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June 27, 1957 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-06-27

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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 19537

THE MI GAN DA Y

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T~~lE MTCUIEA AT

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Races

Tighten

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Chisox Top
Boston, 7-5;
Yanks Win
By The Associated Press
BOSTON -- Chicago's bullpen
brigade checked Boston Red Sox
rallies at two critical moments
and pinch hitter Earl Torgeson
singled home an insurance run
yesterday as the White Sox de-
feated Boston, 7-5.
The triumph preserved Chica-
go's half-game American League
lead as the New York Yankees
kept pace with a 3-1 win over
Cleveland.
«Ted Lepcio's two-run homer
following Gene Stephens' triple in
the eighth inning cut the White
Sox lead to 6-5 and signaled re-
lief for veteran Jim Wilson, who
wound up with his eighth triumph
of the season.
Yankees 3, Indians 1
NEW YORK -Johnny Kucks
needed help from reliefer Bob
Grim in the ninth inning yester-
day but the New York Yankees
defeated the Cleveland Indians,
3-1.
All three New York runs came
home on sacrifice flies to Roger
laris in center field, two of the
pokes coming off the bat of Hank
Bader.
* * *
Tigers 4, Senators 1
WASHINGTON-Jim Bunning
posted his eighth victory for De-
troit, limiting Washington to six
hits as the Tigers defeated the
Senators, 4-1, last night.
Chuck Stobbs, who has won one
game, lost his 12th as the Sena-
tors were dealt a fifth straight
s~tbac1k.'
Orioles I, Athletics 0
BALTIMORE - Jim Busby
continued his hot batting streak
for the Baltimore Orioles last
night, hitting a fifth-inning ho-
mer for the only run as Connie
Johnson blanked the Kansas City
Athletics, 1-0, on three hits.

New Look at 'M' Stadium

-Daily-Eric Arnold
SIGN OF THE TIMES-In case you're a tourist and unfamiliar
with the Michigan campus and surroundings, this new neon sign
will leave no doubt in your mind. Erected above the press box on
the west side of the Stadium, it can be seen from either side
(actually, there are two signs). It lights up automatically, burning
from 8 p.m. to midnight. The letters are three feet high in copper-
tone.
Major League Standings

Cards, Reds
Both Lose;
Braves Win
By The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS -- The Philadelphia
Phillies bombed young Lindy Mc-
Daniel and two successors for 16
hits last night and an 11-3 vic-
tory over the first-place St. Louis
Cardinals, behind lefty Curt Sim-
mons.
* * *
Giants 17, Redlegs 7
CINCINNATI - The New York
Giants scored a total of 15 runs
in three consecutive innings last
night and slaughtered the Cin-
cinnati Redlegs 17-7.
The Giants' 20-hit attack in-
cluded four doubles, a triple and
two home runs. Valmy Thomas
and Bob Thomson got the homers.
* * * '
Braves 13, Dodgers 9
MILWAUKEE - The Milwau-
kee Braves scored seven runs on
five homers off Don NewcombeI
and added six runs against loser
Clem Labine in the eighth inning,
as they beat the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers, 13-9, last night before a crowd
of 39,233.
Labine, who suffered his fourth
loss against three victories,
relieved Don Newcombe in the
fifth inning after Henry Aaron,
Eddie Mathews and Wes Coving-
ton scored consecutive home runs.
tying a major league record held
by a number of other clubs.
* * *
Pirates 15-5, Cubs 5-5
CHICAGO - The Pittsburgh
Pirates, held to five home runs
in the past 10 games, smacked a
total of seven yesterday in rout-
ing the Chicago Cubs, 15-5, in
the opener of a doubleheader be-
fore getting a 5-5 standoff in 11
innings when darkness halted the
second match.
The first-game win lifted the
Pirates back into seventh place.

AMERICAN LEAGUE'
W L Pet. GB
Chicago 40 23 .636 -
New York 40 24 .625 2/
Cleveland - 35 29 .547 52/
Detroit 35 31 .530 6/x
Boston 33 33 .500 8?,
Baltimore 31 34 .477 10
Kansas City 25 40 .385 16
Washington 22 47 .319 21
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Baltimore 1, Kansas City 0
Chicago 7, Boston 5
New York 3, Cleveland 1
Detroit 4, Washington
TODAY'S SCHEDULE
Cleveland at New York -- Wynn
(9-8) vs. Byrne (2-2).
Detroit at Washington - Foytack
(8-4) or Lary (4-8) vs. Kemmerer
(2-5).
Chicago at Boston (2) - Harsh-
man (5-2) and Pierce (10-5) vs. For-
nieles (3-7) and Sullivan (5-5).
Only games scheduled.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

