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June 27, 1963 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1963-06-27

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THE Ml CHiĀ°GAN DAILY

THUASDAYI E

THI~ MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY. LINE

--="-I v -11L N

AJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP:
Cardinals Retain Lead, 6-5

McKinley Wins Third
Wimbledon Match

Lamomca
Sidelined
By Injury

ICLASSIFIEDS

4i~

By The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS -- Charley James'
bases-loadedsingle in the ninth
inning drove in the winning run,
giving St.rLouis a 6-5 victory over
the San Francisco Giants and
maintaining the Cardinals' slim
game hold on the National League
lead last night.
* * *
Gilliam Beats Cincy Again
CINCINNATI -- Junior Gilliam
broke open a tie game with a two-
run eighth inning double-the sec-
ond night in a row he had beaten
Cincinnati on an eighth inning
two-base hit - and Los Angeles
Went on to a 5-2 victory over the
Reds last night.
* * *
Yanks Regain Lead
CHICAGO - The N e w York
Yankees' their American League
lead threatened, resorted to their

home run power and turned back
the challenging Chicago White
Sox 3-2 last night.
Tom Tresh's 12th home run in
the first inning and Roger Maris'
16th in the sixth inning helped
the Yankees score their first vic-
tory over Chicago in five games
this season and regain their one-
game advantage over the second-
place White Sox.
* * *
Harkness Hits Grand Slam
NEW YORK - Tim Harkness'
grand slam homer, his fourth hit
of the game, gave the New York
Mets an 8-6 victory over the Chi-
cago Cubs in the 14th inning yes-
terday after Billy Williams hit a
two-run homer in the top of the
14th.
* * *
Allison Homers Twice
ST. PAUL - MINNEAPOLIS -
Bob Allison rapped two home runs
and Vic Power laced a bases-load-
ed single last night as the Min-
nesota Twins erupted in the late
innings to crush Detroit 6-1.
Power's two-out liner to left
scored two runs in the seventh to
crack a 1-1 tie and end a tight
mound duel between the Tigers'
Bill Faul and the Twins' Dick
Stigman.
McLish Tosses Five-Hitter
PITTSBURGH-Cal McLish, 38-
year-old journeyman right hand-
er, scattered five hits and got
some unusual support last night
as the Philadelphia Phillies scored
a 6-2 victory over Pittsburgh.
What proved to be the winning
run was an unearned marker in
the fourth and the Phils Jammed
in three more in the eighth, one
scoring while a Pirate argued with
the umpire and another when a
throw hit a runner on the
shoulder.
* * *
Bressoud Homers in Ninth
BOSTON-Ed Bressoud hit his
second homer of the game in the
bottom of the ninth inning and
gave Boston a 6-5 victory over
Cleveland last night.
* * *
Foytack Wins First Start
LOS ANGELES-Strong pitch-
ing by recently acquired Paul Foy-
tack and home runs by Bob Rodg-
ers and Leon Wagner carried the
Los Angeles Angels to. a. 3-1 vic-

tory over
game of a
yesterday.

Baltimore in the first
twi-night doubleheader

'II

Foytack, acquired in a trade
with Detroit and making his first
start since last Sept. 12, had a
two-hit shutout going into the
ninth. Luis Aparicio got the Ori-
oles run with a homer.
* * *
Colts Finally Win
MILWAUKEE-Houston's hap-
less Colts, who had scored only
six runs in losing 10 straight,
rammed in five runs in the 13th
inning last night and ended their
losing string with a 7-2 triumph
over Milwaukee.
Major Lea*,ue
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
St. Louis 43 30 .615 -
Los Angeles 42 30 .602 1/

San Francisco
Cincinnati
Chicago
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
New York
Houston

