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July 12, 1956 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-07-12

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

AM VAMV- IITIX 12- 12M

THE MlCHiGAIN DAlLV

PAGE THREE

"WLULISMOM,4, 1J8.A4, LAVOW

=5=

Hornets,

BDA

Stay

Unbeaten)

*FEIDS Y

aI

I-M Hurler
Allows Foes
Lie Safety
Bill Plasmin's one-hit pitching
last night on South Ferry Field
kept the Hornets In a tie for first
place in League Two of intramural
softball. 0
Plasmin shut out the Hardrocks,
6-0, fo rthe Hornets' third straight
victory since the beginning of the
season last week.
Meanwhile, BDA also won its
' third in a row by lambasting cel-
lar-dwelling Mathematics, 25-6. An
11-run second inning clinched the
contest early for BDA.
In League One the Hospital and
h Chemistry continued undefeated
to stay atop the standings.
Bill Spencer bested Bill Roth of
the Med Sox in a pitchers duel,
3-2, to give Hospital its victory.
The winners overcame a 2-1 de-
ficit in the third inning with two
walks, an error, a sacrifice fly and
a single. Each team had only three
hits during the game. .
With four runs in the third and
three in the sixth, Chemistry had
an easier time of it in downing
winless Bacteriology, 10-4.
Dan Kenny broke up one of the
tightest games of the season with
a last-of-the-seventh home run
that gave Alpha Chi Sigma its first
win, 2-1, over Psychology 'C.'
Noel Bisel of Alpha Chi Sigma
and Psych's Ed Gursky matched
each other on the mound over the
regulation six innings, each allow-
a ing five hits until Kenny's game-
ending blast.
In the only other game of the
night, Psychology 'B' outslugged
Pharmacology, 15-9. The Psych
team scored 10 times in the sec-
ond 'frame and coasted to victory
after that.

Mid=Season
Break Ends
For Majors
Rested from their three-day va-
cation for the All-Star Game, maj-
or league teams return to action
on a full scale today with a total
of 10 games scheduled.
One contest scheduled for last
night between New York and Mil-
waukee at Milwaukee was post-
poned because of wet grounds.
Today's lineup of games is high-
lighted by the meeting- of Cleve-
land and New York at Yankee
Stadium and a twi-night double
header in the National League at
Milwaukee between the Dodgers
and Braves.
Bob Lemon (10-6) will have the
task of trying to pull the Indians
a little closer to New York as he
faces Johnny Kucks (11-4).
The Dodgers' Don Newcombe
(11-5) and Roger Craig (8-3) and
the Braves' Lou Burdette (9-4)
and Bob Buhl (9-4) will be at-
tempting to gain some ground on
league-leading Cincinnati for their
clubs.

FOR SALE
1951 HOUSE TRAILER-3-rooms, Kit-
chen. Living and Bedrooms. Com-
pletely furnished, 30 ft. 2 bottle gas
tanks, heated with fuel oil. Very good
condition. $2,500 cash, NO-2-9020. )B
1947 DESOTO - Four-door. $50. Good
running condition. Needs minor brake
adjustment. NO-3-6347. )B
FOR SALE-35mm. Nikon Camera, F/l.4
Nikkor lens, focal plane shutter. Re-
cently overhauled-guaranteed-$185.
Call Harding Williams, NO-3-2619. )B
HOME in southeast section. 4 large
bedrooms, living room, dining room,
and breakfast room. Fine basement
with recreation room. Abundance of
closet and storage space, gas-heater.
Attached garage. Drapes and carpet-
ing included. Priced at $27,900, with
liberal terms. Call NO-3-0123 or NO-
3-4300. )B
ROOM AND BOARD

FOR RENT
SINGLE ROOM with board and garage
privileges for gentlemen. Also a suite
for two. Call NO 8-7230. )C
BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHINGS, finished work, ironing sep-
arately! Specialize on cotton dresses,
blouses, wash skirts. Free pick-up and
delivery. Phone NO 2-9020. )d
SIAMESE CAT Stud Service. Registered.
Mrs. Peterson's Cattery, NO 2-9020. )J
TYPING-Theses, term papers, etc.
Reasonable rates, prompt service. 830
South Main, NO 8-7590.
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMPUS APARTMENTS, 3 and 4 Adults
3 and 4 Rooms, nicely decorated and
furnished. Private bath. Call NO 2-
0035 or 8-8205, or 345%4.)

