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July 02, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1964-07-02

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THURSDAY, JULY 2. 1964n'

P A G E S I X T H E M I CisiG A N DmmiL Y T H U R S D A Y . I T T L Y 2,....lll

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Marichal Pegs 11th to Lead Major Leagues,

Stolle Nips McKinley
In 212 Hour Match

Male undergr-duates to participate
in psychological testing study
6-8 hours..., $10.00

By The Associated Press
smashed his 23rd home run and
Juan Marichal pitched his 11th
victory as National League lead-
ing San Francisco edged Pitts-
burgh 2-1 yesterday.
Marichal became the first
pitcher in the majors to win 11
games this season. He has three
defeats. He appeared wobbly at
the start but settled down after
the Pirates scored in the fifth in-
ning on a walk, an error and sin-
gles by Bill Virdon and Roberto
Mays' solo homer in the first
and back to back doubles by Del
Crandall and Jose Pagan in the
second accounted for all the Gi-
ants' runs against Bob Veale who
beat them twice earlier in the
season. The victory was the 11th in
their last 13 starts.
* * *
BALTIMORE - The American
League leading Baltimore Orioles
took advantage of three breaks,
scored three runs in the eighth
inning and defeated the Los An-
geles Angels 4-2 last night.

The victory, Baltimore's 11th in
13 games, increased the Orioles'
lead over second place New York
to four games.
Held to four hits through seven
innings by All-Star choice Dean
Chance, the Orioles opened the
rally when slugger Willie Kirk-
land swung mightily and beat out
a slow roller. Jerry Adair then
failed to sacrifice, but he smacked
a single to advance Kirkland to
Both runners moved along on a
sacrifice and scored when Jack
Brandt singled to left. Luis Apari-
cio then beat out an infield hit,
and Brandt scored on an error
by Bobby Knoop on Boog Pow-
ell's grounder.
*' * *
NEW YORK-Bill Bryan, who
previously had struck out as a
pinch hitter, walloped an 11th-
inning home run off relief pitch-
er Ralph Terry that gave the Kan-
sas City Athletics an uphill 5-4
triumph over the New York Yan-
kees yesterday.
Bryan's homer, his ninth of the
season, made a winner of John

Major League Standings


W L Pct. GB
Baltimore 47 26 .644 -
New York 42 29 .592 4
Chicago 41 29 .586 42
Minnesota 40 35 .533 8
Boston 36 39 .480 11
Detroit 33 38 .465 13
Cleveland 33 38 .465 13
Los Angeles 35 42 .454 14
Kansas City 30 45 .400 18
Washington 31 47 .398 18%
Kansas City 5, New York 4 (11 inn)
Chicago 8-2, Washington 7-1
Baltimore 4, Los Angeles 2
Minnesota 14, Boston 3
Detroit 3, Cleveland 1
Los Angeles at Baltimore (n)
Kansas City at New York (t-1)
Cleveland at Detroit (n)
Minnesota at Boston
Only games scheduled

W L Pet. GB
San Francisco 46 28 .622 -
x-Philadelphia 43 27 .614 1
Pittsburgh 38 33 .535 6Y2
Cincinnati 39 34 .534 61/
Chicago 35 35 .500 9
St. Louis 37 38 .493 9Y2
Milwaukee 36 38 .486 10
x-Los Angeles 34 38 .472 11
Houston 35 41 .461 12
New York 23 54 .298 24%
x-Played night game.
San Francisco 2, Pittsburgh 1
St. Louis 6, Milwaukee 1
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (inc)
New York 8, Houston 6
Chicago 6, Cincinnati 5
Pittsburgh at San Francisco
St. Louis at Milwaukee
Philadelphia at Los Angeles ,(n)
Chicago at Cincinnati (n)
New York at Houston (n)

Wyatt, the fourth Kansas City
pitcher, who took over in the
ninth inning.
The Athletics, trailing 3-2, ral-
lied for two runs in the top of
the ninth for a 4-3 lead. Singles
by Wayne Causey and George Wil-
liams drove in the tying and lead
The Yankees tied the score at
4-4 in their half of the ninth on
a single by Joe Pepitone, a double
by pinch hitter Johnny Blanch-
ard and Tony Kubek's sacrifice
* * * *
CINCINNATI-Pete Rose slam-
med a two-out home run in the
10th inning, giving Cincinnati a
6-5 victory over the Chicago Cubs
last night.
Rose connected off Dick Ells-
worth, driving his second homer of
the season into the right field
bleachers. Ellsworth now is 10-7.
* * *
MILWAUKEE - Julian Javier
drove in four runs with a homer
and a single as the St. Louis
Cardinals trounced Milwaukee 6-
1 last night. The loss snapped the
Braves' victory string at five.
The Braves spoiled Curt Sim-
mons' shutout bid in the ninth by
scoring on Hank Aaron's double,
a fly ball and Gene Oliver's in-
field out. Simmons scattered eight
hits, winning his ninth game in
15 decisions.
DETROIT - Bubba Phillips'
home run in the fifth inning
boosted the Detroit Tigers to a
3-1 victory over Cleveland last
night and brought Hank Aguirre
his first victory since May 17.
Aguirre, the tall left-hander
who won 14 games for the Tigers
last year, brought his record to
2-3 with a three-hitter. He was
making his 12th start of the sea-
son. His last xictory also came at
the expense of the Indians.
Al Smith homered for Cleveland
in the second inning to tie the
score 1-1 after the Tigers scored
in the first on Dick Howser's
error and a double by George
Thomas. Phillips' bases-empty ho-
mer snapped the tie.
Cleveland left-hander Tommy
John allowed just three hits be-
fore being lifted for a pinch hit-
ter in the eighth inning. The
loss brought his record to 2-8.
JavelinM ark
Set in Books
OSLO, Norway -Terje Peder-
sen of Norway bettered the world
record for the javelin throw with
a heave of 285 feet, 10 inches
during an international track and
field meet between Norway and
athletes from the Benelux coun-
tries yesterday.
The throw eclipsed the listed
mark of 284-7 set by Italy's Car-
lo Lievore, June 1, 1963.
Pedersen, a 20-year-old Oslo
student and one of Norway's lead-
ing Olympic prospects, surpassed
the record on the fifth of his six
All of his other five tosses
sailed more than 262 feet. The
first, about 272-3, was called on
a foot foul.

BOSTON-Bob Allison drove in
three runs with two doubles in a
seven-run fourth inning and
smacked a two-run homer in the
ninth nining, leading the heavy
hitting Minnesota Twins to a 14-3
thumping of Boston last night.
The Twins sent 12 men to the
plate in the fourth in their big-
gest inning of the season.
* * *
CHICAGO-The Chicago White
Sox nipped Washington 8-7 and
2-1 last night with Joel Horlen
pitching a five-hitter in th sec-
ond game of the twi-night dou-
Three of the hits off Horlen
were infield singles. He had a
three-hit shutout until the eighth
when Fred Valentine beat out an
infield hit, went to second on a
walk to Chuck Hinton and scored
on Don Blasingame's second sin-
Misfits 17, Eng. Mech. 2
Psych "C" 2, Conger House 0
AFIT 13, Education 4
Gashers 17, Economics 3

WIMBLEDON, England () --
Defending champion Chuck Mc-
Kinley of San Antonio, Tex.,
America's last hope, was knocked
out of the Wimbledon tennis
tournament Wednesdaynby Fred
Stolle. turning Friday's men's
singles final into an all-Australian
The 25-year-old Stolle, beaten
in the final last year by McKinley,
upset the second-seeded American
4-6, 10-8, 9-7, 6-4 in a gruelling
21/ hour match.-r
Top-seeded Roy Emerson of
Australia defeated unseedEd Wil-
helm Bungert of Germany, 6-3,
15-13, 6-0, in the other semifinal.
Both Emerson and Stolle are
Aussie rebels. They're both here
on their own and are not spon-
sored by the Australian Lawn
Tennis Association.
At the moment neither is on the
Australian Davis Cup squad. They
fell with the Australian LTA over
how many weeks a year they were
allowed to play abroad on ex-
Billie Jean Moffitt of Long
Beach, Calif., is the only Ameri-

can survivor in the women's
Miss Moffitt plays defending
champion Maragaret Smith of
Australia and Maria Bueno of
Brazil meets Australia's Lesley
Turner in semifinals Thursday.
McKinley had trouble with his
service throughout, double-faulted
eight times and missed a set point
at a vital stage of the third set.
The point in the 10th game of the
third set cost him his title.
Bungert, trying to become the
first German finalist since the
days of Gottfried von Cramm in
the 1930s, battled desperately
against the powerful Emerson.
Emerson thus qualified for his
first Wimbledon final. He has
beaten Stolle twice in Australian
tournaments and is favored to win
Friday's final.


.*.*.*"" ."..*. : *":.:""::::":":V1:"."}*.* ..~..":"Y:.:t":YY M:1:":titt\:: :":ii". }:i":itii :ii".'.:::

New York Trials Pare
Olympic Track Hopefuls

Some thin jgs
jgust naturally

Call Dr. Norman, 663-1511,
or come to 7632 Haven


ext. 3606

Race Car Pilot Roberts
Put Back on Critical List


CHARLOTTE, N.C.--The con-
dition of critically burned race
car driver Glenn (Fireball) Rob-
erts worsened yesterday. A hospi-
tal spokesman said Roberts lapsed
into a coma earlier in the day
and his condition was considered
extremely grave.
Doctors at Memorial Hospital
performed a tracheotomy on the
33-year-old Dayton Beach, Fla.,
driver early yesterday to aid his
A hospital spokesman said Rob-
erts was in "extremely grave"
condition last night. He was suf-
fering from pneumonia and a
bloodstream infection.
Enters Coma
Roberts, who took a turn for
the worse Tuesday, slipped into
the coma yesterday morning. The
coma was reported deepening
steadily, and a physician said
Roberts' condition worsened stead-
ily throughout the day.
Roberts, one of the most color-
ful drivers on the racing circuit,
IAAF Athlete
Ban Still Holds
LONDON(P)-Lord Exeter, pres-
ident of the International Ama-
teur Athletic Federation, said yes-
terday that the IAAF ban on ath-
letic participants in the games of
the newly emerging forces, GAN-
EFO, in Jakarta last year still
He confirmed that as things
stand the athletes will be unable
to take part in the Tokyo Olym-
pics this fall.
Lord Exeter said that this ban
had nothing to do with the sus-
pension of Indonesia imposed by
the International Olympic Com-
mittee and lifted by the IOC last
Indonesia was suspended by the
IOC after refusing to admit Is-
rael and Nationalist China to the
Asian Games in Jakarta in 1962.

was burned over 75 per cent of
his body in the World 600 race
May 24 as a result of a three-car
He had improved steadily and
had regained the use of his arms
and legs which were burned se-
verely. Then came Tuesday's set-
Skin Graft
Last week, doctors removed dead
tissues from badly burned por-
tions of Roberts' body and hoped
to begin grafting new skin from
his abdomen on the areas next
Roberts, NASCAR'S leading
money winner of all time, lay near
death for three days after being
pulled from his burning Ford racer
by Ned Jarrett of Camden, S.C., a
fellow driver.
Fords driven by Jarrett and
Robert (Junior) Johnson of Ron-
da, N.C., were the other cars in
the fiery crash on the back-
strtech of the 11/2-mile Charlotte
Motor Speedway. Jarrett and
Johnson escaped with minor in-
The crash occurred on the sev-
enth lap before a record North
Carolina sports crowd of 66,000.
Doctors said Roberts' progress
through Tuesday was due to sheer
determination and excellent phys-
ical conditioning, and that his
cooperation with doctors and
nurses had been excellent.

NEW YORK (/P) - The United
States' premier track and field
athletes, thoroughly tested and
incredibly talented, this weekend
begin the final run of qualifica-
tions for an American team that
faces its biggest challege in re-
cent Olympic history.
They go into the first of two
sections of Olympic trials at
Randall's Island in New York
which will trim the field to six
men in each event.
The final eliminations, trimming
it to the three men in each event,
will be held in Los Angeles Sept.
But just to reach this stage of
competition, still a long, long way
frompaticket to Tokyo, the ath-
letes have had to survive major
High Finishers
Even to be eligible for the'
Olympic trials, the athletes have
finished in the first six in their
events in either the national
NCAA championships at Eugene,
Ore., the AAU championships at
New Brunswick, N.J., or won their
event in the Armed Services meet
at Quantico, Va.
"The Olympic Committee for
track and field actually has
adopted a policy following the tra-
dition whereby the athletes select
themselves on the basis of their
performances in the Olympic
trials," said George T. Eastment,
chairman of the United States
Olympic Track Committee.
"Except for the performances of
the winners in the New York
trials," Eastment said, "the com-
position of the remainder of the
squad will be based on the order
of finish of the competitors in
the Los Angeles trials."
Selection Method
This means the team will be
picked in the following manner:
First, an athlete must qualify
for the New York trials through

the NCAA, AAU or Armed Serv-
ices championships. The winners
in New York qualify for one of
the three spots in each event for
the Olympics.
The next five finishers in each
event q'ialify for the Los Angeles
trials, where the other two posi-
tions in each event on the Olym-
pic team will be filled.
The U.S. team, though loaded
with talent, still faces one of its
biggest challenges in history.
Although reports from Russia
are sketchy and incomplete, inri-
cations are that the Soviets are
putting together probably their
strongest men's team ever.
One U.S. Olympian already has
been selected, marathoner Buddy
Edelen, who won the AAU event.
The representatives in the 10,000
meter run, the decathlon, and the
20 kilometer and 50 kilometer
walks will be selected in other



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