42
30
39
36
33
33
30
28

32
33
35
36
38
40
45
47

.570
.519
.534
.500
.528
455
.402
.375

1Iz
3
4Y2
6Y2
7
10
14
15

WIMBLEDON, England (P) -
Chuck McKinley, playing like a
boxer aiming for a knockout with
every punch, bobbed erratically
into the third round of the 77th
Wimbledon Tennis Championships
yesterday.
The No. 1 United States player,
seeded fourth here, polished off
Alan Lane, 20-year-old Australian
7-5, 6-4, 8-6 with a display of
acrobatic tennis that was brilliant
one minute and tantalizingly dif-
ferent the next.
Dennis Ralston, 22-year-old U.S.
indoor and NCAA champion, fell
in his second round match with
Indian court artist Ramanathan
Krishnan, 6-3, 6-3, 3-6, 12-10. It
was the match that drew the
largest crowd and generated the
most excitement.
Carlene Hard of Long Beach,
Calif., the leading American hope
for the women's title, waltzed
through a first round match
against Mrs. Jean Fulton of Eng-
land, 6-0, 6-0, in just 25 minutes.
Then she took only 30 minutes to
polish off Caroline Yates-Bell of
England, 6-2, 6-1 in the second
round. She never doffed her
sweater in either match.
Roy Emerson of Australia, the
No. 1 seed and top-heavy men's
favorite, went into the third
round with an 8-6, 7-5, -2 victory
over Italy's Orlando Sirola.
Two of the eight seeded players
also, fell on the third day of the
tournament, marked again by
chilly winds and rain that once
halted play completely.
Ken Fletcher, No. 3, was beaten
by fellow Australian Fred Stolle
7-5, 9-7, 13-15, 6-0, and Pierre
Darmon .of France, No. 6, was de-
feated by Aussie Bob Howe, 3-6, 1-
6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-3.
Arthur Ashe, Richmond, Va., the
first American Negro man to play
at Wimbledon, won his second
round match, as did Frank Froehl-
ing, Coral Gables, Fla.; Jack Frost,
Monterey, Calif., and Tom Edlef-
sen, Berkeley, Calif.
Ashe defeated J. B. Hillebrandt,
Australia 5-7, 7-5, 11-9, 3-6, 6-3.
Froehling beat Barry Geraghty,
Australia, 3-6, 15-13, 4-6, 6-1, 6-2.
Frost won over Frew McMillan of
South Africa 6-4, 6-1, 7-5. Edlef-
sen beat Charles Pasarell of San-

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 2
New York 8, Chicago 6
St. Louis 6, San Francisco 5
Los Angeles 5, Cincinnati 2
Houston 7, Milwaukee 2
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
(Only game scheduled)
AMERICAN LEAGUE

turce, Puerto Rico, 6-3, 9-11, 6-4,
6-1, 7-5.
In addition to Ralston and Pas-
arell, Americans who lost includ-
ed Ed Rubinoff, Miami Beach, and
Bill Hoogs, Berkeley, Calif. Joer-
gen Ulrich of Denmark beat Ru-
binoff 6-1, 6-1, 8-6. Antonio Pala-
fox of Mexico beat Hoogs 6-2, 6-2,
8-10, 1-6, 6-2.
Two American girls scored first
round victories..
Carol Hanks of St. Louis defeat-
ed Pamela Watermeyer of South
Africa 6-2, 6-2, and Tory Fretz
of Harrisburg, Pa., defeated Car-
ole Prosen, Orlando, Fla., 6-1, 6-1.

BUFFALO, N. Y. () - East
quarterback Ron VanderKelen of
Wisconsin apparently clinched a
starting job in Saturday's All-
America football game when
Daryle Lamonica was reported
yesterday to have a strained back
muscle.
Earlier yesterday, East Coach
Milt Bruhn had named Vander-
Kelen as his tentative starting
quarterback.
The seriousness of Lamonica's
injury was not immediately de-
termined.

. ---

NEW YORK OP)-Col. Don Hull,
executive secretary of the AAU,
agreed yesterday to meet the rival
U.S. Track Federation for a peace
parley July 8-9, and suggested
New York as the site.
Hull said the dates, which were
proposed by Federation chief
Charles Chic Werner, were satis-
factory, but said he would be busy
at the time in New York handling
departure preparations for the
U.S. team for Moscow.
He asked Werner to come here
for the meeting.
' The American squad, picked on
the basis of performances at the
AAU national championship last

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W L
New York 41 26
Chicago 43 30
Boston 39 29
Minnesota 39 32
x-Baltimore 38 36
i-LosAngeles 38 37
Cleveland 36 35
x-Kansas City 33 36
Detroit 27 42
x-Washington 22 53
x-Played night game.

