Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 27, 1956 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1956-06-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

" Ylr, ti.l jL AL

%%LDNk;3DAY, JUNE 27,1956

lilt ~ii~iik(.A~% 1DAkL~k Wk.DNI~DAY, JUNE 17, 1~56

Phiis' Roberts IL
raves Lose, 4-2; Giants Shut Out Cards;
)dgers, Indians Win; Rain Stops Tigers





f ,


Michigan's Potter, Micklow Advance
In NCAA Tennis, Golf Tournaments

quick work of that with a run in
the first on a walk and singles by
Dick Gernert and Jackie Jensen.
Yanks 8, A's 4
Yankees softened up Kansas City
with their most familiar weapon
-the surefire home run-then
slapped out an assortment of other

with a home run, triple and double
as the Dodgers belted the Chicago
Cubs 10-5 on 11 hits that also in-
cluded a pair of home runs by
Jackie Robinson.
* * *
Tigers 2, Senators 2
DETROIT-The Detroit Tigers
and the Washington Nationals
battled to a 2-2 tie in a game call-
ed because of heavy showers with
the Tigers batting in the fifth in-
ning. The contest was played under
protest by both clubs.
The performances go into the
record books but the game will
have to be iplayed from the start
some time last this season.
Both protests resulted from a
much-argued play in the Tiger
first inning. After Harvey Kuenn's
leadoff single, Jack Phillips hit a
line drive which Ernie Oravetz ap-
parently speared against the left
field screen. But third base um-
pire John Rice ruled that Oravetz
did not catch the ball and Kuenn
continued to third.
Phillips, who had rounded first,
h aded for the dugout, thinking
the ball had been caught. After
Rice's ruling, Phillips raced back
to first but was tagged out.
* * *
Indians 4, Orioles 3
C L E V ELAND- Consecutive
doubles by Bob Avila and Gene
Woodling in the seventh inning
gave the Cleveland Indians their
seventh straight victory, a 4-3 de-
cision over the Baltimore Orioles.
It is the Tribe's longest winning
streak since 1954.
Rain at Pittsburgh
PITTSBURGH - Last night's
contest between the Cincinnati
Redlegs and the Pittsburgh Pirates
was postponed until tomorrow
night because of rain.

... only Wolverine survivor in NCAA matches
International Golf titles
Captured by Hogan, U.S.


special to the Daily
KALAMAZOO - Dick Potter,
number two man on Michigan's
Big Ten champion tennis squad,
was his team's lone survivor as the
NCAA Tournament entered its
third round today.
Potter became one of 16 eighth-
finalists yesterday by downing
1953 Big Ten singles champion Al
Kuhn of Northwestern, 6-2, 7-5.
Teammate John Harris lost his
second round match to Joaquin
Reyes of Southern California, 6-2,
Today, in the first round for
which team points are awarded,
Potter must face former national
junior boys champion John Lesch
of UCLA.
* * *
Houston Cops Golf Title
COLUMBUS, Ohio (P) - Rex
Baxter Jr. of Houston University
sank a 40-foot putt for a birdie on
the final bole yesterday to win
medalist honors in the 59th Na-
tional Intercollegiate champion-
ship and to give his school its
first four-man team title in the
annual classic.
The 20-year-old senior from
Amarillo, Tex., who was eliminat-
ed in last year's semi-finals at
Knoxville, registered seven birdies
and missed par twice for a 35-32-
67 to tie the amateur competitive
record for the Ohio State Univer-
sity's 7,120-yard, par 72 course.
Added to the 73 which he fired
Monday without benefit of a prac-
tice round, Baxter's 67 gave him
a 36-hole total of, 140 and six
stroke edge over his nearest op-

ponent, Bob Dunn Jr. of Florida
State, who registered a 69 Tues-
day for a 146 total.
Scores of 154 for the 36 holes
were good enough to get into the
match play bracket of 64 which
starts man-to-man play Wednes-
Michigan';s Fred Micklow was
the only Wolverine to reach the
playoffs. He followed his Monday
round of 74 with a 77 and a total
of 151 yesterday.
Steve Uzelac just missed quali-
fying for further play by shooting




