THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, AUGUST 5. 1961
FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, AUGUST 5.1961
Cincinnati Edges Pittsburgh in 9th
By The Associated Press
doubled to center in the ninth
inning last night to break a 4-4
tie and keep the Cincinnati Reds
on top of the National League with
a 5-4 victory over the Pittsburgh
Robinson's double scored Vada
Pinson, who had singled off the
Pirates' third reliever, ,Clem La-
bine. Labine was charged with the
loss, his second in three decisions.
It was a wildly seesawing ball
The Pirates jumped to an early
lead in the first when Bill Virdon
singled and scored on Bob Skin-
ner's one-bagger after advancing
on a ground-out.
Pinson tied the score for Cin-
cinnati in the fifth by singling
home starting hurler Bob Purkey
and the Reds went ahead briefly
in the seventh when Pete Whisen-
ant tallied on a safety by Leo
Tigers 6, Indians 1
DETROIT-The Detroit Tigers
snapped out of a week-long hit-
ting slump, smashing out 11 hits,
including home runs by Al Ka-
line and Jake Wood that helped
Frank Lary to a 6-1 victory over
the Cleveland Indians.
The victory kept the Tigers
within 1% games of the first place
New York Yankees, who beat Min-
nesota 8-5. Lary, helped out by
some sharp fielding and throwing,
posted his 15th victory and his
14th complete game with a stout
CINCINNATI (A') - Outfielder
Frank Robinson of Cincinnati, who
reached a slugging peak in July,
yesterday was chosen the National
League's player of the month by
the greatest margin in the history
of the award.
The 40 writers and broadcasters
who ballot gave Robby 32 votes
aftera month in which he batted
.409 in 30 games, drove in 34 runs
and walloped 13 homers.
The performance put him in the
forefront of league hitters with 96
runs batted in for the season and
33 homers, and his .342 average
is second only now to Roberto
Clemente of Pittsburgh.
Of the remaining eight votes in
the monthly award, Clemente re-
ceived two along with Orlando
Cepeda of San Francisco and
pitcher Jack Baldschun of Phila-
dephia. Bill White of St. Louis
and Johnny PFbdress of Los An-
geles each drew one vote.
Although no Cincinnati player
had won the award before 1961,
Robby was the second Redleg to
take it this season. Pitcher Joey
Jay was playe.r of the month for
In July Robinson also ran up a
19-game hitting streak and hit
safely in 27 of the Reds' 30 games.
His 13 homers tied a team mark
for one month set seven years ago
by Ted Kluszewski.
Clemente in July produced five
homers and 20 RBIs while stack-
ing up a .413 batting mark. Cepeda
drove in 29 runs and hit 9 home
runs. White hit .331, including 14
hits in two straight doublehead-
ers for St. Louis. Reliever Bald-
schun won four of five decisions,
while Podres had a 6-1 mark for
the month and gave up only 18
Yankees 8, Twins 5
NEW YORK-Johnny Blanch-
ard crashed a tenth inning home
run with two mates aboard to
give the New York Yankees an
8-5 victory over Minnesota after
Harmon Killebrew's three-run
homer in the eighth had forced
the game into extra innings.
Bill Pleis, in relief of starterl
Camilo Pascual, was on the
mound when Blanchard connect-
ed for his 14th home run of the
season with two out.
The Yankees led 5-2 going into!
the eighth, three of the runs com-
ing in the first inning when Roger
Maris connected with a home run,
his 41st of the season. Mantle
went hitless but walked twice.
The homer put Maris 19 games
ahead of Babe Ruth's pace when
the Babe hit his record 60 in
Bill Stafford started for the
Yankees and seemed well on the
way to his 10th victory of the sea-
son. He allowed six hits in seven
innings but pitching coach John-
ny Sam, acting as co-temporary'
manager while Ralph Houk sits
out his five-day penalty, decided
to let Luis Arroyo pitch the lastI
Arroyo ran into trouble in the
tenth when Green singled and was
awarded second on interference
by first baseman Ellie Howard.
Arroyo intentionally walked Kil-
lebrew and got Allison to hit into
an inning-ending double play. He
was credited with the victory, his
ninth in 12 decisions.
