THE MICHIGAN DAILY
AAU's Director Praises U.S.
Track Team--Blasts NCAA
MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP
McCraw's Hit Beats L.
SAN FRANCISCO (P)-Col. Don
Hull, executive director of the
Amateur Athletic Union, said yes-
terday the United States men's
track team which faces the Rus-
sians this weekend will be the
"I feel we will defeat the Rus-I
sian men by as big a margin as we
ever have," he declared during a
San Francisco stopover while en
route to Los Angeles where he will
observe the meet.
He said the U.S. has improved
particularly in the distance events
where the Russians have been
strong in past years.
The greatest point difference in
t he international competition
which started in 1958 was the 21
points by which the United States
men won the 1962 meet at Stan-
ford by a 128-107 count. Twice
they won it by 19 points but last
year the margin was only 119-114.
United States men never have
been defeated by the Russians but
Uncle Sam's women never have
won and last year were over-
whelmed at Moscow, 75-28.
"I'll guarantee the women will
do better than last year," Hull
declared. "Our women's team is!
stronger although we don't have
the individual star we had when
Wilma Rudolph was running."
Other Hull observations:
"I think we choose our Olympic
track team the wrong way. In-
stead of basing it on a single per-
formance in the Olympic trials, I
believe there should be a series
of competitions similar to the
actual Olympics where athletes
must run heats. Our team should
be picked from the same type of
competition the athletes face in
the Olympics.-. -
"The NCAA has publicly stated
'all hell will break loose' on Nov.
1 when it will do all it can to
destroy the AAU. The NCAA
might as well try to destroy the
Church. Our volunteer organiza-
tion serving the youth of the na-
tion will remain.
"Their big artillery is firing
blanks. There is nothing the
NCAA can do except cause trouble.
We are doing and will continue to
do a job encompassing everyone."
Hurt Leg Pulls Hayes Out
Of U.S.S.R. Track Match
LOS ANGELES (P)-The Unitedv
States will meet Russia this week-
end without the services of the
world's fastest dash man, injured
Bob Hayes of Florida A. & M.
But American track buffs still
retained hopes for a U.S. victory.
It would be the first victory in
total score since the annual USA-
USSR meets began six years ago.
Hayes, 21, was scratched from
the U.S. team yesterday by head
coach Sam Bell because of an in-
jury to his left leg.
"We feel there is a real good
chance of furthersinjury to his
leg if he competes," Bell said,
"and we don't believe that we
should take that chance."
Hurt at AAU
Hayes, holder of the world's
100-yard dash record at 9.1 sec-
onds, hurt the leg smashing into a
retaining wall after winning the
100-meter race in the National
AAU meet four weeks ago at Rut-
He had to pass the Olympic
qualifying semifinals in New York
a week later. He will still get a
chance to make the Olympic team,
however, at the final trials here
Hayes won the 100-meter race
against the Russians in meet-rec-
ord time of 10.2 seconds in 1962
and 1963. He was on the winning
400-meter relay team in the 1962
meet and also on last year's relay
team, which was disqualified after
finishing first for passing the
baton early on one of the ex-
Hayes will be replaced on this
year's relay team by John Moon
of the U.S. Army. Coach Bell said
Hayes' substitute for the 100
meters will be announced this af-
ternoon. The other U.S. entry in
the 100 meters is Bernie Rivera,
who has a best time of 10.3 in the
Moon has a best time of 9.3 for
100 yards and may also get the
nod for the dash.
The U.S. men's team has never
lost to the Russians and the U.S.
women's team has never won-or
even come close.
This year, the American
women's team is said to be strong-
er than at any time sincethe
first USA-USSR meet in 1958,
when it lost 44-63.
If they can cut the margin to
under 20 points again, the Ameri-
cans figure to make it close on
LAKE BLUFF, Ill. E3} -- Jane
(Peaches) Bartkowicz, defending
c ha mp io n' from Hamtramck,
Mich., moved into the semifinals
of the U.S. Lawn Tennis Associa-
tion tournament for girls yester-
day with a two-set victory over
Pixie Lamm of Piedmont, Calif.