Pct.
.532
.590
.569
.550
.515
.510
.508
.478
.394
.293

GB
1
2x12
4
6Y2
7
7
9
15
23

week in St. Louis, will meet Rus-
sia in the annual dual meet July
20-21.
The squad will also have meets
in Poland, Germany and England.
Hull said he was releasing his
statement to the press because
that was where he first learned of
Werner's suggested meeting dates.
He added he hoped that "any
new reports would be of progress
in negotiations and not just com-
munication exchanges between
the two organizations."
The two groups are fighting for
control of track in this country.
The Federation was formed by
the NCAA, which is also battling
the AAU for control in some other
sports.
When the fight reached the
stage where it threatened to
wreck the U.S. team to Russia and
the American Olympic Team next
year, President John F. Kennedy
appointed Gen. Douglas MacAr-
thur to arbitrate it.
MacArthur ruled that the two
groups should go along as they
have in the past until after the
Olympics, and told the Federation
to stop quibbling, when it balked
at his ruling.
The call for a peace conference
to see if the differences could be
patched up followed. The organi-
zations have traded comments
since.

HELP WANTED
BLIND STUDENT needs combination
reader-typist from July 1 to Sept. 1.
Preferably applicant not in summer
school. Payment, salary. Call NO 8-
8156, only from 6-7 p.m. Hi
WANTED: Someone with shorthand
ability for part-time work. Call Rom
Paul, NO 3-4894, 5-7. H
FOR RENT
FURN'D. APT.--Sub-let, four men. Call
NO 5-96781 C15
$5 SUMMER PARKING near SAB. NO
8-8732. CO0
CAMPUS 3 rms. furnished apt. Reduced
for the summer. $55 up. NO 3-4322. C6
CAMPUS AREA-Entire 1st floor, 4
rms. and bath, newly remodeled and
furn'd. Summer only $80/mo. 665-
7323 after 5 p.m. C14
2-BEDROOM furnished apt. for sum-
mer. All utilities, $100/mo. NO 2-0879.
C12
ROOMS FOR MEN, close to campus,
kitchen. Call HU 2-7026 or NO 2-7667.
A3
SUMMER ONLY--room in frat house.
$35/mo. All utilities and maid service.
NO 5-6115. Ci1
ATTRACTIVE ROOM for women stu-
dent off Geddes, past Arb. NO 2-2612.
C9
CAMPUS-DOWNTOWN AREA
Furnished efficiensy apt. and two room
newly furnished apt. NO 3-4325. 08
GIRL TO SHARE campus--two bed-
room, nicely furnished. 721 S. Forest.
Call NO 2-9188. C2
BETWEEN hospitals and Rackham, ef-
ficiency with separate kitchen and
bath. Summer and fall. $75. NO 2-
0070. C7
FURN'D APT. on Hill St. for 2 or 3.
All utilities pd. Call 8-9538 after 8
p.m. 2-3512. C5
SUMMER-Furnished apartment, $50/
mo. Close to I-M Bldg. One room and
kitchen, private bath. Call NO 2-7274.
013
SUMMER ONLY
Block from campus. Spacious newly
decorated apartment to sublet. 2
bedrooms, .ialousied porch. $110/mo.
(another for $70/mo.) NO 3-7268.
Cli
HURON TOWERS APARTMENTS
2200 FULLER ROAD
One, two and three bedroom apts. Mod-
erate rentals include large rooms, air
conditioning, swimming pool, parking
and many other fine features. Low per
person cost for multiple occupants.
Call NO 3-0800 or stop by our' rental
office, on premises, to see model apts.
O4

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISI
RATES

LINES 1DAY 3 DAYS 6[
2 .70 1.95 3
3 .85 2.40 4
4 1.00 2.85 4
,Figure 5 overage words to a
Classified deadline, 3 P.M.
Phone NO 2-4786

