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July 14, 1964 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1964-07-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP

Tigers Beat Orioles in 10 Innings

CLAY COURTS
Miss Fretz Eliminated
In First Round Upset

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By The Associated Press
V E T ROI T - Jerry Lumpe's
bases-loaded single with one out
in the bottom of the 10th inning
scored Gates Brown with the run
that gave the Detroit Tigers a 4-3
victor over the league leading
Baltiwore Orioles yesterday.
The Tigers, behind Dave Wick-
ersham, appeared to have won in
regulation time but Brooks Rob-
inson homered with a man on
base in the ninth to force the
game into extra innings.
Dick McAuliffe ignited the win-
ning rally with a leadoff single
off relief pitcher Dick Hall. Brown
doubled and Don Demeter was
purposely passed to load the
bases.
Lefty Harvey Haddix replaced
Hall and got pinchhitter Al Kaline
to hit into a force play via the
plate but Lumpe then came
through with his game-ending hit
to right field.
Fred Gladding, who took over
for the Tigers after Robinson's
game-tying homer, was credited
with the victory, his second
against one defeat. The bespec-
tacled right-hander fanned five
batters in two innings. The de-
feat was the first for HTall, who
has won five.
CHICAGO-A five-run uprising
capped by Andre Rodgers' three-
run homer after two were out in
the sixth inning carried the Chi-
cago Cubs to a 10-4 victory over
the Los Angeles Dodgers yester-
day.
Don Drysdale, an 11-game win-
ner, was victimized by the splurge
and suffered his eighth loss.
The Cubs took a 2-1 lead into
the sixth. Drysdale retired the
first two batters and then yielded
singles to Ron Santo, Ernie Banks,
Len Gabrielson and Dick Bertell
before Rodgers, hammered , his
ninth homer into the left field
bleachers. They added three more
at the expense of ex-Cub Jim
Brewer in the eighth.
* * *
KANSAS CITY - Chicago and
Kansas City split a doubleheader
slugfest yesterday, the White Sox.
winning the opener 8-6 with a 16-
hit attack before the Athletics
took the nightcap 8-7 as Wayne
Causey smacked a bases-loaded
Major League
Standings'

single in the ninth inning that
ended an eight-homer battle.
The A's, snapping a six-game
losing streak, came up with the
decisive run in the nightcap when
Dick Green singled and raced to
third on Ken Marrelson's double.
Nelson Mathews was given an in-
tentional walk before Causey sin-
gled in the decisive run.{
Causey had tied the score 6-6
in the seventh inning with a dis-
puted three-run homer that led
to the ejection of White Sox man-
ager Al Lopez.
Causey's homer cleared the lowl
fence in right field near the
bleacher section. An orange pole
marks where the low fence ends
and the higher fence begins. The
White Sox claimed the ball hit on
the center field side of the marker
and was in play.1
* * *
WASHINGTON - The Boston
Red Sox hit consecutive home runs
in two different innings last night
and whipped Washington 7-0 be-1
hind Bill Monbouquette's four-hit
pitching.
Monbouquette, a 20-game win-
ner last season pitching his first
shutout and first complete games

this season, brought his record
to 4-8.
Dick Stuart and Lee Thomas hit
back to back homers off Jim
Duckworth in a five-run fourth
inning, and Felix Mantilla aid
Tony Conigliaro connected off
Buster Narum in the seventh. It
was the 17th for both Stuart and
Conigliaro, and the 11th for
Thomas and Mantilla.
* * *
PHILADELPHIA - The Phila-
delphia Phillies, who had lost four
straight games to left-hander
pitchers, snapped the string last
night by beating Milwaukee's
Warren Spahn 3-2 as rookie
Richie Allen slammed a double
and triple and scored two runs.
Spahn lost his ninth game
against only six victories but went
the. distance for the first time in
12 games.
Ray Culp started for the Phil-
lies but needed relief help from
Jim (Perfect Game) Bunning in
the ninth inning after Ed Bailey
and Rico Carty singled with none
out.
After Ty Cline sacrificed, Bun-
ning got Gene Oliver to pop up
and then walked Ed Mathews in-