Miss Lamm, fifth seeded in the
meet for girls 16 and younger,
lost by a score of 6-4, 6-3.
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - Tommy McCraw's
11th inning single gave the Chi-
cago White Sox a 2-1 victory over
the Los Angeles Angels yesterday
after the Sox snapped Dean
Chance's string of scoreless in-
nings at 27 in the very first
Mike Hershberger walked with
one out in the 11th and relief
pitcher Hoyt Wilhelm, who pitch-
ed only the 11th, singled Hersh-
berger to third. McCraw then
came through with a single to
right off loser Barry Latman.
* * *
SAN FRANCISCO-Pitcher Lew
Burdette slammed a homer, triple
and two singles, driving in three
runs, and Billy Williams and Len
Gabrielson each added homers as
the Chicago Cubs bombed San
Francisco 13-4 yesterday.
Williams smashed his 24th
homer in the first inning with
Joe Amalfitano on base, Burdette
clubbed his second, a solo, in the
second, and Gabrielson drove his
second in the third with two on.
The 37-year-old Burdette hit
his triple in the third with Vic
Roznovsky and Andre Rodters on
base. The right-hander also start-
ed the four-run sixth inning with
BALTIMORE - Robin Roberts
pitched a five-hitter and rookie
Sam Bowens drove in four runs
as the Baltimore Orioles whipped
Cleveland 7-1 last night and
moved to within five percentage
points of the American League
It was the 266th major league day and a sweep of the thr
victory for Roberts, tying him game series.
with Bob Feller and Eppa Rixey The Pirates, who collected
for 18th place on the all-time list, hits for 31 runs in the series br
Roberts is now 9-4 on the season. a 3-3 tie on Jim Pagliaroni's trig
* * * -
NEW YORK-Pinch hitter Jim
King rifled a bases-loaded single
in the eighth inning, driving in
two runs and giving Washington
a 2-1 victory over the American
League-leading New York Yankees
The Senators loaded the bases
on Joe Cunningham's double and
walks to Don Lock and John
Kennedy. Pete Mikkelsen then re-
lieved starter Stan Williams and
was greeted by King's hit to right
* * *
MILWAUKEE-A two-out, two-
run double by Cookie Rojas in the
10th inning sparked the Phila-
delphia Phillies to a 13-10 tri-
umph over Milwaukee in a weird
see-saw battle yesterday.
The lead changed hands three
times in the last two innings be-
fore the Braves sent the game into
extra innings with a run in the
* * *
MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL -
Rookie Bert Campaneris hit two
homers, one on the first pitch
thrown him in the majors, and
Doc Edwards smashed a game-
winning homer in the 11th in-
ning yesterday for Kansas City
in a 4-3 victory over the Minne-
It was the eighth straight de-
feat for the skidding Twins, tying
their longest previous string which
came in August, 1961. They lost1
11 of their last 12.
* * *
BOSTON - F e li x Mantilla's
sixth inning home run enabled
the Boston Red Sox to defeat the
Detroit Tigers 4-3 yesterday.
Red Sox right-hander Dave
Morehead registered his sixth vic-
tory against 10 losses but needed
relief help fiom Dick Radatz.
* * *
ST. LOUIS - The Pittsburgh
Pirates continued their torrid
assault on St. Louis pitchers,
hammering 16 hits for an 8-5
victory over the Cardinals yester-
in the fourth inning. Bill Vinlon
led off a three-run fifth with his
second home run. The Cardinals,
who gathered 13 hits, shelled
winner Steve Blass with two runs
in the seventh to close to 7-5, but
Bob Bailey homered in the eighth
for an insurance run and Elroy
Face protected it.