St. Louis
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Milwaukee
Brooklyn
New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago

W
36
38
36
37
35
31
24
21

L
27
29
28
29
30
35
42
38

Pct.
.571
.567
.563
.561
.538
.470
.364
.356

GB
-
-/
2
6 ,
13y2
13

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Pittsburgh 15-5, Chicago 5-5
New York 17, Cincinnati 7
Milwaukee 13, Brooklyn 9
(Second game called at the end
of 11 innings-darkness.)
Philadelphia 11, St. Louis 2
TODAY'S SCHEDULE
Brooklyn at Milwaukee-Drysdale
(5-4) vs. Buhl (8-2).
Pittsburgh at Chicago -- Purkey
(7-6) vs. Drott (6-7)"
New York at Cincinnati (N) -
Sanford (9-1) vs. V. McDaniel (2-0).

TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-A round trip lift to Chicago
or Aurora over July 4th. Respite: can
drive, will pay. Call Howard Sobel,
913 E. Huron, NO 3-6071. )GK
SPECIAL WEEKEND RATE
for Avis Rent a Car
from Friday, 5 P.M. to Monday 9 A.M
$10 plus $.08 a mile
gas, oil and insurance furnished.
12. nearly new. Reasonable.
Rent A Car
514 E. Washington St.
Phone NO 3-4156
)G2
PETS AND SUPPLIES
TROPICAL FISH aquariums and sup-
plies, Hamsters, Parakeets, etc. New
shipment of tropical plants just ar-
rived.
UNIVERSITY AQUARIUM
328 East Liberty N03-0224
(Open daily except Thursday)
)T1
PHOTO SUPPLIES
GADGET BAGS
Durable Vinal
$1.49
THE QUARRY, Inc.
320 S. State St. NO 3-1991
)D2
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
HI FI
We carry a complete line of HI FI
components, some of which are
Bozak speakers, Viking tape record-
ers, and Rel-O-Kut turntables.
Audio Supply
Laboratories
334 Nickels Arcade
NO 2-7767 NO 2-9425
(Above Bay's Jewelry)
)X
HI Fl STUDIO
An amazing inventory of Hi Fl
components available to you at
catalogue price.
KITS
We stock amplifier, AM-FM tuner,
and speaker enclosure kits in sev-
eral brands.
HI FI SERVICE
Our engineers and technicians are
fully competant and equipped to
service all equipment we sell, and
to advise you on the selection of
components.
1217 & 1317 So. University
NO 2-9595
)X2
Daily Classifieds
B~ring Results
COLLEGIAN STYLES
FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!
* 9 Barbers
*Air-Conditioned
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre

FOR RENT
COOL CAMPUS apartments, some
rooms. 514 S. Forest. Call NO 2-1443.
IC9
MALE LOOKING for two a,,hers to
share apartment available till Sept.
15. If there are 3 students wishing to
live together I will consider sub-
I tting. New apartment, two bed-
rooms, well furnished. Call Bob Wea-
ver, NO 2-2556 or NO 2-5432. )C6
CHARMING NEW 4 room duplex on
wooded hillside, contemporary style
near north campus, suitable for fac-
ulty. 1571 Jones Drive, just off Plym-
outh Road in Woodstream Sub. Sum-
mer bargain for long term renter, NO
5-6773. ) C7
CAMPUS ROOMS - Bargain summer
rents. men students, clean, neat,
furnished singles & two-room suites.
Perfect location. Call NO 8-6205. )C8
NEED a fourth person for summer for
a beautiful four room apartment near
campus. Call NO 3-2277. )C3
APARTMENT, SUMMER Only. Com-
pletely furnished on North Campus.
Call NO 3-2895. )C4
NEWLY FURNISHED three room apart-
ment. Near campus, private kitchen
and bath. Inquire 716 S. Division or
call after 5, NO 2-7160. )C5
TWO ROOMS, price low, graduate girl.
Call 2-0521, 317 Mary. )C1
ROOM AND BOARD
TWO MEALS, $2 per day, five days a
week-Mon. - Fri. Call Stuart Powell,
at Phi Kappa Tau, corner Hill and
Tappan. NO 3-8581. )E2
BOARDERS WANTED-Good food and
cosmopolitan atmosphere at $15 per
week plus two hours work. Call Nel-
son International House, NO 3-8506.
)E3
GOOD FOOD-Cool, quiet rooms. Rea-
sonable prices. Call Mr. Wentz, NO 2-
6422 or stop at 1319 Hill. )E4
ROOM AND BOARD for summer. Very
reasonable. Room $6 per week. Board
3 meals daily, $2.30. 5 days per week.
For information call Al Szenborski,
NO 2-8312, 6-7 p.m. Alpha Chi Sigma.
)EI
USED CARS
1937 OLDS for sale. A-1 condition in-
side & out. Call NO 2-7640. )N2
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED HOUSE, family of four,
convenient to University and grade
schools, September first through
June. Write details. Dr.sNewton E.
Howe, Vermont Department of Health,
Burlington, Vermont, )LI

