THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY TT1F~flAV
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AJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP:
White Sox Take Yanks, 5-2
By The Associated Press
threerun double in the fourth in-
ning carried the Chicago White
Sox to a 5-2 victory over thej
first-place New York Yankees last
Fritz Fisher and Joe Jones, two
of the veterans of Michigan's 1962
NCAA and world championship
baseball team, signed m a i o r
league bonus contracts just after
finishing out their senior years
Fisher, who compiled a fine
1.94 earned run average and a
record of 9-1, drew a $30,000 bonus
from the Detroit Tigers and re-
ported to their Class AA Knoxville
team. Fisher's bonus also hinged
on the fact that he struck out
70 batters in 79 innings.
Joe Jones,.Michigan's little sec-
ond-baseman, got a "nominal"
bonus from the Chicago White
Sox and reported to a lower class
farm team. He batted .268 on the
season for Michigan.
The Tigers also signed two other
college pitchers whose teams
faced Michigan this year-Pete
Craig of Detroit and Joe Sparma
of Ohio State.
Robinson, in 1O
PHILADELPHIA (P) - Joey
Giardello took a unanimous deci-
sion over Sugar Ray Robinson last
night in a 10-round middleweight
bout at Convention Hall.
Robinson has been fighting for
almost 23 years - eight more than
Giardello. He's 43, and 10 years
older than Joey.
Referee Buck McTiernan fa-
vored Giardello by only one'point
-49-48. Judge Lou Tress scored
it for the South Philadelphian,
48-45. Judge Bob Polis had a 47-43
There was one knockdown, in
the fourth round. Giardello, who
flashed a terrific left all night,:
shot one in the fourth and Robin-
son sat down, cleanly knocked off
his feet. He was up at the count
night and pulled them to within
one game of the American League
The triumph, before 42,748,
largest Chicago crowd of the sea-
son, was the third for the Sox
over the Yankees without defeat.
Roger Maris gave rookie south-
paw Al Downing a 1-0 lead with
his 15th home run in the second
inning but rookie Pete Ward tied
it in the bottom of the second with
his ninth home run that extended
Ward's hitting streak to 18 games.
* * *
Athletics Trip Tigers
KANSAS CITY-Bob Del Gre-
co's two-run homer in the third
inning and a two-run triple by
Jerry Lumpe in the fourth car-
ried the Kansas City Athletics to
a come-from-behind 6-3 victory
last night over the Detroit Tigers.
The Tigers jumped off to a 3-0
lead in the second against Ed
* * *
Twins Bomb Pappas
ST. PAUL - MINNEAPOLIS -
Minnesota struck for a 5-0 lead
against Milt Pappas in the first
two innings, then held off Balti-
more behind Bill Dailey's sensa-
tional relief pitching for a 6-4
victory over the Orioles yesterday.
The Orioles hopped on Jim Kaat
for four runs in the middle in-
nings, and finally forced him out
of the game with a long fly out
and a single in the eighth.
* * *
Geiger's Blow Beats Tribe
B O S T O N - Gary Geiger
smashed a two-out, two-strike
home run in the bottom of the
ninth inning for Boston's 7-5 vie-
tory over Cleveland-last night with
reliever Jerry Walker the victim.
Roman Mejias had drawn a
walk just ahead of the blow,
Geiger's seventh homer of the
Twice the Indians rallied to tie,
the second time on Willie Kirk-
land's two-run homer ,in the sev-
enth inning as the first man to
face reliefer Jack Lamabe.
* * *
Giants Take NL Lead
ST. LOUIS - The San Francis-
co Giants, collecting all their runs
in a wild first inning, leaped over
St. Louis into the National League
lead by one-half game with a 4-3
victory over the Cardinals last
The winner was Juan Marichal,
getting his eighth straight victory
and bringing his record to 12-3
with Billy Pierce's relief help. The
veteran left-hander stopped the
Cardinals cold after taking over
in the seventh inning.
I CINCINNATI - The Los An-
geles Dodgers struck for five early
runs and held on for a 5-4 deci-
sion last night over Cincinnati,
snapping the Reds' winning string
at seven games.