Kansas City 4, Minnesota 3 (11 inn)
Chicago 2, Los Angeles 1 (11 inn)
Boston 4, Detroit 3
Washington 2, New York 1
Baltimore 7, Cleveland 1
Los Angeles at Kansas City (n)
Minnesota at Chicago (n)
New York at Detroit (2-tn)
Boston at Cleveland,
Washington at Baltimore (2-tn)
GeibergerShoots Torrid 64,
Paces Insurance City Open
. W L
Philadelphia 55 37
San Francisco 55 41
Cincinnati 52 43
Pittsburgh 48 42
Milwaukee 47 46
Chicago 47 46
St. Louis 47 47
x-Los Angeles 46 47
x-Houston 43 53
New York 29 67
x-Played night game.
McKinley Closing in on
Pa. Lawn Tennis Title
HAVERFORD, Pa. (P) - Thev
first and second seeded players in
both the men's and women's divi-
sions reached the semifinal round
yesterday in the 65th annual
Pennsylvania Lawn Tennis cham-
Chuck McKinley, of San Anto-
nio, Tex., the No. 1 ranking player
in the U.S., came through in a
close contest with Arthur Aashe,
of Richmond, Va., 10-8, 10-8.
McKinley, the defending cham-
pion who is top-seeded, will meet
Eugene Scott, of St. James, N.Y.,
ranked No. 4, in a best-of-five
semifinal match today.
Scott entered the semifinals
with a 6-3, 3-6, 6-2 victory over
Ron Holmberg, of Brooklyn, N.Y.
Dennis Ralston, of Bakersfield,
Calif., the No. 2 ranking player
in the U.S., served powerfully in
defeating Charles Pasarell, of
Puerto* Rico, 6-3, 6-2.
Ralston will meet Frank Froeh-
ling, the No. 3 ranking player
from Miami, Fla., in a semifinal
Froehling held off Marty Ries-
sen, of Evanston, Ill., 7-5, 28-26.
The set was the longest ever
played in singles in the history of
In the women's division, Mrs.
Clark Graebner, of Santa Monica,
Calif., seeded No. 1, and Mrs.
Karen Hantze Susman of San
Diego, Calif., seeded No. 2, led
those who made it into the semi-
Mrs. Graebner won from Faye
Urban, of Windsor, Ontario, 6-3,
6-1. She'll meet Carol Hanks, No.
4 seeded from St. Louis, in the
semifinals. Miss Hanks scored by
the surprising margin of 6-1, 6-2
over Tory Fretz, of Harrisburg,
Pa., the No. 8 ranking U.S. player.
HARTFORD, Conn. (1) - Al
Geiberger, using a putter he's had
only a week, shot a seven-under-
par 64 yesterday to lead the open-
ing round in the $50,000 Insurance
City Open golf tournament.
The 26-year-old Geiberger, who
finished late, posted 32-32-64 over
the 6,569-yard, par 35-36-71
Wethersfield Country Club course.
It was two strokes better than
his nearest competition, Al Bes-
selink, Jim Ferree, Jack Rule and
Bert Yancey, all tied with 66s.
Ken Venturi, the National Open
championfi and Bobby Nichols,
the PGA winner, were six strokes
off the pace. Julius Boros, Sam
Snead and Billy Casper, last year's
ICO victor, were tied at 69.
The pros were as hot as the 90-
degree temperature with 63 post-
ing sub-par scores.
The 6-foot-2 Geiberger needed
only 26 putts and collected seven
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birdies with the putter he traded
for a set of woods at last week's
PGA in Cleveland.
Geiberger's blade-shaped putter
found the cup at ranges of six to
30 feet, and included a 15-footer
for a par on the 18th after he
came out of a trap.
Pittsburgh 8, St. Louis 5
Chicago 13, San Francisco 4
Philadelphia 13, Milwaukee 10
Houston at Los Angeles (Inc)
Cincinnati 5, New York 3
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (n)
St. Louis at Philadelphia (n)
San Francisco at Los Angeles (n)
Chicago at Houston (n)
Milwaukee at New Yor b (n)
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