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August 10, 1961 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-08-10

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY,---~ *AGUST 1 . 1991v

PAGE FOtR THE MICHIGAN DAILY THTTR~nAY ATJ1T~~T~T In lO~1

JLAL %JXWW3JLPTZ A I M IU %XIU 0 JL AV* IVUI

Ce FTC RULING:
SCcnntli Wreck Phi ladelphila, 5- Mantle 13

isavows

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fl

By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - The Cincin-
nati Reds last night defeated Phil-
adelphia 5-0 behind thesix-hit
pitching of ace Joey Jay who
racked up his 16th victory against
seven defeats.
The victory, the Reds' 16th
straight without a loss against the
Phils this year is one short of the
NL record set by the Pittsburgh
Pirates over the Reds in 1936.
The loss for the Phillies was
their 13th straight, equaling the
distaster high for the majors this
year established earlier in the
campaign by the Minnesota Twins.
Moreover, it was the Phillies 18th
loss in their last 19 games.
The second place Reds, still in
hot pursuit of the first place Los
Angeles Dodgers, collected seven
safeties, including Elio Chacon's
first National League homer, off
southpaw Don Ferrarese, now a
nine-time loser.
Chacon also scored the Reds first
run in the third inning. He walked,
went to third on Eddie Kasko's
single.and came in as Vada Pin-
son, attempting to stop his swing,
sent a line single to center. In the
fourth, Wally Post singled, went
to second on an error and crossed
on Jerry Zimmerman's single.

The Reds counted twice in the
fifth. Chacon homered into the
left field seats, Kasko doubled and
pulled off a double steal with
Frank Robinson, who walked. Kas-
ko came in as pinchhitter Jerry
Lynch bounded into a force play
at second.
*. * *
Yankees 2, Angels 0
NEW YORK - Jim Coates
pitched his second straight four-
hit victory today as the New York
Yankees won their seventh suc-
cessive game 2-0 over the Los An-
geles Angels. It also was the eighth
in a row for the Yanks over the
Angels at Yankee Stadium.
Coates went the route for the
first time Saturday when he beat
Minnesota 2-1. A crowd of 17,261
sa wthe tall Virginian dole out
only four singles to the Angels.
Ted Bowsfield, a 26 - year - old
lefty, didn't allow a hit until
Mickey Mantle led off the fifth
with a single to left. Elston How-
ard also singled to. left, moving
Mantle to third,. and Bill Skow-
ron's sacrifice fly to left field
scored Mantle.
Cards 4, Pirates 0
PITTSBURGH - Julian Javier
sliced an opposite-field grand slam
home run in the eighth inning
against Pittsburgh breaking a
scoreless duel for a 4-0 St. Louis
victory, their seventh straight.
Javier's blast, only his second
homer of the year, came off starter
Joe Gibbon after Curt Flood and
Jim Shaffer singled and pinch-
hitter Don Taussig got the first
walk of the game. The winning
sock was fair by only a few feet
as it went into the rightfield
stands.
Up to that inning, Gibbon and
Curt Simmons were engaged in a
tight battle. Gibbon, whose record
now is 8-7, had allowed only four,
hits and hand't permitted a man
to reach third.
Simmons was equally as stingy:
He gave the Pirates five hits in
that time and likewise halted
Pittsburgh runners atsecond. He
didn't walk a batter.
Red Sox 5, Twins 4
BOSTON-Clever Mike Fornieles
needed only five pitches to choke

off a ninth inning Minnesota rally
and preserve Boston's 5-4 victory
over the hapless Twins last night.
It was Minnesota's seventh one-
run loss in their last 10 games.
Fornieles came on to face Jose
Valdivielso with two on, two in and
none out. Valdivielso bunted into
a force play, Bill Tuttle popped to
short right, and Ted Lepcio
grounded to first.
The Twins were down by three
runs going into the inning but
Bob Allison reached on an error
and Ji mLemon cracked Dave Hill-
man's 1-1 delivery into the left
field screen for his 11th homer of
the season.
Jim Pagliaroni and Frank Mal-
zone each had two doubles and
two RBI's in Boston's 10-hit at-
tack off loser Jack Kralick (10-8),
and two other Twins pitchers.
* * *
Athletics 2, Orioles 1
BALTIMORE - Jerry Walker
hurled a 2-1 victory for the Kan-f
sas City Athletics last night, al-
lowing his former Baltimore Ori-
oles' teammates four singles in
his first completegame of the sea-
son.
The Baltimore run was un-
earned and scored in the seventh
inning. Ron Hansen singled, and
came all the way around when
Mary Breeding's grounder was
muffed by both third baseman
Wayne Causey and left fielder Jay
Hankins.
Walker (5-8) found the formula
for controlling Jim Gentile, the
Oriole first baseman who had
clubbed Kansas City pitching this
season for five homers, 18 runs
batted in, and a .385 average.
Gentile was walked three times
and hit by a pitch on his other
trip to the plate. In. the three
innings he walked, Baltimore got
two runners aboard but couldn't
score.
Giants 6, Cubs 5
SAN FRANCISCO-Little Mattie
Alou led off the last of the ninth
with a solo home run yesterday
giving the San Francisco Giants a
6-5 victory over the Chicago Cubs.
With a count of one strike and
one ball, the rookie outfielder
slammed a Barney Schultz pitch
into the right field stands.
The homer gave reliever Stu
Miller his ninth victory against
three setbacks, and put Schultz'
record at 5-3.
A paid crowd of 10,822, plus
5,619 youngsters, saw Alou hit his
sixth home run of the campaign.
Two-run homers by Andre Rod-
gers in the second and pitcher Bob
Anderson in the fifth built a 4-1
Chicago lead that lasted until the
Giants scored four times in a
weird, windy seventh.
That rally included four hits,
one on a misjudged fly, an error
and a wild pitch third strike to
Orlando Cepeda that allowed Wil-
lie Mays to score from third with
the fourth run of the frame.
Ernie Banks singled home Al

Heist in the eighth to square the walked before the side finally was
count at 5-5. retired.
* * Colavito also homered, sending
Tigers 8, White Sox 2 his 31st blast into the lower left
CHICAGO-Al Kaline's 420,foot field seats in the third inning to
homer into the centerfield bullpen put the Tigers ahead 2-1.
tonight broke an eighth inning * *
tie and the Detroit Tigers, aided Indians 3, Senators 1
by six walks in the ninth, scored CLEVELAND-Gary Bell pitched
five more times for an 8-2 victory a three-hitter, getting help from
over the Chicago White Sox. John Ramano's two-run single, as
It left the second-place Tigers Cleveland beat the Washington
trailing the New York Yankees by Senators last night, 3-1.
three games. The Indians got all their runs
Don Larsen, third of five Sox in the fourth.
pitchers, served three straight Bubba Phillips tied the score at 1-1
walks in the ninth. Turk Lown with a double after Tito Francona
replaced him and forced in Rocky and Willie Kirkland singled. Then
Colavito with a walk. Norm Cash Ronano singled, scoring Phillips
singled home two more, and Kirkland.
Chico Fernandez walked, filling Washington took a 1-0 lead in
the bases again. Mike Roarke sin- the first. With two out, Bud Zipfel
gled in another pair. walloped a solo homer over the
Russ Kemmerer took over for leftfleld fence, his second of the
Lown and pitcher Frank Lary season.