Cards 9, Phils 8
ST. LOUIS-Julian Javier and
Jim Schaffer hit two-run dou-
bles to lead a 12-hit attack that
gave the St. Louis Cardinals a
9-8 victory over the Philadelphia
Ernie Broglio, knocked out in
the seventh, received relief help
from Craig Anderson and, in the!
ninth, from Ed Bauta to register
his eighth trumph in 18 decisions.
Don Ferrarese, first of four
Phils' pitchers, was charged with
the loss, sixth in a row for the
last-placers. Ferrarese is now 2-8.
Bauta halted a ninth-inning
Phillie rally by retiring three men
in a row with one run in and
runners at first and second.
Both teams staged three-run
bursts in the first inning and the
Cards moved ahead to stay with
four runs in the third on Javier
and Schaffer's hits.
Johnny Callison had 4-for-5 for
the Phils, including his fifth home
run, and scored three runs.
P ace Eacries
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO- Tommy McDonald
made three spectacular catches of
touchdown passes last night as the
Philadelphia Eagles overwhelmed
the College All-Stars 28-14 in the
28th annual All-Star football game
before 65,000 in Soldier Field.
Only the brilliant passes of Bill
Kilmer of UCLA and Norman
Snead of Wake Forest kept the
All-Stars in the game.
In the final minutes Kilmer
passed 18 yards to Glynn Gregory
of Southern Methodist for a
touchdown. With only seconds left
Dick Grecni of Ohio U., inter-
1cepted a pass and ran 57 yards for
JACK FISHER the collegians' second and last
____ _______________ The Eagles National Football
League champions, alternated
9 - iKing Hill and Sonny Jurgensen on
aquarterback in their quest to find
a field captain to replace the re-
doubtable Norm Van Brocklin who
has retired. There was ilttle to
AMERICAN LEAGUE In the first period Jurgensen
E L Pct,.GB threw 27 yards to McDonald who
New York 68 37 .648 - caught the ball in the end zone
Detroit 67 39 .632 1z with a jump that put him fiat on
Baltimore . 61 48 .560 9 his back. In the second period Hill
Cleveland 56 52 .519 13"2
Chicago 53 54 .495 16 tossed 24 yards to McDonald who
Boston 50 59 .459 20 dove for the ball and caught it at
Washington 46 58 .442 212 the goal line. Finally McDonald
oingesota 46 56 .43 23 made a leaping catch of a 24-yard
Kansas City 39 65 .375 28> pass from Jurgensen in the last
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS period for a touchdown, and Jur-
Los Angeles 3-0, Baltimore 1-3 gensen also passed 25 to Pete Ratz-
New York 8, Minnesota 5 (10 inn.) laff in the first to score.
Detroit 6, Cleveland 1
Kansas City 5, Boston 0 The All-Stars opened the game
only games scheduled with a bang. Bill Brown of Illi-
TODAY'S GAMES nois returned the first kickoff 39
Minnesota (Kralick 10-6) at New yards to the All-Star 46. Norman
York (Coates -3)arstthAl-ar4.Nmn
Cleveland (Bell 7-10) at Detroit (Re- Snead of Wake Forest passed 42
gan 9-7 or Bruce 1-1) yards to Aaron Thomas of Oregon
Washington (Donovan 7-8) at Chi- State on the Eagles' 12. But two
cago (Pizarro 6-4)
Kansas City (Walker 4-7) at Boston plays later Brown fumbled and the
(Conley 4-10) All-Star hopes were dashed.
Los Angeles (Kline 2-6) at Balti- The Eagles switched mostly to
more (Pappas 7-6) (n) a ground attack in the second half
NATIONAL LEAGUE and the tempo of the game slowed
W L Pet. GB d
Cincinnati 67 40 .626 - own.
Los Angeles 63 39 .618 1! Tempers flared several times
San Francisco 55 47 .539 9 during the game, particularly at
Milwaukee 5 48 .520 11' the end of the first half when the
St. Louis 49 53 .480 IV
Pittsburgh 46 50 .479 15y jEagle coaching staff helped re-
Chicago 43 58 .426 21 store order.
Philadelhia 30 70 .300 33/coad' atpridtuh
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS ~ McDnald's last period touch-
Cincinnati 5, Pittsburgh 4 down, with four minutes of play,
St. Louis 9, Philadelphia 8 came at the end of an Eagle
Chicago at Los Angeles, night march that started on the 11. The
Milwaukee at San Francisco, night
TODAY'S GAMES Eagles went back to passing after
Chicago (Ellsworth 5-7) at Los An- the All-Stars showed surprising
geles (Drysdale 9-6) strength at stopping their ground
Pittsburgh (Sturdivant 0-0)-x at game.
Cincinnati (Hunt 9-8)
Milwaukee (Buhl 8-8) at San Fran- Of all the collegians, Kilmer, a
cisco (Jones 7-6) 180-pounder who will report to
Philadelphia (Brown 0-0) at St. the San Francisco 49ers, looked
Louis (Sadecki 8-5)thSaFrnic 9sloe
x-Does not include American like the best bet to carve a spec-
League record. tacular professional career. He re-
peatedly shook off tackles, cooly
waved his recivers downfield, and
threw with a unerring accuracy.
In the closing minutes of the
game Kilmer sparked an attack
h u awithpasses to Fred Arbanas of
SMichiganState, Bernie Casey of
Bowling Green and Thomas that
F i h tcarried all the way from the All-
Star 25 to the Eagles' 18 where
Gregory caught the touchdown
pass that saved the collegians from
Boxing Club and Norm Roths-
child - expect a gate of over j
$100,000. Fullmer is guaranteed
$60,000 of the TV revenue and 40
per cent of the gate, Fernandez
$10,000 of the TV and 20 perj
cent of the gate.
Scoring by a referee and two
judges is the 10-point must system
- 10 to the winner of a round,
nine or less to the loser. E
ON CAMPUS furnished apartments for
rent. NO 2-1443. C17
ON CAMPUS garage and lot parking
available for summer and fall semes-
ters. NO 2-1443. C16
REDECORATED APARTMENTS - Two
blocks from campus. Newly furnished
and painted. For 1. 2. 3, or 4 girls.
NO 3-7268. ??
ROOMS FOR BOYS. Young couple has
two clean attractive rooms for rent.
In quiet neighborhood near campus.
Also one garage space. Recreation
room in basement. NO 5-7507. C?
FOR FALL NOW
with more and more people
discovering the advantages of
living at Huron Towers and
with the September rental
rush approaching, it's wise to
reserve your apartment now.
A deposit will hold it for you.
Schedule of Rentals
Studio............$ 98 to $126
1-Bedroom.........$120 to $180
2-Bedroom.........$225 to $270
3-Bedroom ........$270 to $330
(Rentals include heat, water,
Frigidaire range and refriger-
ator, swimming pool.)
2200 Fuller Road
Normandy 3-0800, 5-9161
Models open 1 a~m to 8 p.m.
Daily and Sunday
U. of M. Bus Service one block away
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
Preview of Grinnell's
PIANO FESTIVAL SALE
Come in any day
and see these tremendous
values from $399 up.
GR INN ELL'S
323 S. Main NO 2-5667
the home of Steinway pianos
to a line
3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
Figure 5 average words
Call Classified between 1 :00 and
Phone NO 2-478
... 15th win
BARGAIN CORNER I
TENNIS RACKETS, bicycles, pati'o fur-
niture, draperies. The Treasure Mart,
529 Detroit Street, NO 2-1363. Open
Monday and Friday nights till 9:00.
SUMMER SPECIALS: Men's Wear: short
sleeve sport shirts 99c & $1.50; knit
sport shirts $1.44; wash-n-wear slacks
2.77; many other big buys-Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. W2
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessories
Complete Automotive Service-All
products and services guaranteed.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it."
1220 South University
FOREIGN CAR SERVICE
We service all makes and models
of Foreign and Sports Cars.
Nye Motor Sales
514 E. Washington
Phone NO 3-4858
INCOME PROPERTY for sale. $1500
down. Student apartments for rent.
303 S. Div. 5-9114 Eves. 3-8424 or 3-0434
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Sealpoint Siamese, approx. 15
months old, vicinity of Church-S.
University. Call 3-3854 after 5:30 p.m.
TYPIST two afternoons per week. In-
dependent real estate office. $1.75 per
hour. Sales people also needed. Com-
mission only. Prefer experienced per-
son. Call NO 3-9373. H14
TWO WOMEN NEEDED for telephone
work in downtown office of local dry
cleaners. Interesting work. Guaran-
teed salary. Two shifts available. Tel.
NO 2-9546. H16
Open every night till midnight!
Private swimming parties
Hayride and pizzaride
Horseback riding daily
Call DON BASTEDO,
STUDENTS: Neat, expert typing of your
papers, etc., pickup and delivery in
Ann Arbor. Electric typewriter. Call
GL 3-6258. J6
1956 SPORTSMAN mobile home, 33 ft.
by 8 ft. $1600. Ideal for couple. Full
bath. Clean. NO 3-4016 or HIckory 9-
BY OWNER, will sacrifice: 2-bedroom
ranch, oak floors, storms and screens,
garage, fenced yard. Located at 1126
Hawthorne, Ypsilanti. Key at 1040
Olivia, Ann Arbor. Terms available.
No reasonable offer will be refused.
Reply Box 104, Michigan Daily. B12
RIDER$ Norfolk Aug. 19, return Labor
Day. NO 3-9434. 06
RIDE WANTED to Atlanta, Georgia, on
August 17. Will share driving and gas
costs. Phone 663-7024. 05
Hot party? There's cold pop at Ralph's
to cool it off.
Cool nights in the Arb? There's hot
chocolate at Ralph's to warm 'em up.
seven-hitter. The 30-year-old
righthander leads the American
League in complete games.
The Indians spoiled his bid for
a third shutout in the second in-
ning when Willie Kirkland sin-
gled, advanced to 'third on John
Romano's double and scored on
an infield out.
Kaline cracked his 14th home
run with one on in the third in-
ning and Wood hit his eighth with
the bases empty in the fifth. Both
came off starter Barry Latman,
who yielded all the Tiger runs
and 10 of their hits.
'52 FORD, 2-door, V-8, R and H.
transportation. $195. NO 3-7613
Fulimer -Favored ovc
in Middleweight Ti
AUTO AIR CONDITIONER
Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507
OGDEN, Utah (P) - NBA
mildleweight champion Gene Full-
mer remained the general favorite
to turn back the challenge of
knockout specialist Florentino
Frenandez but the Cuban invader
was given a puncher's chance to
score an upset.
The 15-round' bout goes on to-
night in Ogden Stadium, rain or
shine, with a national television
audience tuned in via ABC at 9
The fight has its international
aspects and Fullmer's manager,
Mary Jenson, declared:
"It is not incorrect to say Gene
is fighting for the free world."
The 25-year-old Cuban left-
hooker has signed a stipulation
that he wil not leave the United
States for at least 90 days in the
event he wins the title, staying on
to give the West Jordan, Utah,
mauler a chance to regain
the National Boxing Association
portion of the title.
This will be 30-year-old Full-
mer's sixth defense of the crown
he won from Carmen Basilio in
San Francisco Aug. 28, 1959.
"Gene is at the peak of his
career. There will be no alibis, no
excuses, if we lose," Jenson said.
Speaking for Fernandez, who
speaks no English, Angelo Dundee,
his American representative, chim-
ed in with:
"Floro is ready. He'll demolish
anyone he hits with his left hook."
Fernandez, who has been box-
ing professionally since 1956, has
scored 24 knockouts in his 30 wins.
His two losses came in a one-
round knockout by Rocky Kalingo
in Caracas in late 1959 and a 10-
round decision with Emile Grif-
fith one year ago in New York.
Fernandez avenged the Kalingo
knockout one month after it hap-
pened, in Havana, but again was
on the floor himself in the second
round before getting up and stop-
ping his foe.
Fernandez stepped up to the
160-pound division after the Grif-
fith match and knocked out three
straight opponents - Phil Moyer,
Rory Calhoun and Marcel Pigou-
to earn the shot at Fullmer.
The match could be a sensation.
Fullmer is always busy in his
awkward, slambang, body-batter-
ing style, while Floro, as his hand-
lers call him, boasts a respectable
right and a strong jab to go along
with his best punch in the left
... July's "player"
SOUTHAMPTON, N. Y. (AP) -
Unseeded Allen Fox, the National
Collegiate champion, yesterday
joined Marine Cpl. Jack Douglas,
Ron Holmberg and Australian Bob
Mark in the semifinals of the 37th
Meadow Club Invitation Tennis
Fox, a chunky 22-year-old from
Los Angeles, surprised third-
seeded Frank Froehling, Coral
Gagles, Fla. 3-6, 6-1, 6-4.j
The top-seeded Douglas, Santa
Monica, Calif., outbattled Whit-
ney Reed, Alameda, Calif., 6-2,
3-6, 6-2 and fifth-seeded Holm-
berg, Brooklyn, N. Y., stopped Bill
Bond, La Jolla, Calif., 6-3, 7-5.
