THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952
Phone 23-24- -
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Figure 5 average 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-Gray Kitten in vicinity of East
William and Thompson. Call No. on
his tag or bring to 512 E. William,
ART SALE private collection, oils, water
colors, portfolios, books. 1918 Day,
ANTIQUE .CHAIRS - 1 Hitchcock, 1
Duncan Fyfe, 1 arm Windsor, 1 comb
back Windsor. 1 tilt top table. Mis-
cellaneous objects: candle sticks,
lamps, dishes, fixtures. 1918 Day Ph,
28" BOY'S Roadster bike and White
manual sewing machine. Ph. 3-1367
after, 8:30 p.m.
SPANISH Language Course. Columbia
records. 40 lessons;. sacrifice. Phone
Specialty Styles for Men & Women
7 Stylists - No Waiting
- WELCOME -
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater
ATTRACTIVE APT. near Campus to
sublet July 15 to Sept.15. Real bar-
gain for right tenant. 3-1479 evenings.
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.
FRATERNITY or sorority house for
rent, approved for twenty-five. Close
to campus. Write Box 17.
ROOMS FOR RENT
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.
ATTRACTIVE roomy apartment for 3
or 4 boys. Nearcampus. Call 3-1034
evenings, 5201 days.
OVERNIGHT GUESTS?-Make reserva-
tions at The Campus Tourist Homes
now. 518 E. William. Phone 3-8454.
COMPARE: your local newspaper-7c.
Time magazine at student rates-6c.
Phone 6007, Student Periodical.
RIDE WANTED to Boston, Mass. or
Portland, Maine July 11. Can help
with driving. University extension
526, 8-5 weekdays, 2-8330 after 5:30
CALIFORNIA BOUND. Need riders to
share driving and expenses. Leave
July 15th. Phone 38119.
WASHING, finisheddwork, 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.
TYPING -Reasonable rates. Accurate,
Efficient. Phone 7590, 830 S. Main.
MENS' USED BIKES and used radios.
Ann Arbor Radio & '.V. 1215 So.
Univ., Ph. 7942. 11% blocks east of
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T V
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
1 blocks east of East Engin.
ALTERATIONS - Women's garments.
Prompt service. Catherine St. near
State. Ph. 2-2678.
MAKE $20.00 DAILY - Sell Luminous
Name Plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
boro, Mass., Free Sample and details,
ENGINEERING & PHYSICS
STUDENTS - SUMMER JOBS
Assisting engineers in development
work. Set up and testing of heating
equipment. Permanent positions open.
Send resume and expected salary.
Silent Automatic Division
209 W. Washington St.
Rain Halts Contest in Sixth,
Sauer, J. Robinson Homer
'BEST SQUAD WE EVER HAD:'
Mann Lauds U.S. Olympic Natators
* * *
* * *
Read and Use
tional League won the first cur-
tailed All-Star game in the 19-
year-old history of the series yes-
terday with a 3 to 2 five inning
rain-drenched triumph over its
American League rival.
Home runs by Jackie Robinson,
in the first with the bases empty
and Hank Sauer in the fourth
with one man on base, were the
* * *
BOB RUSH, the mainstay of
the Chicago Cubs' pitching staff,
gained credit for the victory in
his first All-Star appearance,
while Cleveland's Bob Lemon, in
his third dream game, was involv-
ed in his first decision, a defeat.
A capacity crowd of 32,785
paid $108,762.40 to see the Na-
tional Leaguers win their third
straight All-Star game and their
seventh in 19 games since the
series was initiated in 1933 at
Plate umpire Bill Summers call-
ed the game after a rain, which
drenched the field intermittently
all day long, turned the playing
area into a quagmire. The um-
pires decided it wasn't worth risk-
ing injury to the millions of dol-
lars of baseball talent involved in
* * *
THE GAME was called after a
56-minute wait. Start of the con-
test had been delayed 20 minutes
because of showers.
The game ran true to form
with the National League power
proving the difference between
the two squads. Robinson start-
ed the Nationals off to a 1 to 0
lead in the first inning with a
homer into the left field stands
off American League starting
pitcher Vic Raschi of the New
That's the way it stood until
the fourth as Raschi and young
Curt Simmons, fireballing left
hander of the Philadelphia Phil-
lies, turned back the hitters. Sim-
mons blanked the American Leag-
uers through the first three inn-
ings, allowing one hit and strik-
ing out three.
* * .,
THE AMERICANS rallied in the
fourth against Rush, scoring twice
HELSINKI - ()-- American
Olympic athletes had their first
encounter with the Russians yes-
terday. It was a social flop.
Both groups just stared at the
other. No one spoke.
