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July 23, 1963 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1963-07-23

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY"

TUESDAY, I' !

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. hIlLY

V111MN IF/f i) V VL1 NV)

Iston Stops Patterson Early

RYDER CUP:
Palmer Appointed
SU.S. Team Captain

SCLASSIFEDS

LAS VEGAS, Nev. (P)-Sonny
Miston destroyed Floyd Patterson
with his massive fists, flooring
he ex-champ three times en route
o a knockout in 2 minutes and 10
seconds of the first round of his
first heavyweight title defense.
It took only four seconds longer
han the fiasco of last Sept. 25
when the Menacing Destroyer won
he crown in 2:06. Many wonder-
ed why there should be a rematch.
They still are wondering.
Patterson went out on his
shield, obviously ' overmatched
physically against this hulk of a
nan with the poker face.
Revenge
Floyd, grimly determined to
yake up for his humiliation in
Chicago, took one long desperate
gamble with a right hand punch
after he had been floored the first
OUT OF RING:,
Hurt Arm
Ket Secre
By The Associated Press
LAS VEGAS - World heavy-
weight chanpion Sonny Liston, in
i mass news conference, stunned
a horde of newsmen last night with
he revelation that the fight had
nearly been postponed because of
an injury he received during train-
ing.
"I'm telling this for the first
ime," Liston said dramatically.
"I hurt mY left hand-elbow-
while training and there was a
chance the fight might be called
off.
"We kept it a secret."
Can't Win 'Em All
LAS VEGAS - Heavyweight
champion Sonny Liston was fined
$100 yesterday by the Nevada Ath--
etic Commission for faling to ap-
pear on time for the 11 a.m. (1
.m. EST) weighing in ceremony
with challenger Floyd Patterson
at Convention Center.
The Commission made the an-
riouncement about 15 minutes aft-
er the scheduled time when Lis-
bon still had not appeared. At first
he, Commission announced a $500
fine but after a check of the rule
book showed the penalty was $100,
the figure was changed.
NAACP Cancels Protest
LAS VEGAS-Las Vegas Negro
leaders called of last night the
'job discrimination" protest they
had planned in front of the arena
where heavyweight champion Son-
ny Liston and Floyd Patterson
fought.
Officers of the local chapter of
bhe National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
said -most' owners of Las Vegas
trp hotels agreed to meet with
them today.
The Negroes complained that
boo few of their race are given
jobs as waiters, waitresses, bar-
tenders, bellmen, room service
workers and parking attendants.
There are about 17,000 Negroes
in Las Vegas.

time. It rattled off Liston's chin
like dice bouncing off a crap ta-
ble on the nearby Strip.
Booed when he entered the ring
by the capacity crowd of some
8,000 fans at Convention Center,
Liston fixed Patterson with a sul-
len glare and went quickly about
his job of annihilating his oppon-
ent.
It was obvious that this would
be just another chapter of the Chi-
cago rout when Liston dropped
Patterson with a left hook and a
right early in the first round,.
Up at Two
Floyd jumped up in- a neutral
corner promptly at the count of
two but he had to take the auto-
matic eight-count by Referee Har-
ry Krause.
Patterson grabbed and hung on
to the ropes for a second with his
head reeling from the murderous
flurry of punches he had absorb-
ed. Liston hooked his right hand
around Floyd's neck and blasted
him with three left hooks. Then
Floyd gambled with that one right.
It didn't mean a thing.
Pulling the trigger on that pon-
derous right hand punch he owns,
Liston sent Patterson floundering
to the deck once more. This time
he popped up at three or four but
had to take the automatic eight
once more.
It was only a matter of time
before this had to end. Liston
swarmed after Floyd and gunned
down the 28-year-old Scarsdale,
N.Y. boxer with a right and a left
hook.
All Over
Patterson rolled over at the
count of eight and got to one knee
but then fell back again and was
counted out, just as he was in Chi-
cago.
"I didn't fight the type of fight
I had planned. I didn't move
enough," Patterson said later.
"I gambled," Patterson said -in
a ringside interview. "I thought I
hurt him with a left hook and I
tried tokfinish him off. That was
a mistake."
The big bear of a champion, a
4-1 favorite in the betting, han-
dled Floyd like a man taking care
of a small boy. It was that simple.
If there was any doubt about his
superiority none longer remains.
Patterson proved he was not
paralyzed by fear because he got
up twice and was struggling
gamely the third time. If lie had,
it would have made absolutely no
difference. He was in no shape to
continue.
Too Big
The 21-pound weight advantage,
the power in Liston's ham-like 14-
inch fists and the bull strength of
a 17% inch neck ended Patter-
son's dreams of becoming the first
man ever to win back the title
two times.
He had become the first to do
the trick once when he bounced
back from a knockout by Ingemar
Johansson in 1959 and, flattened
the Swede in 1960.
Liston hardly showed any emo-
tion when called to the micro-
phone.
"Before the fight I said I'd make
the last one look like a rerun," he
said. "Instead I missed by a cou-
ple of seconds."