...keeps Sox in running
Haney strode to the mound at
the end of the game to shake Rob-
erts' hand.
Giants 3, Cards 0
NEW YORK - Ruben Gomez
shut out the St. Louis Cardinals
on three hits-two by former
mates Al Dark and Whitey Lock-
mhan-as the New York Giants
dumped the Redbrids into fifth
place in the National League race,
w* s
White Sox 4, Red Sox 1
CHICAGO - Lefthander Jack
Harshman turned in a brilliant
three-hitter as the rampaging Chi-
cago White Sox rolled to their,
ninth straight triumph with a 4-1
decision over the Boston Red Sox
before a crowd of 37,490.
Harshman, in posting his fifth
triumph in nine games, took a
scoreless string of 20-innings into
last night's battle. Boston made
Major League
American League
W L'Pct GB

an 80-75-155. one stroke over the
necessary score. Other Wolverine
36-hole totals were Captain Bob
McMasters. 77-80 - 157; Stan
Kwasiborski, 80-79 - 159; Skip
MacMichael, 83-77 - 160; and
Henry Loeb, 85-79 - 164.

...swats two homers
bingles to defeat the Athletics, 8
to 4, and maintain their tenuous
hold on first place,
** *
Dodgers 10, Cubs 5
BROOKLYN-Al 1Rube Walker,
Brooklyn's seldom - seen second
string catcher, drove in six runs

-Ben Hogan won the International
Golf Championship and led Amer-
ica to victory in the Canada Cup
yesterday to prove that even with
a lame leg and nearly exhausted
he still is the greatest golf player
since Bobby Jones put down his
clubs 26 years ago.
Hogan transformed a two-stroke
deficit into a five-stroke lead
within nine holes on the payoff
round yesterday.
He flashed past Canada's Stan
Leonard and Mexico's Robert De
Vicenzo, finishing with a 277 for
the 72-hole individual internat-
ional championship. His final
round was a 68.

Hogan's 277 and Sam Snead's
290 after another final round in
68, easily were low enough to give
Deadline for entries in the
summer softball league is Sat-
urday at noon. Please call the
I-M Building-NO 3-4181.
-Don Robinson

* If you will have some free hours on your hands during
summer school, you can earn $1.00 for some of these hours.
A number of men will be needed for two or more hours
(not necessarily in one session) to participate in several
behavioral science experiments. These experiments involve
no discomfort and require no special abilities.
All you have to do is to fill in a schedule of the hours
you would be available and you will be contacted for ap-
Schedules can be filled out at the
Room 3012, Administration Building
(Refer to this ad at the Reception besk)
or contact
Dr. Samelson or Mr. Mann at NO 3-1531, Ext. 387

American Women Triumph in England

New York .......
Chicago .....
Cleveland .......
Boston ..........
Baltimore ......
Detroit .......
Washington ..
Kansas City

42 24,
37 2
35 2
31 31
31 34
27 35
27 42
25 40


By The Associated Press
WIMBLEDON, England-Louise
Brough, seeking her fifth Wimble-
don singles crown, and Althea
Gibson, trying for her first tennis
title here, led a victorious group
of Americans through the first
day of the women's singles play
The American ladies swept all
their 10 singles matches.
Top-seeded Miss Brough of Bev-,
erly Hills, Calif., eliminated Jean
Forbes, 16-year-old South African,
6-0, 6-0.
Miss Gibson, fourth-seeded New
Yorker, had a difficult time in de-
feating Edda Buding, a 19-year-
old German, 6-4, 6-2.
Holds Many Trophies
Althea, playing at Wimbledon
for the first time since 1951 when
she was eliminated in the early
rounds, has won 18 European tro-
phies and British tournament tro-
phies. Her victory string included
a triumph over Miss Brough.
Second-seeded Beverly Baker
Gleitz, Long Beach, Calif., beauty,
disposed of Pilar Barril of Spain
6-4, 6-3.
Fifth-seeded Shirley Fry of St.
Petersburg, Fla., and seventh-
seeded Mrs. Dorothy Knode of
Forest Hills, N. Y., also won as
expected. Miss Fry eliminated