BOARDERS
GOOD HOME-COOKED
MEALS
All you can at!
At a price you can afford
Carefully cooked and balanced
By the week. Located at 1319 Hill.
CALL HOWARD WENTZ
NO 2-6422
Read
Daily

Classifieds

PROVES STARDOM-Ken Boyer, third baseman of the Cardinals was quite a sensation for the
National League in his first All-Star Game Tuesday at Washington. Here he is shown diving to
spear a liner from the bat of Harvey Kuenn of Detroit in the first inning. Besides sharp field-
ing, Boyer also contributed three hits in the National's 7-3 victory.
Musial, Williams, Mantle Give Fans
What They Expect in All-Star Game

ROOMS AND/OR BOARD available for
summer session and fall. Nelson In-
ternational House, 915 Oakland. NO
3-8506. )
SITUATION WANTED
SECOND World War Veteran wants per-
manent night janitor work. Reliable.
NO-2-9020.
HELP WANTED
SECRETARY-To assist in psychologi-
cal work in Detroit. $70 a week. Typ-
ing required. Some college experience
essential. Call NO 2-5742 evenings.

r

.

II

NEW YORK (A') - The All-Star
game of 1956 lacked the sheer
drama of some of its predeces-
sors, and if it proved anything it
was this:
The big guys still are the big
guys.
The three most publicized play-
ers in the game-and rightfully
so-are Stan Musial, Ted Williams
and Micky Mantle. Every time
any one of them comes to bat an
othewise apathetic crowd sudden-
ly becomes alert with anticipation.
The test of a champion is the
ability to come through, to live
up to expectations when the sit-
uation is one to create an acute
case of jitters in an athlete who

knows he is the focus of attention,
and that something sensational is
expected of him.
The super - stars can't come
through every time, but they'll do
it often enough to prove their
classification isn't based on a
myth.
The fans at Washington ex-
pected much of these three great
players and they got what they
expected-a home run from each.
That Mantle fanned three times,
and Musial and Williams each
struck out once, made no differ-
ence. The home runs made up for
those failures.
There were other fine plays, by

fellows like Ken Boyer, Roy Mc-
Millan and Johnny Temple, but
the big show was staged by the
three big guys. You just can't hide
class.
Major League
Standings

BOB An4EVMARE ,~HUO
Bembw De .'rkWA 1. fJinxI

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct
New York......... 52 26 .667
Chicagoa..........43 30 .589
Cleveland......... 44 31 .587
Boston ............ 40 35 .533
Detroit............ 34 42 .447
Baltimore ......... 33 43 .434
Washington 31 50 .383;
Kansas City....... 28 48 .368;
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at New York
Chicago at Boston
Kansas City at Baltimore
Detroit at Washington

GB
103
17
18
221z
23

THE HILARIOUS STORY OF A
SELF-MADE FAILURE... AND
THE GIRL WHO MADE A
SUCCESS OUT OF HIM!
Paramount Presente
UORUE
FELINK
4' 3ILEY-TecI.NiCo4CoR
Starts Today
Nights Onlym
at 7 and 9 P.M. -r/ection in modern eolin-

IN KNORR SYNDICATE:
Crosby Named as Bidder for, Tigers,
w

DETROIT (AM) - Singer-actor
Bing Crosby, who is part owner
of the Pittsburgh Pirates, has
joined with 10 other men in a
syndicate that reportedly has the
inside track on the multi-million-
dollar bidding for the Detroit
Tigers.
The famed crooner was en route
to his Elko, Nev., ranch and was
not available for comment. His
brother Larry, a business associ-
ate, called a report of Bing's parti-
cipation in the syndicate "ridicu-
lous."
But two Michigan radio execu-
tives who head the syndicate in-
sist Crosby is a member of ,the
11-man group that bid five million

dollars for the Tigers and Briggs
Stadium.
Until yesterday, only two men
had been identified in the syndi-
cate. They are Fred Knorr, presi-
dent of the Knorr Broadcasting
Co., which operates four Michigan
Sold Out
Michigan's allotment of tick-
ets for the Ohio State football
game at Columbus, O., Nov. 24,
has been completely sold out,
it was announced yesterday.
Tickets are still available at
the Athletic Administration
Building for all other Wolverine
games.