Liston deniea at Patterson
had hurt him when Floyd con-
nected with his only good punch,
a left to the right ear.
"I wasn't hurt, I was just sur-
prised," Liston said. "He surprised
me by the way he came back after
I knocked him down the first
time."
The champion praised Patter-
son as game, but said, "I knew I

had him after that first knock-
down."
The ebullient Cassius Clay
bounded into the ring after Liston
had left, ranting and waving his
arms.
"It was a disgrace, a disgrace
to the fight game," the 20-year-
old unbeaten contender yelled.'
"I want that big bum as soon
as I can get him."

DALLAS (A')--The United States
Ryder Cup team with Arnold Pal-
mer. as captain was named Mon-
day by the Professional Golfers
Association as a climax to the
PGA championship won by Jack
Nicklaus.

SPORTS SHORTS:
Mets Put Outfielder Piersal on Waivers;
Batting Woes Aid Veteran's Downfall

Nicklaus wasn't eligible for the
team sinse he isn't a PGA mem-
ber. He has four years to serve
on his apprenticeship.
Lou Strong, PGA President, said
Palmer, golf'sbgreatest money-
winner, had been elected unani-
mously as captain by team mem-
bers.
Others on the squad that meets
the British team at East Lake
Country Club in Atlanta, Ga. Oct.
11-13 are Bill Casper, Tony Lema,
Gene Littler, Dave Ragan, Julius
Boros, Dow Finsterwald, Billy
Maxwell, Johnny Pott and Bob
Goalby.
Bob Rosburg was named alter-
nate. Strong said this was done
because Casper has an injured
hand and if he's unable to play,
Rosburg would substitute for
him.
Casper was present and said
he was confident he would be
ready to play. He hopes to be
able to return to the golf tourj
at St. Paul in a few weeks.
Palmer, Casper, Littler and
Finsterwald are repeaters from
the 1961 team. The Ryder Cup
matches are held each two years.
Finsterwald also was a team-

9,

By The Associated Press

NEW YORK-The New York
Mets said yesterday they are re-
leasing Jimmy Piersall, the con-
troversial and much travelled out-
fielder.
"We are asking waivers on
Piersall tomorrow morning for the
purposes of giving him his uncon-
ditional release," the Mets an-
nounced.
The Mets explained they could
not ask for waivers late yesterday
because the official business day
had closed.
"He will not be with us when
the team leaves for San Fran-
cisco Tuesday," a team spokes-
man said.
The 33-year-old center fielder
hit only .194 in 40 games for the
Mets who are sorely in need of
outfielders who can hit at least
50 points more than their weight.
Piersall, who had a lifetime ma-
jor league batting mark of .274,
soared to .322 in 1961 for Cleve-
land. But he never came close to
that figure for the Mets.
* * *
'Ole Diz' Dizzier
G1JLFPORT, Miss. - Television
sportscaster Dizzy Dean and two
companions received minor in-
puries in a traffic accident on
U.S. 49 north of here yesterday.
With Dean were District Atty.

Boyce Holleman of Wiggins and
Charles Mathis, a Wiggins lum-
berman.
All three were examined at
Gulfport, Memorial Hospital. An
attending physician said Dean
had a strained back and Holle-
man and Mathis. had acute
strains of the neck.
Dean is scheduled to - leave
Thursday for New York City
where he will appear with his
brother, Paul, in the Old Timers
baseball game Saturday at Yan-
kee Stadium.
"I think I will still be able to
pitch a couple innings," Dean said.
Aussies Want Moffitt
MELBOURNE, Australia-The
Lawn Tennis Association of Aus-
tralia plans to redouble its efforts
to persuade American Billie Jean.
Moffitt to tour Australia during
the championship season next De-
cember.
"The appearance of Miss Mof-
fitt in Australia would give the
championship season a tremend-
ous lift," Strange said.
"There would be more public
interest in her matches with
Margaret Smith than there would
be in the men's championships."
The 19-year-old Californian,
ranked third in the United States,

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP:
Yankee's Tresh Enjoys
Return at Angels' Cost