Christiane Mercells of Belgium 6-2,
6-1. Mrs. Knode downed Britain's
Sheila Waters 8-6, 6-2.
In the men's doubles, the sec-.
and seeded American team of Vic'
Seixas of Philadelphia and Ham
Richardson of Baton Rouge, La.,
won their first-round match by
downing the French team of Jean
Borotra And Mustafa Belkhodja
6-4, 6-4, 6-4.
Borotra, the one-time "Bound-
ing Basque" and one of the great
Frazier Sold
To Baltimore
CLEVELA*ND (A') - The Balti-
more Orioles bought Joe Frazier,
33-year-old outfielder, from the
Cincinnati Reds yesterday.
Paul Richards, Oriole manager,
said he paid more than the waiver
price of $10,000 for Frazier, who
was traded to Cincinnati May 16
by the St. Louis Cardinals.
Although he has been in organ-
ized baseball since 1941, Frazier
has been up with major league
teams only four seasons. He play-
ed nine games for Cleveland in
1947 and was with the Cards in
1954 and last year.

figures in tennis history, will be
58 in August. He won the Wimble-
don singles title 32 years ago,
* * *
Seven Golfers Qualify
America's women golfers, frus-
trated in their effort to retain the
Curtis Cup a couple of weeks ago,
made a determined pitch for the
British' Women's Amateur Cham-
pionship yesterday and seven of
them won their way through two
gruelling rounds.
Pat Lesser of Seattle, the Amer-
ican champion, and Barbara Ro-
mack of Sacramento, Calif., the
1954 U.S. titleholder, led the
American parade into today's
third round.
Few Eliminated.
Eleven Americans began play
this morning after two others who
had entered belatedly withdrew.
After the first round over the roll-
ing, 6,002-yard Sunningdale course
with its 36-36-72 par, there were
eight left. By nightfall seven still
were in there.
Other American survivors are
Margaret Wiffi Smith, 19-year-old
from St. Clair, Mich.; Mary Ann
Downey of Baltimore; Mary Pat-
ton Janssen of Charlottesville, Va.;
and Mrs. John Pennington of Buf-

America's two most famous golf-
ers the Canada Cup for national
teams with a 567 score.
The shot of the day, and maybe
the shot of the year, was made by
Hogan on the fourth hole in the
last round. He had just taken the
lead from Leonard, but the issue
was still in doubt.
Hogan's second shot on the 505-
yard fourth went into a bunker 60
feet from the pin. Just as Hogan
did three years ago at Carnoustie
when he won the British Open, he
holed out the shot, this time for
an eagle three.
Hogan finished the 5-hour, 15-
minute morning round limping,
drawn and showing the effects of
his automobile-bus accident in
West Texas seven years ago in
which he was nearly killed.
For the individual champion-
ship De Vicenzo, an Argentine now
living in Mexico, finished second
with a 282 total.
Leonard, the third-round lead-
er, slumped to sixth with a final
round of 79 for 286.
Branoff Wed
DETROIT (A)--Tony Branoff,
halfback for Michigan's football
team the past three years, was en
route to a Florida honeymoon to-
day after his marriage to the for-
mer Mary Jane Frankensteen of
The couple were wed in Detroit's
All Saints Episcopal Church.
Among attendants at the wedding
were several of Branoff's former
teammates at Michigan.
Mrs. Branoff's father is Richard
T. Frankensteen, one-time labor
leader and presently an indus-

For all Summer School courses


For Bargains in NEW and USED


16 Yz

Washington at Detroit
Boston at Chicago
New York at Kansas City
Baltimore at Cleveland

National Leaguer'
W L Pct

Milwaukee .......
Pittsburgh ......
St. Louis ........
Philadelphia .....
New York .......

35 23
35 26
34 27
31 29
33 31
26 36
24 34
24 36


2 !

State Street at N. University -


Chicago at Brooklyn
St. Louis at New York
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N)
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N)

Better Laundry in Ann Arbors...
Try our ONE-STOP Laundry
and Dry-Cleaning Service ...

improve your child',s grades
and initiative this summer!
Parents, now you can help your
child to new success in his school
work. You can give him a talent
that will prove its value many
times over in school and college,
career, and personal use. Columbia
Universit' proved that typewriting
skill wil help children in these
1. Improve grades in spelling,

vn aI5r

dry in an hour at our store.

English and languages.
2. Increase power of expression.
3 Devela .,4.ian.,e and a

:I :






Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan