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July 25, 1964 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1964-07-25

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I;

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

fJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP
Orioles Win Two From Senators

1I

For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone NO 2-4786
from 1:00 to 2:30 P.M. Monday through Friday, and Saturday 9:30 'til 11:30 A.M.

3

Ii I

4

By The Associated Press
ALTIMORE - Rookies Wally
iker and Dave Vineyard pitch-
the Baltimore Orioles back in-
he American League lead yes-
day, stopping the Washingtonr
ators ,2-1 and 7-2 in a twi-
ht doubleheader.
unker, only 19, hurled a five-
er in the opener, posting his
a victory against two defeats.
Orioles won on Bob Johnson's
ch single in the ninth. It was
nson's 13th pinch it in 23
empts.
ineyard, in his second major
;ue start, was working on a
hitter when he walked Chuck
ton to open the seventh. Mike
mley and Don Lock followed
h consecutive doubles for the
.ators' only hits and runs.
xcept for two first inning
ks, Vineyard had retired Wash-
ton in order through the sixth.
struck out seven including
r straight in the fourth and
h innings.
* * *
LEVELAND - Rookie Luis
nt hurled a six-hitter last
at and Bob Chance drove in
r runs to celebrate his wedding
as the Cleveland Indians
rned the Boston Red Sox 6-1.
iant, 23, pitched a four-hit

MISCELLANEOUS

BUSINESS SERVICES

shutout against the Yankees in
his first major league start last
Sunday after being called up from
Portland a week ago.
* * *
NEW YORK - Lee Maye and
Gene Oliver each drove in three
runs last night, powering Mil-
waukee to an 8-5 triumph over the
New York Mets.
Maye singled across the Braves'
first run in the third while Oliver
batted in the next two with a
double in the three-run fourth.
Oliver led off the sixth with
his eighth home run, and Maye
added a two-run double later in
the inning.
* * *
PHILADELPHIA-Cookie Rojas
slammed a triple and two singles
in support of Chris Short's six-
hit pitching as the National
League leading Philadelphia Phil-
lies swept to their fourth straight
victory by whipping St. Louis 9-1
last night. The Phillies jumped to
a quick 2-0 lead in the first in-
ning with the aid of the first of
four St. Louis errors and never
were headed.
* * *
KANSAS CITY - John O'Don-
oghue pitched a six hitter and
Chuck Shoemaker tripled home
the game's only run in the third

.I

Major Leagne Standings

- I

Al
,
ri
M5
D+

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet.!
timore 59 37 .627
ew York 55 36 .604
cago 56 38 .596 J
cAngeles 50 50 .500 1
etroit 48 48 .5001
'nesota 48 48 .5001
;ton 47 51 .469 1!
veland 43 51 .458
Isas City 38 58 .3962
shington 37 64 .366Z
-second game incomplete.
YESTERDAY'S "RESULTS
timore 2-7, Washington 1-2
roit 10, New York - (2nd inc)
veland 6, Boston 1
nsas City 1, Los Angeles 0
nnesota 6, Chicago 3
TODAY'S GAMES
Angeles at Kansas City
inesota at Chicago .
v York at Detroit
ton at Cleveland
shington at Baltimore (n)

OB
1YZ
2
12
12
14
16
22
25%

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W 'L Pet. GB
Philadelphia 56 37 .602 -
x-San Francisco 55 41 .573 21f
Cincinnati 53 43 .552 4Y2
Pittsburgh 48 43 .538 7
Milwaukee 48 46 .512 8%
Chicago 47 47 .500 9yc
x-Los Angeles 46 47 .495 10
St. Louis 47 48 .494 10
Houston 44 53 .454 14
New York 29 68 .299 29
x-Playing night game.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 8, New York 5
Philadelphia 9, St. Louis 1
Cincinnati 2, Pittsburgh 0
Houston 1, Chicago 0
San Francisco at Los Angeles (inc)
TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati
St. Louis at Philadelphia
San Francisco at Los Angeles (n)
Chicago at Houston (n)
Milwaukee at New York

inning, giving Kansas City a 1-0I
victory over the Los Angeles An-
gels last night.
The shutout was O'Donoghue's
first in the majors as he won his
duel with Don Lee, who allowed
only five hits in seven innings.
The victory brought O'Donoghue's
record to 7-6. Lee is 5-2.
CINCINNATI - Jim O'Toole
pitched a four-hitter and drove'
in a run with a single as Cincin-
nati trimmed Pittsburgh 2-0 last
night.
O'Toole and Bob Friend battled
through a scoreless game until theI
Reds' seventh with Friend allow-
ing just three hits.
But Frank Robinson led off the'
seventh with a double and scored
on Deron Johnson's single. John-
son took second on the throw to
the plate, was sacrificed to third
and came home on O'Toole's single.
CHICAGO - Home runs by Bob
Allison, Zoilo Versalles and Frank
Kostro powered Minnesota to a
6-3 victory over the Chicago White
Sox last night that ended the
Twin's losing streak at eight
games.
Jim (Mudcat) Grant, off to a
shaky start, settled down and
picked up his eighth victory
aaginst six losses. He allowed six
hits.
* * *
HOUSTON-Al Spangler singled
in a run in the sixth inning, giv-
ing Houston a 1-0 victory over
the Chicago Cubs last night be-
hind the pitching of Hal (Skinny)
Brown and Jim Owens.
Jerry Grote opened the sixth
with a single, went to third on a
single by Bob Lillis and came
home on Spangler's belt to left.
Brown, 2-9, left the game after
allowing seven hits in six innings.
Owens finished up, allowing three
more hits.
The Cubs got at least one hit
in each inning with Vic Roznovsky
lashing three singles.
Dick Ellsworth suffered his 11th
loss. He has won 12. The defeat
also marked only the second time
the Colts have beaten Ellsworth
in three years.
DETROIT-A two-run homer by
Al Kaline launched an eight-run
eighth-inning rally that carried
the Detroit Tigers to a 10-5 wal-
loping of the New York Yankees
in the first game of a twi-night
doubleheader yesterday.
The loss, coupled with Balti-
more's 2-1 triumph over Wash-
ington in the first game of a twi-
night doubleheader, moved the
Orioles into first place in the
American League, one game ahead
of the Yankees.
Kaline's homer was the sixth
in the game, three by each team.
Mickey Mantle and Joe Pepitone
each hit two-run homers while
Clete Boyer had a solo for the

Yankees. Dick McAuliffe and Jerry
Lumpe each hit solo homers for
Detroit.
Kaline homered in the eighth
following Bill Freehan's lead off
single. Freehan singled on his
second time at batin the inning,
driving in the last two runs of
the outburst.
Venturi
Moves Up
HARTFORD, Conn. (JP) - U.S.
Open champion Ken Venturi shot
a sizzling 63, one-putting on 10
greens, to share the halfway lead
of the Insurance City Open Golf
Tournament yesterday with Bert
Yancey and Al Besselink.
They were deadlocked after two
rounds at 133, nine under par for
the Wethersfield Country Club
course. Yancey and Besselink
each shot 67s to go with their
first round 66.
Venturi had a 70 in the opening
round of the $50,000 test but made
Explanation
The Michigan Daily reported
earlier this week that MSU had
sold out all tickets for the
Michigan-Michigan State foot-
ball game, including the allot-
ment for Michigan football
fans. The allotment for Michi-
gan fans, 15,000 tickets, was
sold out under the auspices of
the Michigan Ticket Office be-
ginning June 1. The tickets
were not sold out by the MSU
office.
up a lot of ground on the first
nine holes yesterday. He went out
in 30, equalling the nine-hole
PGA record for the 6,569-yard
course. He toured the back nine
in 33 to finish eight under par for
the day.
Al Geiberger, Thursday's leader
with a 64, had a 70 to tie Jim
Ferree at 134. Ferree added a 68
to his first-day 66.
"Venturi's pitching to the pin
and use of his irons was simply
phenomenal," said Bill Meyers,
who was in Ken's threesome along
with George Bayer.
The 40-year-old Besselink said
he had "the best two rounds I've
ever played." He is back on the
pro tour after a three-year ab-
sence because of illness. Yancey,
25, said, "It's the first time I've
ever broken 140 in two rounds."
Sam Carmichael followed Gei-
berger and Ferree with 135. Sam
Snead fired a 68 for a total of 137.
Bill Casper, last year's winner,
shot a 69 for 138. Bobby Nichols,
the PGA champion, shot a 70 and
Julius Boros a 71 to finish among
the 140 group.
Billy Maxwell, who won the IC0
in 1961 after a playoff, withdrew
yesterday morning after his left
wrist failed to respond to treat-
ment. Maxwell injured the wrist
Thursday while trying to get off
a shot under a tree. Fifty-one
players came in below the two-
round par total of 142.
Unlike Thursday's scorching
heat, the playing conditions un-
der a cloudy sky were more com-
fortable. However, some said they
found the course tougher to play
than on the previous day.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST - Orange and white cat with
orange eyes. Altered male. 668-8382.
A?
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
GUITARS, ETC.
Make Repairs, Buy and Sell
Private and Group Instruction
Hoots Daily