Power Denied Hearing
In Spitting Controversy

tentionally to fill the bases. Pinch
hitter Merritt R a n e w then
bounced a grounder to second
baseman Tony Taylor, who flipped
to Bunning covering first for the
final out.
*~ * *
PITTSBURGH-Julian Javier's
run-scoring single in the 12th
inning gave the St. Louis Card-
inals a 5-4 victory over Pittsburgh
yesterday in the see-saw first
game of a twi-night doubleheader.
Bill White led off the 12th with
a single, moved up on Mike Shan-
non's hit and a passed ball and
scored on Javier's smash off third
baseman Gene Alley's shoulder.
The teams had traded 10th in-
ning home runs, White connect-
ing for the Cardinals before Bob
Bailey tied the score for the third
time.
HOUSTON - Orlando Cepeda's
sacrifice fly in the ninth inning,
following a disputed play at sec-
ond base, drove in the tie-break-
ing run as the National League
leading San Francisco Giants
edged Houston 5-3 last night.
The Giants triumph revolved
around Eddie Kasko's failure to
touch second base on a grounder.
Matty Alou opened the inning
with a walk and Jesus Alou
grounded to Kasko, who appar-
ently forced Matty at second base.
But umpire Tony Venzon ruled
Kasko had failed to touch second
and both runners were safe. Hous-
ton Manager Harry Craft immed-
iately raced onto the playing field
to argue and for the second night
in a row was ejected.
When play resumed, Willie
Mays grounded out and Willie Mc-
Covey was intentionally walked,
loading the bases. Cepeda then
drove in the tie-breaker and Jim
Hart singled in an insurance run.
* * * -
CLEVELAND - Tom T r e s h
clouted two homers and Clete
Boyer and Mickey Mantle one
each last night, powering the New
York Yankees to a 10-4 victory
over the Cleveland Indians.
It was the seventh straight
Yankee victory over the Indians
this season and moved second
place New York to within 11
games of American League leaders.
.Roger Maris was aboard with
a single when Tresh hit his first
homer in the fourth off Dick Don-
ovan, and the situation was re-
peated in the eighth, giving Tresh
four runs batted in.
Mantle also homered in the
eighth, hitting his against Gary
Bell.

RIVER FOREST, Ill. (R)-- Un-
seeded Jean Danilvoch eliminated
hard-hitting Tory Fretz yesterday
in the biggest upset of the 54th
annual National Cl a y Court
Tennis Championships.
Miss Danilovich, 17-year-old
northern California junior cham-
risburg, Pa., 6-1, 6-4 in first round'
play.
A steady downpour forced tour-1
nament officials to suspend play
with six women's matches and 14'
men's matches to be completed
today.
Miss Fretz, ranked eighth na-
tionally, was unable to cope with
her younger opponents' back court
play.
Lunn Keeps'
Golf Repeat,
Hopes AlIVe
MINNEAPOLIS (/P) - Defend-
ing champion Bob Lunn, 19-year-
old San Francisco clerk, fired a
three-over-par 23 but still re-
mained among the leaders in the
first qualifying round yesterday
of the National Public Links golf
tournament.
Lunn said he, "fell asleep" on
the last nine as he put together
35-38 against par 35-35-70 on
the heavily-timbered 6,593-yard
Francis Gross golf course.
With about half the field still
out of the 150 golfers teeing off,
Wallace Miwall, 31-year-old fur-
niture and appliance salesman
from Jacksonville, Fla., grabbed
the early lead with 34-36-70.
The final qualifying round will
be today with the 64 low scorers
entering championship match
play Wednesday.
Other leaders included Steve
Whitman, San Francisco, 36-35-
71; Robert Turner, Cleveland, 34-
37-71; James Carlson, Hopkins,
Minn., 38-34--72; Pat Shanesy,
Robbinsdale, Minn., 37-35-72.
Another 70's shooter with a pair
of 35s was 20-year-old Bill Mc-,
Donald, a 134-pounder from To-
peka, Kan. McDonald was in the
last threesome and would have
broken 70 but took a bogey five
on No. 18 when his tee shot wan-
dered into the trees.
Leading for the three-man team
trophy at a total of 218 strokes
each were San Francisco, Los An-
geles, Sacramento and Louisville.
Phoenix was next with 219.