Mark toppled Chris Crawford,I
IPiedmont, Calif., 6-2, 6-4.
In today's' semifinals, Douglas
will oppose Mark and Holmberg
will play Fox.
After losing the first set, the
five-foot-eight Fox rallied to'
throw the lanky Froehling off
stride. Froehling's big serve failed
him as Fox, a recent graduate of
U.C.L.A., repeatedly pulled him
out of position in the final two
Douglas, who won last week's
Pennsylvania championship, breez-
ed through the unorthodox- strok-
ing Reed in the opening set but
lost his volleying touch. In the
final set, Douglas broke Reed's
I serve in the sixth game for a 4-2
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 9:30 Bible Study
Sunday at 10:30 Service, "John Bears Wit-
ness to his Lord," sermon by the pastor.
Sunday at 6:00 Supper-Program, with talk
at 6:45 by Missionary Herbert Zorn, on
furlough from his mission post in India.
NORTH SIDE PRESBYTERIAN
2250 Fuller3Road (Opposite V.A. Hospital)
9:30 A.M. Summer Worship. Child Care pro-
Minister: Dr. William S. Baker.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
1 1:00 a.m. Sunday Services.
8:00 p.m. Wednesday Services.
9:30 a.m. Sunday School (up to 20 years of
11:00 a.m. Sunday School (for children 2 to
6 years of age.)
A free reading room is maintained at 306 East
Liberty St. Hours are Monday through Sat-
urday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. except Sundays
and holidays. Monday evening 7:00 to 9:00
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 W. Stadium at Edgwood
John G. Makin
Phone NO 2-2756
10:00 A.M. Bible School
11:00 A.M. Regular Worship
6:00 P.M. Evening Worship.
7:30 P.M. Bible Study
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER
512 and 502 E. Huron
Rev. James Middleton, Minister
Rev. Paul W. Light, Minister of Education
10:00 A.M. Morning Worship-"What Goes
on Here?" Mr. Light preaching.
9:00 and 10:00 A.M. Church School Classes.
ST. ANDREWS CHURCH and the
306 North Division
8:00 a m. Holy Communion
9:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House.
(Morning prayer on first Sunday of
11:00 a.m. Morning prayer'and sermon
(Holy Communion on first Sunday of
7:00 p.m. Evening prayer.
9:15 a.m. Holy Communion.
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House
(over in time for 8:00 classes)
12:10 p.m. Holy Communion followed by
lunch at the Canterbury House.
5:15 p.m. Daily evening prayer.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER
National Lutheran Council
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor.
9:30 A.M. Bible Study
10:30 A.M. Worship Service and
Venturi Battles Wind and Rain To Hold
Second Round Lead in Golf Tourney
BALTIIMORE OP) - Ken Ven-
turi, battling wind.and rain five
holes from home, stormed through
yesterday to hold the lead half-
way through the 72-hole Eastern
Open Golf Tournament with a
score of 137, seven' strokes belowl
The 30-year-old from San Fran-
cisco clipped three strokes off par
through 13 holes before a deluge
fell on the Pine Ridge course.
United Church of Christ
423 South Fourth Avenue
Rev. Ernest Klaudt, Pastor
Orville H. Schroer, Parish Minister.
9:30 and 10:45 A.M. Worship Service
in 66 the second time while Lit-
tler took 68, two better than his
Tomy Lema, a fellow Californ-
ian who had shared the first round
lead with Venturi, couldn't beat
par on his second try and dropped
three strokes off the pace.
Venturi, who is having one of
his poorest pro years without a
His pitching shots at the seventh
and ninth were classics. He had
to putt only a foot, for a three at
the seventh and two feet for a
four on the 540-yard ninth.
Sanders, 28-year-old Georgian,
uncorked the heart stopping shotl
of the second round. Swinging
three-quarters with a five iron on
the 167-yard 17th, his ball hit
the cup and rebounded only a foot
CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH
1 131 Church St.
Mr. Alvin Hoksbergen, Pastor
Morning Services, 10:30 A.M.
Sundcav School. 9:30 A.M.
3:30 P.M. Meet for a Picnic
I FETD ' rn NGREATrAL CHURCH
v.vv . ..: .. ........ ..... ... ..... ,....