THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDr
McKinley Passes First Clay
Rozelle Clears Colt's Owner of Betting Charges;
Accusers Withdraw Original Version of Stories
By The Associated Press
RIVER FOREST, Ill.-Top-seed-
ed Chuck McKinley arrived 7A)
minutes late for his first-round
match at the National Clay Court
Tennis tournament yesterday but
it didn't take long for the 21-
year-old Wimbledon champion to
steam past young James Parker of
. McKinley eliminated Parker 6-
4, 6-2. The stocky Trinity, Tex.,
University senior then took time
out to sign some 500 autographs'
for youngsters at the River For-
est Tennis Club.,
McKinley's Davis Cup teammate,
Marty Riessen, Northwestern Uni-
versity senior and seeded No. 3,
was the first major upset victim.
He was defeated by 26-year-old
Jim Buck, a high school math
teacher from Hollywood, Calif.,
8-6, 1-6, 6-4.
Riessen's defeat came on the
heels of losing Monday's Western
finals in Milwaukee to Enoir.
Riessen was beaten at River For-
et by unranked James Buck, 26-
year-old Los Angeles high school
mat teacher, 8-6, 1-6, 6-4.
Buck lost in the second round
to Ray Senkowski of Hamtramck,
Mich., 7-5, 2-6, 6-0.
Ronald Barnes of Brazil, No. 1
in the men's foreign division, de-
feated Richard Williams of Chi-
cago 6-3, 6-2.
In the women's ranks, Miss
Hard had little trouble in dispos-
ing of Alice Luthy Tym of Peoria,
Ill., 6-2, 6-2.
Operate on Sternberg
SEATTLE - Brian Sternberg,
paralyzed University of Washing-
ton pole vaulter', underwent a five
hour operation yesterday to remove
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a damaged cervical disc from his
A medical bulletin from Uni-
versity Hospital said Sternberg's
overall condition remains critical.
Sternberg was paralyzed from the
The 20-year-old vaulter was ser-
iously injured two weeks ago while
working out on a trampoline.
Dr. William Robertson, hospital
medical director, said surgeons
fused two vertebrae together after
removing the damaged cushion be-
The bulletin termed this "sta-
bilizing his verterbral bodies" at
the level of the injury in his neck.
It was the first surgery done
on Sternberg since the acgident.
Doctors said the athlete's paral-
ysis was not expected to be af-
fected by the operation.
NEW YORK-Bob Short, owner
of the Los Angeles Lakers, is get-
ting ready to sell his National
Basketball Association franchise
to Gene Autry, New York Post
columnist Milton Gross reported.
Gross, writing in Monday's pa-
per,. said the price involved is $3
million, "which is near unbeliev-
able for a basketball team."
The millionaire cowboy also has
an interest in the Los Angeles An-
gels of the American League..
Short originally moved his Lak-
ers to Los Angeles from Minneapo-
* * *
TOKYO-Masaichi Kaneda, 31-
year-old southpaw pitcher with the
Kokutetsu Swallows of the Japa-
nese Central League, won his 20th
game of the season last night by
defeating the Hanshin Tigers. The
score was 7-5.
It was the 13th consecutive year
that Kaneda has had 20 or more
wins in the Japanese big leagues.
Best in the West
CHICO, Calif.-A college foot-
ball game for the championship of
10 Western states will be played
Dec. 7 under sponsorship of the
National Collegiate Athletic As-
This was announced yesterday
by Dr. Don Adee, Chico State Col-
lege athletic director and chairman
of the Western Sports Committee
of the NCAA's college division.
The game will be one of four
regionals. Others will determine
the college titles in the Midwest;
Mideast and Atlantic Coast.
Adee said a selection committee
to choose the two teams will be
announced later. The game will
be played at the home of one of
the teams chosen.
The 10 states are California,
Oregon, Washington, Nevada, Ida-
ho, Arizona, Montana, Utah, Alas-
ka and Hawaii.
NEW YORK (A')--Carroll Ros-
enbloom, owner of the Baltimore
Colts, was cleared of charges of
betting on pro football games
yesterday as Commissioner Pete
Rozelle completed his investiga-
tion of gambling in the Nation-
al Football League.
The probe resulted April 17 in
the indefinite suspension of Paul
Hornung, Green Bay Packer half-
back, and Alex Karras, defensive
tackle of the Detroit Lions, for
betting on games. Five other De-
troit players were fined $2,000
each and the Detroit club was
"There is nothing pressing at
the present time," said Rozelle.
"However, surveillance is a con-
Rozelle said action in the Rosen-
bloom case, delayed when the
original announcement on the
players was made, was held up
by private litigation that was dis-
missed June 28 and by the com-
pleteness of the investigation.
Rosenbloom had been accused
by three individuals of betting on
pro football games during a period
eight to 10 years ago. One de-
position charged Rosenbloom with
betting against the Colts in a
Rozelle's report said that the
three accusers later repudiated or
withdrew their charges in new
affidavits given the commissioner.
The commissioner made public
quotes from the affidavit of one
of the original accusers. Robert
McGarvey, a former Philadelphia
detective who lived in Fort Lau-
derdale, Fla. last winter.
McGarvey's affidavit read in
".. ..I did all the betting on the
football games usually small and
losses. Rosenbloom to my knowl-
edge never bet on a pro game. I
thought Rosenbloom would seek
me out and offer me a job or
something, but again failure .