* * *
THE Americans insisted, how-
ever, that there was no intentional
"Everybody seemed to be just
waiting for the other to make
the first move, and nobody did,"
said Edgar White, 22-year-old
American yachtsman from New
The encounter happened this
Both the American and Russian
Olympic yachts are moored at the
Nylaendsak Yacht Club in Hel-
sinki's sparkling blue harbor.. In
fact, the Russian 5.5 meter yacht
is tied up right next to the Amer-
ican 5.5 entry, the "Complex II."
* * *
THE TWO CREWS passed each
other as they took their boats out
today for a trial run.
The Russians peered at the
Americans and at their boat.
The Americans stared back.
"We hope to work up at least
to the waving stage on our next
meeting," said Edgar White's twin
THIS YACHT CLUB appears to
be the only place in the entire
Olympic setup where Americans
and Russians are thrown into
close association outside of actual
* .. abbreviated victory
* * *
on a double by Minnie Minoso of
the Chicago White Sox, a walk to
Al Rosen of the Cleveland In-
dians, and singles by the White
Sox' Eddie Robinson and Cleve-
land's Bobby Avila. This gave the
Americans a brief 2-1 lead.
In the bottom of the fourth,
Lemon hit Stan Musial with a
pitch and big Sauer, who leads
both leagues in home runs with
23, blasted one onto the roof
and out of the park to put the
Nationals in front again. Rush
settled down in the fifth and
held the Americans to a scratch
single by Hank Bauer of the
AB Rt l
DiMaggio, cf ...........2 0 1
Doby, cf...............0 0 0
Bauier rf ................3 0 1
Jensen, rf.............0 0 0
Mitchell, If............1 0 0
C-Minoso, if...........I I
Rosen, 3b ............... 1t0
Berra, c...........2 0 f)
E. Robinson, lb........2 0 1
Avila, 2b...............2 0 1
Rizzuto, ss.............. 0 0
Raschi, p.............0 0 0
A-MacDougald.........1 0 0
Lemon, p ................1 0 0
Shahtz, p ...............0 0 0
TOTALS- -- - - - - 18 2 5
NATIONAL LEAGUE AB R H
Lockman, lb............3 0 0
J. Robinson, 2b ........3 1 1
Musial, cf.............2 1 0
Sauer, if...............2 1 1
Campanella, c ..........1 0 0
Slaughter, rf...........2 0 1
Thompson, 3b ..........2 0 0
Hamner, ss .............1 0 0
Simmons, p............0 0 0
Rush, p...............1 0 0
} 0 0
By MURRAY ROSE
NEW YORK - (A)- "The best
squad we ever had and we'll do
better than all right. We won't
make any sweep of all events like
we did four years ago, but I won't
concede a single event to any
That's the way 67-year old
Matt Mann, coach of the United
States men's Olympic swimming
team, sized up Uncle Sam's pros-
pects for the swimming and div-
ing part of the Helsinki games.
* * *
MANN BELIEVES the U.S. can
take both the three-meter spring-
board and 10-meter platform
dives, the 100-meter freestyle, the
100-meter backstroke and the 800-
meter relay. He feels America has
a strong chance in the 400 and
1500-meter freestyle races against
the powerful Japanese and Aus-
tralian threat, and a fighting
chance in the 200-meter breast-
"Remember we won every-
thing in London in 1948 when
the Japanese and Germans
weren't competing," cautioned
Mann. "In addition we'll have
terrific opposition in the free-
style races from John Marshall
and in the breaststroke from
John Davies." Both are from
Mann knows plenty about both,
especially about Davies. He coach-
ed the youngster at Michigan.
* * *
BUT THE white-haired veteran
of nearly 50 years of coaching was
very happy about the showing of
the team in the three-day tryouts
at Flushing Meadows which decid-
ed the makeup of the 25-man
He particularly was jubilant
over the sparkling performances
On U.S. Team
Two swimmers from the Univer-
sity of Michigan squad will be on
the United States Olympic tank
team which is being tutored by
the veteran Wolverine mentor
The pair are Burwell "Bumpy"
Jones of Detroit and Ron Gora of
Chicago. Jones squeezed onto the
team as a member of the 800-
meter freestyle relay team, while
Gora qualified for the 100-meter
JONES WAS handicapped in
making the Olympic squad since
his best event, the three-stroke
medley, is not apart of the Olym-
Jones, one of the greatest
young swimmers in history while
attending Detroit's Redford
high school, was the mainstay
of the Michigan squad last
year. He swam backstroke,
breaststroke and freestyle events
to gather valuable points for
Matt Mann's Wolverine squad
which finished third in both the
Western Conference and N.C.-
Gora, a former star with the
Lane Tech team of Chicago is
most effective in the short dis-
tance freestyle events. He was dur-
ing the first semester of last sea-
son a member of the 400-yard
free style relay team which shat-
tered existing records for that
. . . tough to beat
of backstroker Yoshi Oyakawa
of Ohio State and breaststroker
Bowen Stassforth of Iowa.