SAM'S STORE
Phone NO 3-sill
122 East Washington

CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
New Atlas Tires
Get ready for that vacation, buy now
and pay later. (Accounts carried for
8 mnthis.) 670.xI5 as low as $15.95,
exchange, other sizes comparably
Hickey's Service Station
300 N. Main, cor. Catherine NO 8-7717
)S54
' TIRE SALE
Prices slashed
Big trade-in for used tires
Fully Guaranteed
GOLDEN'S SERVICE
featuring STANDARD Products
601 Packard - NO 8-9429
)S2

C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business. At-
las tires, batteries and accessories.
Warranteed & guaranteed. See us for
the best price on new & used tires.
Road service - mechanic on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168 )S

BUSINESS SERVICES
CONTACT LENS
Drop in for a free demonstration any
time. Write or phone for a free book-
let "Questions and Answers About
Contact Lens."
BETTER VISION
CENTER
Your occ-lst prescriptions filled
706 Wolverine Bldg.
Fourth & Washington, NO 8-6019 )J3
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
WASHINGS -- Also ironing separately.
Specialize in cotton blouses and
washed skirts. Free pick up and de-
livery. Phone NO 2-9020. )J1
HELP WANTED
SHOE SALESMAN-part time man or
woman. Experience preferred. Apply
in person. Randall's, 306 S. State.
)H16
COOKS HELP-il:15-12:15 A.M. Mon.-
Fri. Five hours work plus $10 in ex-
chane for meals. Cal Nelson Inter-
national House, NO 3-13506. )H14
WANTED MEN AND WOMEN. Work ac-
cording to own schedule. Good in-
come potential, besides work you'll
be sure to enjoy if you like meeting
people, For interevirw call NO 3-1733
between 9 and 5. Evenings between
7 and 9. NO 5-5077. )H1
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY for young
man with Business Administration
and Accounting background, Ann
Arbor Employers' Personnel Service.
504 First National Building. NO
5-6107. ) H3

11

PERSONAL

FOR SALE
18" STOVE, porcelain finish, 4 burn-
ers, oven, broiler, $20. Call NO 2-5734.
)B1
SHORT SLEEVE sport shirts. $1.75, 2
for $3.00. Washable. Assorted colors.

MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS
dent discount rates. Student
cal. NO 2-3061.

at stu-
Periodi-
)F2

Subscribe to
The M ichigani Daily
NOW!
Phone NO 2-3241

)B2

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(Continued from Page 4)

which must be observed are:
WomenGuests in Men's Residences.
The presence of women guests in men's
residences, except for exchange and
guest dinners or for social events or
during calling hours approved by the
Office of Student Affairs, is not per-
mitted. This regulation does not apply
to mothers of residents. (Committee on
Student Conduct, January, 1947).
Intoxicating Beverages. The use or
presence of intoxicating beverages in
student quarters is not permitted.
(Committee on Student Conduct, July,
1947)}.
(Fraternities without resident house
directors and fraternities operating as
rooming houses during the summer
have no caling hour privileges and may
entertain women guests only at ex-
change or guest dinners or for social
{ events approved by the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs).
Responsibility for Maintaining Stan-
dards of Conduct. Student Organiza-
Stions are expected to take all reason-
able measures to promote among their
members conduct consistent with good
tflste and to endeavor by all reason-
able means to ensure conformity with
tle foregoing standards of conduct.
University students or student or-
ganizations are responsible for their
guests' compliance with the standards
J of conduct.
Any student-sponsored function at
which conditions arise that are inju-
rious to the prestige of the University
may be abolished by the Committee on
Student Affairs. (Regents' Proceedings,
May, 1923).
f It is the joint responsibility of the
chaperones and the president of the
organization sponsoring a social event
to see the University regulations are
observed, particularly those relating
to conduct, presence of women guests
and use of intoxicants (Committee on
Student Affairs. November 13, 1946).
Advanced Placement English Confer-
ence: The first session of the Confer-
ence on Advanced Placement English
will be held in the Rackham Lecture
Hall at 8:15 p.m., Thurs., June 27. Dr.
Harold Howe of Newton, Mass. will dis-
cuss the College Entrance Board Ad-
vanced Placement Program. Dr. Rob-