Top-seeded Nancy
feated Faye Urban
Canada, 6-1, 6-1.

BOSTON (RP) - The American
League denied a hearing yesterday
to Vic Power, the Los Angeles in-
fielder who drew a 10-day sus-
pension and $250 fine for allegedly
spitting in an umpire's face.
League President Joe Cronin

wired the denial to Angels'
eral Manager Fred Haney.

Gen-

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct.
laltimore 52 31, .627
[ew York 49 31 .613
hicago 49 33 .598
Minnesota 46 39 .541
etroit 43 .41 .512
Boston 41 45 .4771
os Angeles 41 46 .471
leveland 35 46 .4321
Cansas City 32 53 .3762
Washington 33 56 .3712
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.
hicago 8-7, Kansas City 6-9
etroit 4, Baltimore 3 (10 inn)
few Yorks10,'Cleveland 4
oston 7, Washington 0
nly games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
etroit at Los Angeles (n)
leveland at Kansas City (t-n)
Washingtonl at Minnesota (ni)
oston at New York (n)
hicago at Boston (n)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB
1
2%
9%
12%
13
16
21
22

Ea gle Leads
America Cup
Trial Runs
NEWPORT, R.I. (M)-American
Eagle's fifth straight victory in
the observation trials for America's
Cup defense candidates yesterday
proved to be the easiest of them
all.
She sailed the last 17 miles of
the 20-mile triangular course
alone after her opponent, Colum-
bia, withdrew from the race to
avoid losing her mast in the 20
knot southeast wind and heavy
seas off the Rhode Island coast.
Columbia's crew discovered im-
mediately after the start of the
race that the stainless steel bar
shrouds, which help hold up the
mast, had worked loose, making it
impossible to sail the boat hard
on the wind.
Constellation beat Easterner in
the other race.
Columbia lost her mast in the
final race of the preliminary trials
in June.
American Eagle was about one-
half mile ahead and to windward
of Columbia when the later with-
drew.
Columbia will have a day off
today. The boat is expected to be
ready to race again tomorrow.
In the other race Constellation
overtook Easterner on the first leg
and eventually won by 3 minutes,
45 seconds. It was Constellation's
fourth victory in the current ser-
ies against one defeat. Easterner
has lost five in a row.
For the second' day in a row
British sailors from the crews of
the 12-meter yachts Norsaga and
Soverign watched the action.

Richey de-
of Toronto,

Cronin was not available for
comment.
"Yes, we refused them a hear-
ing," said Joe McKenney, league
publicist. "We felt that under the
league constitution we did not
have to grant a hearing and so we
did not do so."
The league, as a matter of
policy, does not announce such
refusals but the action was con-
firmed.
Power's actions were reported
to league headquarters by umpire
Jim Honochick. The incident oc-
curred in the first game of a
double - header F r i d a y night
against Chicago.
"He bumped me three times and
spit in my face," Honochick said,
"deliberately and willfully."
Power .denied he had spit and
charged Honochick had made up
the part of the fracas involving
spitting.
Power stands to lose approxi-
mately $1,500 in addition to the
fine because he must be taken off
the club's payroll while suspended.