Oyakawa, a small, 18-year old
freshman from Hawaii, turned in
a sparkling 1:05.7 clocking for the
100-meter backstroke, a time that
has been beaten only by a couple
of men. Stassforth, a 25-year old
Navy veteran, was caught in 2:36.1
for the 200-meter breaststroke,
which is only three-tenths of a
second behind Davies' American
long course record.
* * *
OLYMPIC RECORDS, as a mat-
ter of fact, were bettered in all of
the races except the 100-meter
freestyle. Here, Clark Scholes of
Michigan State equaled Wally Ris'
Olympic standard of 57.3 seconds.
Here's what Americans did at
the other distances:
1500 METERS: Jimmy Mc-
Lane of Yale the 1948 Olympic
king; Ford Konno of Hawaii and
Ohio State; Bill Woolsey, 17-
year old Honolulu schoolboy,
and Wayne Moore of Yale fin-
ished in that order, all surpass-
ing the Olympic record of 19:-
12.4. McLane, in winning his
I ______- __-- ___-
first major test since 1948 in
the metric mile was caught in
18:58.2, Konno in 18:58.4, Wool-
sey in 19:08.4 and Moore in
400 - METERS: Moore and
McLane both bettered the Olym.
pic mark of 4:41 with clocking
of 4:36.2 and 4:38.3, respective-
ly. Konno was third is 4.41.6.
According to the coach, David
"Skippy" Browning of Texas in
the three-meter springboard dive
and Major Sammy Lee, the 1948
champion in the 10-meter plat-
form dive, should win over Mexi-
co's Joaquin Capillo, their chief
"What I like about our team,"
said Mann, "is that we are very
deep. Any one of the three men in
the various events could possibly
beat the others on a given day.
It's going to take a lot to beat us."
CHARLEVOIX-0)-Just - who
is going to play remains some-
thing of a mystery here on the eve
of the 1952 Michigan Amateur
So far about 110 players have
sent in their entries, and accord-
ing to tournament chairman
Chuck Kendrick the entry list is
expected to carry some 160 names.
Kendrick explained that more
eiitrie. are expected tomorrow as
the qualifying rounds get under
way. Altbough the formal deadlire
fcr entering the tournament was
noon todfy, the tourney chairman
"We never have kept anyone out
yet for failing to enter before the
deadline, and 1 don't suppose we.
will this year."
Some of the top flight state
golfers definitely entered are Har-
old Brnk, Jim Funston, Tom Dra-
per, George Linklater Glenn
Johnson, Perry Byard, Wally
Smith, Joe Burgdorf, Stan Savage
and Ray Cane.
We own, operate and schedule our own fleet of vans
for direct service without transfer.
HIS FEARS OF
A GIRL CAN!
TOTALS--------18 3 3 15 7
A-Grounded out for Raschi in 3rd,
B-Flied out for Simmons in 3rd.
C-Doubled for Mitchell in 4th.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.......000 20-2
NATIONAL LEAGUE ........100 20-3
B-None. RBI-J.rRobinson, . Rob-
inson, Avila, Sauer 2. 2B-DiMaggio,
Minoso, Slaughter. HR-J. Robinson,
Sauer. DP-Hamner, J. Robinson and
Lockman. Left-American 3; National
3. BB-Simmons 1 (DiMaggio); Rush
1 (Rosen); Lemon 2(Campanella,
Hamner). SO-Simmons 3 (Bauer,
Mitchell, E. Robinson); Rush 1 (Di-
Maggio); Raschi 3 (Musial, Saner,
Slaughter); Shantz 3 (Lockman, J.
Robinson, Musial). HO-Simmons 1
in 3 innings; Rusin 4 in 2; Raschi 1
in 2; Lemon 2 in 2; Shantz 0 in 1. R
and ER-Simmons 0-0; Rush 2-2; Ras-
chi 1-1; Lemon 2-2. HBP-Lemon
(Musial). Winner-Rush; Loser Lemon.
U-Al Barlick (NL) plate; Charley
Berry (AL) First Base; Dusty Bog-
gess (NL) Second Base; Bill Sum-
mers (AL) Third Base; Lon Warneke
(NL) Rightfield Foul Line; Hank
Soar (AL) Left Field Foul Line. A-
32,785. T-1:25; Receipts $108,762.
SUMMER HOURS 12:30 to 5:00
Other Hours by Appointment
Cups and Trophies
THE OFFICIAL MICHIGAN RING FOR
UNDERGRADUATE AND LAW SCHOOLS
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
1319 S. University Phone 3-1733
SAVE AT SAM'S
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Latest Metro News
BY MARY CHASE
Presented by Dept. of Speech
U U II\ I
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frays awayl KANTFRAY
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