Drive Yourself ...
AND SAVE
pickups, panels, stakes
MOVING VANS

DAYS
.45
.20
.95

LOST AND FOUND
LOST -- BELIEVED STOLEN - Black
Humber man's bicycle, dyno-hub.
REWARD. NO 3-7817, Ser. No. 7506
PH. Al
FOR SALE
EXCELLENT TV-$80, excellent type-
writer-$50. Call NO 5-7908. B5
DEACON'S BENCH - Early American
maple, excellent condition. 662-0937.
B3
MICROSCOPES, complete medical, used,
famous brands only, Bausch & Lomb,
American Optical Spencer, Leitz, for
sale at reasonable prices. Why rent?
4126 Woodward, Detroit 1, phone TE
1-0177. Established 1945. B1
HI FI-Jarrard RC-88 changer, Picker-
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12TRXB speaker in Argos enclosure,
Knight 30 W Mono. Integrated Amp-
Pre-Amp. Will sell together or sepa-
rately. Sacrifice. Leave message for
Jim at NO 2-9890. B4
TRANSPORTATION

i

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 3, Chicago 2
Minnesota 6, Detroit 1
Boston 6, Cleveland 5
Los Angeles 3, Baltimore 1 (2nd inc)
Washington at Kansas City (inc)
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Chicago
Cleveland at Boston
Detroit at Minnesota
Washington at Kansas City
(Only games scheduled)

I

IRWIN, Pa. (X) - One of the
most sought-after high school ath-
letes in the country, John Napo-
niz, has chosen Virginia over 129
other schools because he "was im-
pressed with the kids."
Naponik, a 6'9%", 285-pound
behemoth from Norwin High, is
a B-plus student who had also
seriously considered scholarship
offers from Penn State, Dart-
mouth, Duke and Michigan.

Whit's Rent-A-Truck
HU 2-4434
50 Ecorse Road, Ypsilanti, Michigan
G1
USED CARS
1960 FIAT Sports Convertible. Excel-
lent Cond. Call NO 2-9227. N2
JAGUAR XK140MC red rdstr., a thor-
oughbred in excellent condition. NO
3-2697. Ni
'61 VW "Like new," R&H, luggage car-
rier. No rust, low mileage. Call 665-
9681 after 6. N3
MISCELLANEOUS
At The RUBAIYAT CONTINENTAL
DINING
We have everything
For the calorie conscious:
Chocolate covered air bubbles
M7

I,

.I

REDUCED
SUMMER RENTS

Remodeled and completely furn'd. for
1, 2, 3, 4 persons. $50-90/no. Few still
available for fars . Single student only.
NO 5-9405.

Variety is the SPICE OF
RALPH'S MARKET

I I

C16

Picnic Supplies
Party Foods
Kitchen Supplies
Kosher Foods

#i

FOXCROFT
APARTMENTS

South State near Hill. Designed and
furnished for 4, 5, or 6 student
occupants. 2 bedrooms each.
" Most spacious available

I

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"
"
"

Separate dining loom
Air conditioning
Heat furnished
Extra storage space

709 PACKARD-OPEN TILL MIDNIGHT
M3
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
BONDED BRAKE LINING
$23.95 Fords, Chevys, some Plymouths.
Always a good price on new tires and
batteries.
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATION
Main at Catherine NO 8-7717
Si
FOREIGN CAR SERVICE
We service all makes and models
of Foreign and Sports Cars.

,a

All SUITS and
SPORT COAT
Tropical and Year 'Round
by famous makers
from
10% to 50% OFF

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TOP COATS
for next winter
1/aOFF

Call Kelly Newton, 3-2260, eves. 2-0110
C13
BUSINESS SERVICES
SALESMEN to make loans to college
students with which to buy life in-
surance. 25-35 married, 2 yrs. college
credit. No experience preferred. Write
Box 2, Michigan Daily. J2
665-8184
Manuscript typing, transcription, medi-
cal, legal, technical conferences, mim-
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Experienced.
Ann Arbor Professional Service
Associates 334 Catherine
J2
BARGAIN CORNER
SAM'S STORE
Has Genuine LEVI's Galore!
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122 E. Washington

Lubrication $1:50

BIKES AND SCOOTERS
HONDA of Ann Arbor
1906 Packard Road
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t2
MUSICAL MDSE.
RADIOS, REPAIRS
TROMBONE-Good Condition. Reason-
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A-1 NEW AND USED INSTRUMENTS
BANJOS, GUITARS AND BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington

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SERVICE & REPAIRS
THE MUSIC CENTER
NO 5-8607
NO 2-1335
Guaranteed Diamond Needles
$5.95
304S. THAYER ST.
1304 S. UNIVERSITY

I. i s ru r ir r ri

X2

I

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11

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