Fourth-ranked Martin Riessen,
a Northwestern University basket-
ball star and Big Ten singles
champion, was hard pressed but
ousted Baily Brown of Patterson,
N.J., 9-7, 6-4.
Riessen's Davis Cup partners,
C h u c k McKinley and Frank
Froehling, will not arrive to play
until today.
In the women's division, second-
ranked Carole Caldwell Graebner
Sof Santa Monica, Calif., easily de-
Lfeated Sandra Zeeze of Hunting-
ton, N.Y., 6-0, 6-0.
Three teen-age stars making
their first appearance in the event
successfully passed their first
round tests. Peaches Bartkowicz"
15-year-old national girls 16-and-
under champion from Hamtramck,
Mich., defeated Joyce Davenport
of Philadelphia 6-1, 6-4. Patsy
Rippy, 16, of Shawnee, Okla.,
eliminated Susan Starrett of
Peoria 6-2, 6-2.
Paulette Verzin, 15, of La Mesa,
Calif., defeated Linda Lou Crosby
of Arcadia, Calif., 7-5, 6-4.
SOFTBALL SCORES
Bloops 22, Pharmacology 7
Animal Care 12, Gamma
Alpha 9
Psychology "A" 10,
Catherine AC 5
LayerBet
Gonzales for
TennisT
BROOKLINE, Mass. (Y)-Rod
Laver, the 26-year-old Australian
with a wide variety of shots, won
the U.S. professional tennis cham-
pionship at Longwood Cricket
Club yesterday.
Laver beat Pancho Gonzalez of
Los Angeles 4-6, 6-3, 7-5, 6-4.
Gonzalez, making a comeback
after having ruled the pros eight
times, started strongly by break-
ing Laver in the first game. How-
ever, Rod began to hit with his
top spin backhand and his serve
became more brilliant as the
match progressed.
After the second set, Rod's serve
was almost untouchable on the
court made slippery by steady
rain.
This was the final tournament
of eight on the newly-formed U.S.
pro circuit and was the second
won by Laver.
He won $2,200 first prize while
Gonzalez got $1,400.
Andres Gimeno of Spain beat
Ken Rosewall, the tournament fa-
vorite, 8-7 for third place.
Although Laver won the cham-
pionship, Rosewall was the tour
leader with an 18-5 record, and
$8,700 in earnings. Gonzalez was
19-9 and won $7,300. Laver was
17-7 and earned $6,900.

draft
beer iNn
bottles

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Read and Use Daily Classified Ads

SPORTS SHORTS'
Chi-Sox, Senators Trade Infielders

. ,;

TIGER BASEBALL!
DAY GAMES
ON
WAPAG 1050

"

W L Pet. GB
San Francisco 52 33 .613 -
Philadelphia 49 32 .604 1
Pittsburgh 43 37 538 6
Cincinnati 44 39 .530 7
St. Louis 42 41 :502 9
Milwauke 42 42 .500 9Y
Los Angeles, 41 42 .494 10
Chicago 39 43 .476 11%
Houston 39 46 .458 13
New York 26 60 .302 26
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 10, Los Angeles 4
Cincinnati at New York (ppd)
San Francisco 5, Houston 3
Philadelphia 3, Milwaukee 2.
St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 4 (2nd inc) .
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Chicago
Houston at Cincinnati (t-n)
San Francisco at Milwaukee (n)
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (n)
Los Angeles at St. Louis (n)

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The Wash-
ington Senators traded first base-
man Bill (Moose) Skowron to the
Chicago White, Sox for another
first baseman, Joe Cunningham,
in a double waiver transaction
yesterday.
Carl Bouldin, a right-handed
pitcher, was sent by the Senators
to Indianapolis, a White Sox farm
team in the Pacific Coast League,'
as part of the deal.
In addition, the Senators are to
receive another player at a later
date. Both teams said no cash was
involved.
Under baseball law, only player
deals permitted after June 15 must
be via the waiver route. The waiv-
er price is $20,000.
Skowron, 33, had a .271 batting
average with the Senators this
year. He played in 73 games, hit
13 home runs and drove in 41
runs. The Senators purchased him!
last December from the Los An-
geles Dodgers, who had acquired
him the previous year from the
New York Yankees in a trade for
pitcher, Stan Williams.
Cunningham, 32, is left-handed
all the way. With the Sox, he had
a .252 batting average in 39 games.
The WhiterSox acquired Cun-
ningham from the St. Louis
Cardinals in December of 1961.
* * *
Record Blasted
NEW YORK-American League
players shattered a major league
record by hitting 25 home runs
yesterday, breaking the mark for
most home runs in a five-game
schedule.
Theold record of 21 was set by
the National League May 2, 1964
and equalled by the American
League July 2, 1961.
Kansas City and Chicago ac-
counted for 11 homers in a dou-
bleheader climaxed by a eight-
homer battle in the second game