lost to Miss Smith in the Wimble-
don final July 8. A year ago Billie
Jean upset top-seeded Miss Smith
in the first round at Wimbledon.
* *
You Don't Exist
JACKSON, Mich. - Michigan
Athletics Commissioner D a v i d
G ndelsky, at the request of De-
troit boxer Henry Hank's manager,
has withdrawn Michigan recogni-
tion of Willie Pastrano as world
light-heavyweight champ.
Manager Scotty Baxter claimed
Pastrano has evaded a contract
to meet Hank Sept. 20 for the
world title.
Card's Coach Suffers Stroke
ST. LOUIS - Veteran coach
Chuck Drulis of the St. Louis
football Cardinals has been hos-
pitalized in St. Louis by a mild
heart attack, the team announced
Monday.
Doctors said Drulis, 44, is im-
proving and will be able to re-
turn to full duty, although no date
has been set.
Peaches on the Way
LAKE BLUFF, Ill.-Topseeded
Peaches Bartkowicz, 14, of Ham-
tralrhck, Mich., led other seeded
players into the second round of
the girls 16-and-under national
tennis championships yesterday.
The Michigan lass, winner of
the 14-and-under national cham-
pionship this year, easily disposed
of Mary Ann Poiset, 14, of El
Cajon, Calif. 6-4, 6-0.
* * *.
What Price Glory?
MOSCOW-Lt. Dick Emberger,
a U.S. marine from Bloomfield,
N. J., ran the 1500-meters in the
decathlon with such a tremendous
flourish that he got a midnight
commendation from Undersecre-
tary of State Averell Harriman.
Harriman, head of the Ameri-
can delegation at the nuclear test
ban negotiations, was sitting with
Premier Khrushchev, at Lenin
Stadium Sunday unhappily watch-
ing the below-par American per-
formance in the track meet.
Then, the last thing on the pro-
gram, came the 1500 meters. It
looked like another sad story.
Both American entries were trail-
ing Anatoly Ovseyenko near the
finish.
Suddenly Emberger turned on a
burst of speed that ate up the 10
meters between him and the Rus-
sian, and won.
Khrushchev and Harriman ap-
plauded him, and later Harriman
sought him out at a farewell re-
ception and congratulated him.
But where did Emberger place
in the decathlon? Last.

member in 1957, the last
the British managed to win
the United States, and in
and 1961.

year
from
1959

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JIM KESON grew his beard back. His
mother will be most unhappy.
Concerned F30
RESPONSE RECEIVED from a reader
pertaining to YC's criticism of the
personal column.
Dear Sir,
I would like to defend the personal
column from an avid reader's stand-
point.I
Evidently, YC does not know what
good clean fun is. I don't know what
good it is either.
I hope the Daily will continue its
"Lewd" (to quote YC) policy.
Uncarthartically,
Sir H.C. F28
DEAR CLEARANCE AND OTTO:
If you feel you must indulge, please
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MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .70 1.95 3.45
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- 51

II

r,

NEW YORK (P)-Tommy Tresh
celebrated his return to the line-
up with a home run and single
and Ralph Terry went the route
despite yielding 12 hits in the
New York Yankees' 8-4 triumphz
over the Los Angeles Angels Mon-
day night.
Tresh proved he had fully re-
covered from a neck injury, by
hammering a home run off rookie
Fred Newman his first, time at
bat. The homer, Tresh's 16th of
the season, followed a walk to
Bobby Richardson in the first
inning.
The young outfielder singled
home another run his next time
at bat and the Yankees went on
to accumulate 10 hits, including
John Blanchard's fourth home run
of the campaign, against five Los
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Angeles pitchers. It was New
York's fourth straight victory and
32 in 41 home games.
The Angels outhit the Yankees,
reaching base against Terry in
six of the nine innings, but two
double plays hurt their cause.
Major League
StandEngs
AMERICAN LEAGUE

AFL's Foss
Expects Grid
Series Soon
WASHINGTON (M)-Sen. Karl
E. Mundt (R-SD) said yesterday a
professional football "World Se-
ries" between the American and
National League. champions is in
the cards, perhaps starting in
1964.
In a news letter to constituents,
Mundt quoted Joe Foss, Ameri-
can League president and former
governor of South Dakota, as the
authority for the statement. Foss
met with the senator on a trip
to Washington last week.
The National League has shown
little interest in championship
playoffs with the newer American
League, but Mundt said Foss told
him that "the windup of the 1964
professional football season could
be a playoff between the Ameri-
can and National leagues."
"He (Foss) said his league con-
tinues to make great progress and
he feels the coming season . .
will demonstrate the readiness of
the AFL to send its best against
. . "whichever team tops the
National League," Mundt wrote.
Mundt said he personally is not
predicting when the two leagues
might get together in a playoff
agreement but "I think they will."
In New York, a spokesman for
Commissioner Pete Rozelle of the
National Football league repeated
"that you don't play games with
people sueing you for $10 million."
The AFL sued the NFL that
sum three years ago, on anti-trust
charges. The NFL won the case
but the AFL has appealed.

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New York
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Boston
Minnesota
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Cleveland
Los Angeles
Kansas City
Detroit
Washington

w
59
52
51
52
53
46
47
42
39
34

L
34
42
43
46
53
52
52
61

Pct.
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GB
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7%
7Y2
8Y2
14
15Y2
17
18%
252

a

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 8, Los Angeles 4
Only game scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Detroit (2, t-n)
Minnesota at Cleveland (n)
Washington at Baltimore (n)
Los Angeles at New York (n)
Kansas City at Boston (n)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

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36
32

L Pct.
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43 .557
43 .547
46 .531
46 .531
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Tough Day?

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
No games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at Chicago
New York at San Francisco (n)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (n)
St. Louis at Milwaukee (r_)
Philadelphia at Houston (n)

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