FOR RENT
GRADUATE MAN, teacher, upperclass-
man, two room unit, quiet, private,
utilities paid. $65/mo. Apply 917 Mary.
C37
2 ROOMMATES wanted to share 4 girl
furnished apt. Fall. Call 665-8249
after 4. C34
FURNISHED
ROOMS
For men students, near campus.
Lobby with TV and snack facilities.
$6 and $8. 668-9593. C6

Herb David Guitar Studio
NO 5-8001
209 S. STATE

LINES
2
3
4

ONE-DAY
.70
.85
1.00

I

ON CAMPUS-Efficiency, $85; new 2-
bdrm., $200 for fall. Call 5-8330. 032

)RTS SHORTS
Peaches', Rippy Meet
For National Girls Title,

A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS, AND BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
139 W. Washington
FOR SALE
AUCTION
SAT., JULY 25
1706 Pauline
Bookcases, books, elem. ed. materials,
Stanford Binet *Test materials, large
stamp collection, guitar, dishes, pans,
chests of drawers, beds - complete.
Autioneer, Milford Osburn. B 1
SNIPE CLASS racing sailboat. Dacron
sails, full equipment. Can be seen
locally. Phone 668-8180 after 6. B9
TAPE RECORDER, $75. Camp stove,
$10. 668-7333. B
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED TO BUY-Indian Head Cents
and other coins Phone 662-2373. Kl
BARGAIN CORNER
SAM'S STORE
Has Genuine LEVI's Galore!
"WHITE LEVI'S"
SLIM FITS
4.49
FOR "GUYS AND DOLLS"
Black, brown, loden,
"white," cactus, light blue
SAM'S STORE
122 E. Washington

SPECIAL
FIVE-DAY
RATE
3.00
3.75
4.35

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Figure 5 average words to a line
Call Classified between 1:00 and 2:30 Mon. thru Fri.
Phone NO 2-4786

Stock up with lots of good food
for your Weekend Party at
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard
open every night t 112

APT.-3 ROOM, private bath, garage,
unfurnished except stove, refrigera-
tor. Mid-August. 3rd near Madison
St. $70. 662-4684. 037
WHOLE FIRST FLOOR OF HOUSE-
Will accommodate 5 or 6 students,
furnished. Fireplace that really works.
Also other apartments for fall.
Campus Management
662-7787 days 663-9064 eves.
C36
ARBOR FOREST APARTMENTS
EXCLUSIVE OAMPUS LOCATION
721 S. FOREST
Fall occupancy-1 and 2 bedroom fur-
nished and unfurnished apartment.
Free parking. Apply manager, 9 a.m.
to 8 p.m. only. ci
QUIET, CONVENIENT-Room for men.
$35/mo. 408 Thompson. 663-4815. C35
CAMPUS-AUG. 20
Several remodeled one or two bed-
room furnished apts. available for
Fall occupancy. NO 5-0234. C29
CAMPUS APTS.
AVAILABLE FOR FALL
2, 3, & 4 man apts., modern, fur-
nished, featuring split level design.
Call NO 3-8866. C22
ROOM AND BOARD
BOARDING FOR MEN-Friends Center
Intn'l. Co-op, 1416 Hill St. Summer
$70. 4 rs. work required. Call 3-3856
or 2-9890 El

TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED to N.Y.C. on August 13
and back to Ann Arbor on the 23.
Will share driving and expenses. Call
3-1561, X 545 after 5. 0
NOTICE!
For Airport Limousine Service call 663-
8300. To Metropolitan $4.00. To Willow
Run $2.50. Metro round trip $7.00. 01
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
MOTORCYCLE-Zundapp, 250cc. Super
Sabre. $250. 662-8235 days, 662-8839
nights. Z8
1958 LAMBRETTA-Clean, reasonable.
NO 2-0779. Z7
ITALIAN 10 speed racing bike. Red, ex-
cellent cond., 1 yr. old. $55. Call UH
2-7446. Z7
YOU meet the nicest people on a
HONDA!I Join the fun at HONDA of
AnnArbor. 190 Packard Rd. 665-
9281. Z2
NICHOLSON MOTORCYCLE SALES
Triumph, Yamaha, BMW
Scooter Repairs
224 S. First St. 662-7409
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
ANNOUNCING
Whit's Truck Rental
202 W. Washington St.
Ann Arbor
Call
NO 5-6875
Pick-ups Panels
Small Vans
USED CARS
1964 VOLKSWAGEN, 18,000 miles. $1400,
best condition. 663-1648. N
1960 DODGE-New battery and tires.
$450. 663-0260 after 5:30. N26
LEAVING TOWN-Must sell 1955 Olds
98 Holiday. Power, steering, brakes,
windows, seat. Sound rubber. 15 mpg
and rides like a yacht. May be seen
on campus. $250. 426-4180. N27
ALFA-VOLOTE - SOCA 1962 national
champion. Excellent street condition.
Full race equipment. UN 3-4457, 9-5
weekdays. N25
NSU Sport Coupe-'61 engine, '60 body.
40 mpg. 70 mph. $350. Call 449-8252.
N22
1950 MERCURY. Good running condi-
tion. Best offer. After 8, phone 663-
2010. N
1953 MG-TD--Excellent. Call 663-9979.
N24
'62 BUICK Special Convert. V6, auto.
trans. $1650. 665-7410 after 5. N
1958 DODGE - Power steering and
brakes, push-button drive, radio,
white walls, 2 good snow tires. $199
or best offer. Call 662-0218. N27
1960 WHITE MG-A. convert., $1,000.
First offer accepted. 482-0511 after 6.
N17
'62 BUICK Special, white conv., buck.
seats. Best offer. NO 5-6811. N15

TYPING IT YOURSELF?
Grad. students inquire about penny
master and our offset process. Pro-
fessional Service Associates, 665-8184.
665-8184
MANUSCRIPT typing, transcription,
medical, legal, technical conferences,
mimeor~aphing, offset.
Quick, Accurate, Experienced
ANN ARBOR PROFESSIONAL
SERVICE ASSOCIATES
334 Catherine
J
HELP WANTED
SALES POSITION
AVAILABLE
High starting salary plus commis-
sions, in on industry with a future.
Training program and fringe bene-
fits.
Write C. B. Gould, P. O. Box 127,
Flint, Michigan.
PERSONAL
We would like the opportunity to
include you among our many
SATISFIED CUSTOMERS.
Stop in soon-
THE VILLAGE APOTHECARY
1112 So. University
Open 9 to 9
SKY DIVING is Adventure.
Adventure is good.
Therefore . . . Call 665-8294, F
HAVE POWER DRIVEN SWEEPER-
Will travel anywhere to sweep up
torn parking tickets. Call day or
night . . . If no answer--hang up.
"PALADIN" F
A.C.W.
Too late has your cry of outrage
fallen on this cleansed land. Our
cause lies in the gutter. But weep
not for me. We have fought the
litteral fight in a defense of liberty.
Victory will of a day descend.
Extremely,
H.N.B.
HURRY! HURRY! HURRY!
You, yes you, can be the lucky, favored
privileged' 2500th person to call 662-
3241 to order the Michigan Daily to
be delivered to you five mornings a
week full of the latest news, pro-
vocative editorials, and latest adver-
tising specials. If you are Number
2500, you will receive your subscrip-
tion gratis. Why donl't ,you call up
right now, as we are rapidly approach-
ing the Magic Number. F
Meet the Right People
The purpose of our organization, using
established techniques of personality
appraisal and an IBM system, is to
introduce unmarried persons to others
whose background and ideals are
congenial with their oh. Intetviews
by appointment. Phone after 9 am,
NO 2-4867.