ert Jameson of Haverford School will
discuss the Advanced Placement Eng-
lish Program. Open to everyone inter-
ested in these topics. For further infor-
mation call Ext. 2951.
American Society of Plant Physiolo-
gists, Midwestern Section, will hold its
annual meeting on Fri., and Sat., June
28 and 29 in the third floor of the
Rackham Building. All interested per-
sons on campus are invited. The gen-
eral program: Friday, 9-12 a.m., Contri-
buted Papers, two' concurrent sessions;
1:30 p.m., Symposium; Structure and
Function in Photosynthesis. A. Chloro-
plasts, B. Bacterial Systems. Fri., 6:15
p.m., Dinner, Michigan League, $3;
Speaker, Prof. S. A. Cain, Chmn., Dept.
of Conservation, on "The Tropical Rain
Forest". Sat., 8:30-10 a.m., Round
Table Discussions, concurrent (I): Ap-
parent Free Space, Nitrogen Fixation,
Gibberellin. 10-12 a.m.. Round Table
discussions, concurrent (II): Foliar Ab-
sorption, Biochemistry of Fruit Ripen-
ing, Plant Growth Response and Light
Quality. 1:30 p.m.; Symposium, Ion
Metabolism.
Lectures
Prof. Wm. A. Fowler of the Califor-
nia Institute of Technology will give
a series of lectures on "Stellar Evolu-,
tion anddAbundance of the Elements,"'
sponsored jointly by the Departments
of Physics and Astronomy, on Tues.,
Wed. and Fri. the week of June 24, and
Mon. and Wed. the week of July 1. All
lectures will be at 11:00 a.m. in Room
2038, Randall Laboratory.
3:00 p.m. Thurs., June 27, Aud. A,
Angell Hall. Lecture, "The Fabulous
Future of Music Education", Dr. Paul
Van Bodegraven, Chairman, Depart-
ment of Music Education, New York
University.
Prof. Martin Joos of the University of
Wisconsin will give the first Summer
Linguistic Institute Forum Lecture on
"Descriptive Linguistics - Yesterday
and Tomorrow," in the Rackham
Building Amphitheater, Thurs., June
27, at 7:30 p.m.
Concerts

Student Recital: James D. Hubard,
student of trombone and French horn
with Glenn Smith and Clyde Carpent-
er, will present a recital at 8:30 p.m.,
Fri., June 28, in Aud. A, Angell Hall,
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of Mu-
sic (Wind Instruments). Compositions
by Mozart, Bozza, Berlioz, Handel,
Bernstein and Busser. Open to the gen-
eral public.
Academic Notices
La Sociedad Hi panica of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages will hold
its first summer meeting on Thurs.,
June 27, at 7:30 a.m., in the East Con-
ference Room, Rackham Bldg. Dr. Rob-
ert Lado, Director of the English Lan-
guage Institute, will speak in Span-
ish on "Malentendidos internacion-
ales." All those interested are invited,
French "Baratin": Informal French
conversation group, Thurs., at 3:00 p.m.
in the South Room of the Michigan
Union Cafeteria.
French and Spanish Tables: Men and
women are welcome as dinner guests
at the language tables of the French-
Spanish,' house, 1809 Hill Street, any
evening. Make reservation a day ahead
by seeing Professor O'Neill, 11l Ro-
mance Languages Building, Ext. 2131.
Sports and Dance Instruction:
Women students who elect to regis-
ter for physical education instructional
classes may do so in Barbour Gymna-
slum from 8:00 a.m. to 12 noon and
1:00 to 5:00 p.m. on Tues. through Fri.,
June 25 to 28.
Instruction is available in beginning,
elementary and synchronized swim-I
ming; diving; tennis; beginnng and
elementary golf; modern dance; and
posture, figure and carriage. No addi-
tional fee. Equipment for class use is
available.
Doctoral examination for Meryl Ed-
win Englander, Education; thesis: "An
Exploration of Certain Psychological
Components Related to the Selection
or Rejection of Elementary Teaching
by College Women", Fri., June 28, East

Council Room, Rackham Building, at
9:30 a.m. Chairman, W. C. Morse.
Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:
U.S. Air Force Civilian Overseas Em-
ployment, announces openings in vari-
ous areas for Translators, Stenograph-
ers, Clerks, Administrators, Librarians,
Engineers, Training Officers and Ac-
countants.
Ward Industries, Inc., Detroit, Mich.
is looking for an idea girl to write
copy. Should be an English or journal-
ism major.
Two local organizations are interested
in finding girls to work in offices. One
of the firms desires a girl with secre-
tarial and bookkeeping background.
The other needs a girl with some office
experience to do typing and dictaphone
work.
Miner's Hospital of New Mexico, Ra-
ton, N.M., has openings for General
Duty Registered Nurses.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.

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21 s. stoote
NO 8-9013

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NO 2-0675

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