I therefore repudiate my affidavit
which I gave to you and feel
sorry about the whole mess."
Rozelle said Rosenbloom had
delivered to him an affidavit
stating he never bet on a NFL
game after becoming an owner
in the league in 1953.
"He (Rosenbloom) freely ad-
mitted that he has bet substantial
sums on activities other than pro-
fessional football principally golf
games," Rozelle's report read.
"Mr. Rosenbloom has stated that
he has ceased such practices."
Rozelle said the league's in-
vestigative staff had conducted
extensive inquiry into Rosen-
bloom's alleged gambling and had
found no proof he ever bet on an
NFL game since becoming an own-
er in the league.
"In the light of all available in-
formation," the statement con-
cluded, "the investigation of Mr.
Rosenbloom's case has been com-
pleted and the commissioner con-
cludes that the charges were un-
The league constitution flatly
prohibits betting on league games.
However, it says nothing about
betting on golf, cards, college foot-
ball or other sports.
Rozelle said he had advised all
clubowners that in the future it
will be considered detrimental to
the league if there is any betting
on college football.
MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP:
Kouf ax's Scoreless String Snapped at 33
PHILADELPHIA (P) - Sandy
Koufax, sensational Los Angeles
Dodgers' southpaw, pitched his
ninth straight victory yesterday, a
5-2 decision over Philadelphia,
but the Phillies won the second
er 10-2 with outfielder Johnny
game of the twi-night doublehead-
Callison hammering four hits, in-
cluding two home runs.
Koufax, who entered the game
with three straight shutouts, add-
ed six perfect innings before Tony
Taylor led off the seventh inning
with a double.
Taylor scored a few moments
later on an infield hit and a sac-
rifice fly by Tony Gonzalez to
thwart Koufax' bid for his 10th
shutout of the season.. His score-
less skein ended at 33 innings.
Red Sox Ambushed
KANSAS CITY (R) - Moe Dra-
bowsky won his first game of the
season, pitched his first American
Major League Standings
"Looking for a
. 8 BARBERS
" NO WAITING
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre
W L Pct.
New York 54 33 .621
Boston 49 40 .551
Chicago 50 41 .549
Minnesota 49 41 .544
Baltimore 51 43 .543
x-Cleveland 46 44 .511
x-Los Angeles 43 50 .462
Kansas City 39 50 .438
Detroit 36 50 .418
Washington 33 58 .363;
x-Playing night game.
New York at Minnesota (rain)
Kansas City11, Boston 0
Cleveland at Los Angeles (ic)
Washington 3, Chicago 1
Baltimore 5, Detroit 2
New York at Minnesota (n)
Boston at Kansas City (n)
Cleveland at Los Angeles (2-tn)
Washington at Chicago (n)
Baltimore at Detroit
League shutout and hit his first
American League homer last night
as the Kansas City Athletics jolt-
ed the Boston Red Sox for 15 hits
and an 11-0 victory.
Drabowsky, 1-6, pitched a four-
hitter and did some key hitting.
He singled home two runs in
the second inning when the Ath-
letics jumped on loser Dave More-
head for five runs. The A's scored
another run against Arnold Earley
in the third and then tagged him
for three runs in the fourth, when
Norm Siebern hit a two-run home
In A Class of Their Own
NEW YORK (R) - The New
York Mets defeated the Houston
Colts 4-3 yesterday on pinch-
hitter Norm Sherry's ninth inning
single that scored Dave Kanehl
from third base.
Kanehl opened the ninth with
an infield single and scooted to
third on pitcher Hal Woodeshick's
wild pickoff attempt. After Al Mo-
ran walked Sherry slashed a
grounder that went over short-
stop Jim Wynn's head.
Home runs by Joe Hicks and
Jim Hickman and Hicks' sixth
inning run-producing double car-
ried New York to a 3-0 lead. How-
ver, the Colts got homers from
Rusty Staub in the seventh and
Jim Campbell in the eighth. Hous-
ton tied it in the ninth on. Johnny
Temple's double, a single by Pete
Runnels and a double play
* * * .
Home Run Barrage
DETROIT (P) - The Baltimore
Orioles slammed four home runs
and Stu Miller came through with
another clutch relief performance
for a 5-2 victory over the Detroit
Tigers Tuesday night.
Boog Powell, Jim Gentile,
Brooks Robinson and Bob John-
son connected in the homer bar-
rage that boosted the Orioles one
percentage point behind fourth-
place Minnesota, which was
CHICAGO (R) - Washington
scored three unearned runs in the
second inning and southpaw
Claude Osteen pitched a four-
hitter as the Senators posted a
* * *
PITTSBURGH(P) -Don Schwall
and Al McBean combined to pitch
the Pittsburgh J Pirates to a 3-2
victory over the San Francisco
Giants in the second game of a
twi-night doubleheader Tuesday
despite the hitting of Willie Mc
Covey, who gave the Giants a 3-2
triumph in the first game with a
towering two-out home run in
the ninth inning.
Boo ks-Record s-Statitonery
SLATE R S
IYour" Colleg e Boktr
New York 4, Houston 3
Los Angeles 5, Philadelphia 2
Philadelphia 10, Los Angeles 2
San Francisco 3, Pittsburgh 2
Pittsburgh 3, San Francisco 2
Chicago 1, Milwaukee 0
St. Louis 5, Cincinnati 4
San Francisco at New York (n)
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (n)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (n)
Milwaukee at Chicago
Houston at Philadelphia
s____ If III