AKE BLUFF,.Ill. (JP)-Peaches
rtkowicz of Hamtranck, Mich.
i Patsy Rippy of Shawnee,
la., the No. 1 and No. 2 seeded
yers advanced to the finals of
National Girls 16-and-under
nis tournament yesterday.
Iiss Bartkowicz, the defending
,mpion and favorite to repeat,
eated Becky Vest of Jackson,
s., 6-0, 6-4. Miss Rippy beat;
emary Casals of San Fran-
>o 6-3,6-4.
Aiss Bartkowicz and Miss Rippy
1meet for the championship
'ay.
* C *
Pro TV
ITTLE ROCK, Ark. ()-The
.versity of Arkansas Board of
istees adopted a resolution yes-
day urging Congress to prohibit
fessional football telecasts on
:ay nights and Saturdays.
uch telecasts, the resolution
d, will interfere with atten-
ice at high school, junior col-
e and college football games.
'he resolution urged Arkansas
mbers of Congress to try to
end a bill pending in the Sen-
to make professional clubs
ch telecast on Friday nights
i Saturday subject to anti-
st laws.
he bill would give football clubs
iplete immunity from anti-
st laws. A 1961 law exempts
vision agreements as long as
clubs do not broadcast on
day nights or Saturday.
* * * '
Jernberg Quits
TOCKHOLM (P) - Sweden's
time ski king, Sixten Jernberg
I yesterday he definitely is
ig into retirement.
ernberg has won gold and sil-
medals in three consecutive
mpics 1956, 1960 and 1964. He
the foremost cross country
ner of the latest Winter Olym-
s early this year, capturing the

50 kilometers gold medal and a
relay gold, as well as a bronze
medal.
Jernberg, 40, has won practi-
cally all big cross country contests,
Lahti, Holmenkollen and world
championships during his career.
Now he will settle down to his
work as ski salesman and only ski
for fun.

MICHIGAN SCIENTIFIO
INTRODUCTION SERVICE

Baseball Players Victims
Of In jur ies Epidemic
ey '

By The Associated Press

"Better skip Saturday," Don
Drysdale was told.
"Why, because we're playing the
Giants?" Drysdale asked, grinning'.
No, said the doctor, because your
finger's fractured.
That's the news the righthanded
ace of the Los Angeles Dodgers'
pitching staff received Thursday
-on his 28th bir'thday.
Drysdale's injury, which will
keep him idle for about 10 days,
was just one of five serious in-
juries that sidelined key person-
nel.
The National League leading
Philadelphia Phillies lost .300-
hitting Danny Cater for at least
six weeks and possibly the rest of
the season, Baltimore pitcher
Chuck Estrada and St. Louis hurl-
er Ray Washburn were placed on
the disabled list and Kansas City
lost shortstop Wayne Causey for
10 days.
Drysdale suffered a hairline
fracture at the base of his right
thumb while shagging flies Wed-
nesday night before the game
against Houston.
Six weeks is the minimum es-
timate on Cater, who was provid-

ing one of the few answers the
Phillies had to the number of
left-handed pitchers being thrown
against the club.
Cater broke his left wrist Wed-
nesday night in a collision with
Milwaukee's Joe Torre at first
base. Cater tripped over Torre's
arm as the first baseman reached
for a low throw.
Estrada, a 26-year-old right-
hander who won 18 games in 1960
and 15 in 1961, underwent an
operation last year to remove a
bone spur and calcium deposits
from his elbow. The arm has not
responded and Estrada had pitch-
ed only 52 innings, and is 3-1.
Washburn, a promising young-
ster who was sidelined most of
last season with arm trouble, com-
plained of pain while pitching
against the Pirates. X-rays showed
calcification of his right shoulder
joint. Washburn had a 3-4 record
this season.
Causey, hitting .290, had an ac-
cident similar to Cater's but es-
caped with less serious injuries.
Causey's left elbow was injured
in a collision with Minnesota first
baseman Bob Allison.

FENDING CHAMPION

lcKinley Wins Way in Five Sets

HAVERFORD Pa (W) - Chuck
McKinley, the nation's No. 1 rank-
ing player, advanced to the final
round in defense of his Pennsyl-
vania lawn tennis championship
yesterday by defeating Gene Scott
of St. James, N.Y. 6-4, 8-10, 7-5,
5-7, 6-4.
The first three sets were played
in a drizzle which became heavy
at times. There was no rain dur-
ing the last two sets but the court
w. .1 amnid .n he als hp-._

Mrs. Karen Hantze Susman of
San Diego, Calif., seeded No. 2,
led Justina Bricka of St. Louis
1-0 and deuce in the first set.
The matches will resume today.
The final will be played tomorrow.
The McKinley-Scott match took
2 hours, 55 minutes. It came to an
end when McKinley, of San An-
tonio, Tex., took three straight
games from 3-4. He broke through
Scott's service for a 5-4 lead, and

F. fL <

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