The victory moved the Dodgers
into third place in the National
League, one game behind San
Francisco, one-half game back of
St. Louis and one-half game
ahead of Cincinnati. The Giants
took over the lead by beating the
* * *
Lemaster Blanks Colts
ing by Denny Lemaster and home
runs by Lee Maye and Eddie
Mathews gave the Milwaukee
Braves a 3-0 victory over the
floundering Houston Colts last
The defeat was the Colts' ninth
in a row and the shutout was their
fifth in their last six games.
Despite the fact that it won no
spring sports titles this year,
Michigan repeated as the unoffi-
cial all-sports champion of the
Big Ten' with Wisconsin second
and Minnesota third.
Iowa was fourth and Michigan
State fifth, rounding out the first
The Wolverines totaled 83 points
in 11 varsity sports to edge the
Badgers, who scored 82;/2 in 12
sports, and the Gophers, who fin-
ished with 81 in 12 sports
The basis is a 10-9-8-etc. scor-
ing system from first place on
down in the 13 varsity sports, al-
though Michigan State is the only
Big Ten school which competes in
According to the "quality point
system," which takes into account
the number of sports participated
in, Michigan had a wider edge,
.754 to .688, over Wisconsin.
The Wolverines, who did not
officially enter fencing or cross
country competition, won outright
championships in wrestling and
gymnastics and tied Iowa for the
indoor track title. The only sports
in which Michigan finished out
of the first division were football
Only Netmen Score for M'
In Spring NCAA Tourneys
Michigan went exactly nowhere
in the spring NCAA competition
Besides being eliminated in the
District IV baseball regionals to
lose all chance of defending their
NCAA and World titles, the Wol-
verines failed to distinguish them-
selves in the other three sports.
Michigan sent no one to com-
pete in the golf or track compe-
tition, and Coach Bill Murphy's
tennis team could send only one
man - senior Ray Senkowski -
as far as the fourth round.
Senkowski, who prepped under
the famed Hoxies of Hamtramck,
was a runner-up in the NCAA
singles tourney as a sophomore.
This time he advanced to the
COLUMBUS (/)-Minor leagues
President George M. Trautman,
who spent only one day as a pro-
fessional baseball player but 30
years as an administrator, died
yesterday at 73.
Trautman had been ill some
time with a heart ailment, but
this reportedly was not the pri-
mary cause of death.1
"round of 16" before being elimin-
ated by Butch Newman of Trinity
This was the main impetus to-
ward earning Michigan six points,
which did place the team in a tie
for seventh nationally.
Murphy's other entrants didn't
do so well, however, in the Prince-
ton, N. J., tournament. Junior cap-
tain Harry Fauquier was ousted
in the first round by Dennis Ral-
ston, who led Southern California
to its second straight team cham-
pionship by beating the Big Ten
champion, Northwestern's Marty
Reissen, for the singles title.
Then Hal Lowe went in the first
round and Brian Flood in the sec-
ond. The doubles team of Fau-
quier-Senkowski bowed out in the,
After taking the measure of
Reissen, 9-7, 2-6, 6-2, 6-1, Ralston
joined the United States' Wimble-
don team for competition in Lon-
don. Reissen was the man who had
edged Senkowski for the Big Ten
first singles title for the last two
years, this season on a series of
The NCAA track meet at Al-
buquerque, N.M., was won by
Southern Cal thanks to superb
performances by Julio Marin (first
in the three-mile and six-mile and
fourth in the steeplechase) and
Rex Cawley (first in the 440-yd.
hurdles and second in the 440).
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WINS WIMBLEDON OPENER:
Ralston Passes First Test
x-Played night game.
Minnesota6, Baltimore 4
Boston 7, Cleveland 5
Chicago 5, New York 2
Kansas City 6, Detroit 3
Washington at Los Angeles (inc)
Baltimore at Los Angeles (n)
Washington at KansasCity (n)
Detroit at Minnesota (n)
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41 30 .581
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38 33 .535
35 35 .500
33 36 .478
31 40 .437
28 44 .389
27 46 .371
WIMBLEDON, England (A') -
Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield,
Calif., led five Americans through
the first round of the Wimbledon
t e n n i s tournament yesterday,
while favored Roy Emerson of
Australia crushed William Lenoir
of Tucson, Ariz.