with the Athletics blasting six.
New York and Boston hit four
apiece.
Twenty-four different players
hit for the circuit with Tom Tresh
of the Yankees the only player to
hit two, slamming one left-handed
and the other right-handed.
The last player to hit a home
run from both sides of the plate
in a single game also was Tresh,
on Sept. 1, 1963.
Need AAA
LUCERNE, Switzerland - Or-
ganizers of the international row-
ing regatta here said Saturday
they hadreceived a cable from
five Cuban oarsmen apologizing
for not showing up. They thought
Lucerne was in Yugoslavia.
The orsmen, from the Olim-
picuba Club, Havana, said in their
message from Belgrade that upon
finding Lucerne to be 650 miles
away they decided to go home.
Nicholson OK
KANSAS CITY - The Chicago
White Sox had good news on out-
fielder Dave Nicholson, who was
hit by a pitched ball Sunday.
Manager Al Lopez said he was
being released from St. Luke's
hospital where X-rays had turned
up nothing serious in the cut over
the player's left eye.

"He'll be with us on our trip
Boston," Lopez said.

The cut, suffered in the second
game of a doubleheader Sunday,
required six stitches to close. -
Sanford Still Question
SAN FRANCISCO-Pitcher Jack
Sanford of the San Francisco
Giants remained hospitalized yes-
terday but physicians had not yet
reached a decision on what to do
for his ailing arm.
In his past three starts, Sanford
has suffered a numbness in his
right arm and been forced out of
action. A circulatory trouble is
blamed.
Physicians had been expected to
make a decision yesterday on
whether an operation would be
necessary. However, further con-
sultations were scheduled for
today.
keep trim
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Umpire Problems Worry
San Francisco's Manager

reinter Brewing Co.. Detroi, Mich.

HOUSTON (M-Alvin Dark said
sterday the ejection of a relief
tcher before he can throw one
tch to a batter is most unusual
d, in the case of Billy O'Dell,
ry unjustified.
Umpire Lee Weyer chased
Dell in the last half of the
venth inning Sunday night as
e Houston Colts defeated Dark's
ague leading San Francisco
ants 5-4.
Weyer did not like some of the
iguage O'Dell used during an
change of words over the num-
r of warmup throws.
'Dell's abrupthdeparture also
to another situation unique
baseball - a pitcher, changing
oes while sitting on the pitch-
mound.
Perry Called -
As O'Dell walked off the field,
,rk called Gaylord Perry off the
ach to take over as the fifth

change but the Giant manager
was cautious while describing
O'Dell's ejection as unjustified.
Dark said he wanted to word his
reaction to the ejection very care-
fully because Warren Giles, pres-
ident of the National League, al-
ready has enough umpire prob-
lems to handle.
Hands Full
"Mr. Giles has his hands full
right now with the pension pro-
gram for umpires and I'd rather
not comment on umpires," Dark
said. "I will say, however, the
ejection was very unjustified be-
cause, in such a situation, any ex-
change of words had to be initi-
ated by the umpire."
Weyer declined comment except
to say O'Dell had used language
unbecoming of a gentleman.
Giant players gave this dia-
logue that led to the abrupt chase.
"You have three warmup pitch-

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