classifieds
Bring Quick Results

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tremendous POPULAR RECORD
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DELUXE SHIRT SERVICE
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CifteptSL qld
NEW POLICY!
DOORS OPEN 5:45 P.M.
FEATURE SHOWN 3 TIMES NIGHTLY
FIRST FEATURE AT
60 P.M.
CONTINUOUS SHOWING
LAST COMPLETE SHOW - 9:30
(See Schedule Below)
FREDRIC VERONICA ROBERT SUSAN
MARCH LAKE BENCHLEY HAYWARD
in
RENE CLAIR'S
"I MARRIED
A WITCH"
A United Artists Picture
Bosed on Thorne Smith's "The Passionate Witch"
"A HIGH BOUNCE above the usual run of cinematic whimseys ...
more oh-boy than occult, but its humor is Clair enough."
'-N.Y. TIMES.
_______________ALSOi
THE STORY OF THE HURRIED, HARRIED,
PALLID CREATURE OF
Music by 1 jr CI y Commentary by
COPLAN D li(bMUMFORD
The Documentary Film Classic
"HILARIOUSLY IRONIC . . . and steadily gripping . ., cannot be
praised too highly"-STAGE Magazine.

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