Five other Americans also lost
on a day marred by a cold wind'
and rain that frequently halted
play and cut the opening program
Chuck McKinley of St. Ann,
Mo., the number one U.S. player
and number four seed, did not
play. His match with Cliff Drys-
dale of South Africa was put off
until today because of darkness.
Ralston, who won the NCAA
title last week and the indoor
crown in February but is unseeded
here, sailed past Laci Legenstein
Milwaukee 3, Houston 0
Los Angeles 5, Cincinnati 4
San Francisco 4, St. Louis 3
Chicago at New York (n)
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (n)
Los Angeles at Cincinnati (n)
Houston at Milwaukee (n)
San Francisco at St. Louis (n)
of Austria 6-4, 6-4, 6-3, in his
first round encounter.
He flashed some brilliant tennis
but didn't keep his mind on his
work and let Legenstein save six
match points before he finally
eliminated the Austrian.
Emerson, seeking a tennis
grand slam to match the one
scored by Rod Laver last year,
toyed with Lenoir, ranked number
13 in the U.S. Emerson allowed
the American player only seven
points in the opening set and won
6-0, 6-4, 6-3.
The Australian is the number
one seed and has already won the
Australian and French titles.
Laver is now a pro. The women's
singles champion, Karen Hatnze
Susman of San Diego, Calif., also
is not defending.
Yesterday's big upset came
when unseeded Wilhelm Bungert
of Germany ousted burly, hard-
hitting Mike Sangster of Britain
6-3, 7-5, 6-3. Sangster was seeded
number eight. Sangster could not
get his big serve under control in
the high wind.
All the other seeded players ad-
vanced, except McKinley and
Manuel Santana of Spain, number
two, who did not play.
This is the way the other Amer-
icans fared in opening round
matches in the 77th Wimbledon
Herbie Flam, Palm Springs,
Calif., defeated Geoff Knox, Aus-
tralia, 7-5, 4-6, 6-2, 4-6, 6-3; Jack
Frost, Monterey, Calif., defeated
Thomas Koch, Brazil, 3-6, 7-5,
9-7, 13-11; Ed Rubinoff, Miami
Beach, Fla., defeated Daniel Con-
tet, France, 8-6, 6-1, 6-3; William
Hoogs, Berkeley, Calif., defeated
Jose Arilla, Spain, 8-10, 6-0, 6-0,
The big upset for the American
squad was the defeat of Allen Fox,
Los Angeles, Calif., who is ranked
fourth at home. Fox went under
6-4, 12-10, 6-2 to Rhodesia's Od-
Jim McManus of Berkeley,
Calif., ranked 30th in the United
States, also bowed out-to Russian1
Davis Cupper Sergei Likhachev,
2-6, 6-4, 5-7, 6-3.
Gardner Mulloy, from Coral
Gables, Fla., was ousted by Italy's
Orlando Sirola, 6-3, 1-6, 6-3, 3-6,
7-5. It attracted a big crowd and
brought plenty of cheers for both
Mulloy is 48 years old and Sir-
ola is 35. Both of them have been
crowd favorites at Wimbledon for
Other Yanks Lose
Other Americans who lost their
opening games were Ronnie Fisher
of Houston, Tex., and Bill Bond
of La Jolla, Calif. Mark Cox of
Britain defeated Fisher 4-6, 6-4,
6-3, 7-5 and Jorgen Ulrich, tne
only Dane in the men's singles,
defeated Bond 6-4, 6-0, 6-4.
Cliff Buchholz, of St. Louis, a
student at Trinity, San Antonio,
Tex., took a 2-1 sets lead over
Italian Davis Cupper Nicola Piet-
rangeli before it was postponed
because of the gathering gloom.
Buchholz lost the first set 3-6 and
then took the next two 6-3, 6-4.
Among the Americans who did
not play were Frank Froehling,
second ranked player from Coral
Gables, Fla., Donald Dell, seventh
ranked player from Bethesda, Md.,
Eugene Scott, eighth ranked from
St. James, N.Y., and Charles Pas-
arell, 10th ranked from Santurce.
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