radio stations, and John E. Fetzer,
president of Fetzer Broadcasting
Co., operator of several Michigan
and Nebraska radio and television
stations.
Both Knorr and Fetzer said yes-
terday "Crosby is in."
Some question was raised that
Crosby would have to dispose of
his stock in the Pittsburgh club
if the syndicate's bid is accepted
by trustees of the estate of the late
Tiger owner, Walter O. Briggs, Sr.
But Knorr said that possibility
had been explored "before we ever
decided on a definite bid."
Eight syndicates bid for the De-
troit franchise. Walter 0. Spike
Briggs, Jr., the club's president,
screened the bids along with two
other high club officials. The field
was narrowed to four bids, each of
which comes into the five-million-
dollar bracket.
These four bids have been sub-
mitted to American League Presi-
dent Will Harridge and baseball
Commissioner Ford Frick to let
them pass on the prospective own-
ers.
When the "approved" custom-
ers are returned to Briggs, the
family trustees will select the own-
ers who will take over by Oct. 1.

NATIONAL
Cincinnati ........
Milwaukee ........
Brooklyn. ........
St. Louis.......
Pittsburgh .......
Chicago.........

LEAGUE
W L Pct
44 30 .595
41 30 .577
42 32 .568
37 39 .487
35 37 .486
31 40 .437

GB
11
2
8
8
11%!

DIAL
NO 2-2513

it

11

ai

Philadelphia ...... 32 43 .427 12%
New York........ 30 41 .423 12xfa
TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Chicago (2)
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N)
New York at St. Louis (N)
Brooklyn at Milwaukee ( twi-night)

t'
fi

pleats are.
easy travelers

1

i

-on Jacobson's

Western Tennis Tournament
Reaches Quarter-Final Mark

I

two-piece wrap-blouse ensemble

INDIANAPOLIS (R)-Defending
champion Bernard Bartzen of San
Angelo, Tex., had to draw hard on
his experience to outlast young
Mike Green of Miami Beach, Fla.,
yesterday in the third round of
the Western tennis championships.
Green, number two junior in the
nation but unseeded in this tour-
nament, ran second-seeded Bart-
zen all over the court and had him
down, 5-2, in the deciding set.
Then he ran out of gas and was
near exhaustion as Bartzen pulleds

Quarter-final pairings today
send Seixas against Reynaldo Gar-
rido of Miami, Olmedo against Bill
Quillian of Seattle, Bartzen against
Chuck DeVoe of Indianapolis, andj
Moylan against Armando Vieira
of Brazil.

I

m

I

out the .set. The score was 6-2,
5-7, 7-5.
Seixas Wins
Top-seeded Vic Seixas of Phila-
delphia defeated John Lesch of
Los Angeles, 6-4, 6-4. Third-seeded
Eddie Moylan of Trenton, N. J.,
had a workout in beating Arthur
Andrews of Iowa City, 9-7, 1-6,
6-4.
Unseeded Alex Olmedo of Are-
quipa, Peru, and Southern Califor-
nia upset four-ranked Sammy
Giammalva of Houston, Tex., 6-3,
6-3. Olmedo, the NCAA champion,
had little trouble in the match.
MacKay Eliminated
Michigan's 1955 Big Ten cham-
pion Barry MacKay, home from
several weeks of play in England,
won his first round match against
Francisco Contreras of Southern
California, 6-4, 6-2, but was elimi-
nated' from the tournament in his
second round match.
.S AT

of

I

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/

88

Ci

AA
was s4 casuALs

I

N.

and $388
Over 12 COLORS
and Combinations

ht
sI

--made of easily-washed,
wrinkle-scorning
brushed nylon jersey.
Flattering pemonent pleats
start inches below a
sleekly-fitting middle.
Three-quarter push-up sleeves
on solid color version
make it an any-season
favorite in either navy or
azure blue. Pert polka-dot
version, pole and pretty
in powder blue or beige, has
short sleeves for cool,
right-now comfort. Both in
sizes 10 to 20.
291"
Sportswear
Department

I

1

s

l
. n LL 1 r10 ,

All Styles
including
FIREBIRDS
MIDDYS
FANDANGOES

j

C>

I1

orl'

SIZES 4 to 10

ETC.

Dial NO 2-3136
-ENDING TONIGHT-

IC-fo\,

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