IMilk Endorsement
By JOHN McREYNOLDS
fast - than just dried cereal. In
Mickey Mantle yesterday agreed fact, many of them say they are
to a federal stipulation stating staunchly against dried cereals.
that he will not personally en- If the rest of the sports world
dorse products he does not use. were to follow Mantle's lead, as
The New York slugger will lose, they might well have to if the
for one thing, a stipend coming FTC starts throwing laws around,
from the Mid-West Creamery the country might be a lot better
Company, Ponca City, Oklahoma. for the loss of Johnny Unita's
'The cartons each stated that Man- footballs and helmets, both of
tle preferred the Creamery's milk, which are too small for him, Gor-
which the Federal Trade Com- die Howe hockey sticks, and
mission stated to be untrue. Mickey Mantle bats.
Among those agreeing to the People could then select on a
stipulation were Mickey Mantle basis of quality. not autograph.
Enterprises, Inc., of New YorkI
City, Mantle himself, the All-Star
Dairy Association, and the Mid-
West Creamery.
Must Use Products E
According to the FTC. Mantle
and his enterprises "agreed not to
represent, or give others the means
to represent, that Mickey Mantle
prefers or regularly consumes or
uses any product which he does
not."
The All-Star Dairly has con-
tracts with the players, and hadI'

i

GARY BELL
... three-hitter

Davis Cup Star, Reed Topped,
McKinley Wins in Net Match

L -

By The Associated Press
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J.-Davis
cupper Jack Douglas and seventh-
seeded Whitney Reed were upset
in the Eastern Grass Court Cham-
pionships but top - seeded Chuck
McKinley blasted into the quarter-
finals.
Douglas, the third-seeded Ma-
rine corporal from Santa Monica,
Calif. lost to Mike Green, Miami
Beach, Fla., 6-1, 6-3 and Reed,
Alameda, Calif., was eliminated by
19 -year- old Frank Freehling,
Coral Gables, Fla., 6-8, 6-2, 6-3.
McKinley, the Wimbledon run-
nerup from St. Louis, powered
past chunky Allen Fox, the Na-
tional Collegiate champ from Los
Angeles, 7-5, 6-3 under a blazing
sun as four seeded players ad-
vanced in the lower half.
Faces Holmberg
McKinley will face sixth-seeded,
Ron Holnberg, Brooklyn, N.Y.,
who ousted Rhodesia's Adrian Bey,
..6-2, 6-3.
Fourth - seeded Mike Sangster,
Great Britain, stopped Bill Bond,
La Jolla, Calif.,'6-4, 6-4. Sangster
next will play eighth-seeded Don-
ald Dell, the U.S. Clay Court run-
nerup from Bethesda, Md., who
outballed Marty Reissen, Hinsdale,
Ill., 7-5, 6-8, 6-1.
In the upper half, fifth-seeded
Dennis Ralston was joined by three
unseeded players-Green, Froehl-
ing and Jim Shaffer, the unranked
left-hander from St. Petersburg,
Fla.
Ralston Wins
Ralston, Bakersfield, Calif., dis-
posed of big Chris Crawford, Pied-
mont; Calif., 6-4, 6-4. Ralston next
plays Shaffer, the 20,- year - old
University of Florida senior who
crushed Bailey Harrison, Rich-
mond, Va., 6-2, 6-3.

In the women's division, top-
seeded Karen Hantze, the 18-year-
old defending champion, moved
into the semi-finals along with
second-seeded Billie Jean Moffitt,
German's Edda Buding and un-
seeded Carole Caldwell.
Miss Hantze, Chula Vista, Calif.,
survived a 1-6, 6-3, 6-3 battle with
16-year-old Vicki Palmer, Phoenix,
Ariz. She next opposes Miss Cald-
well, Santa Monica, Calif., a 1-6,
6-4, 6-4 winner over Justina Brie-
ka, St. Louis. n
Women Win
In the upper half, 17-year-old
Miss Moffitt, Long Beach, Calif.,
eliminated Gwyn Thomas, Shaker
Heights, Ohio, 6-4, 6-1, and
fourth-seeded Miss Buding crushed
tiny Kathy Chabot, San Diego,
Calif. 6-2, 6-1.
Shaffer, who yesterday defeated
second-seeded Bob Mark of Aus-
tralia, displayed superior shot-
making in halting the surprise ad-
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE

let one contract out to the Okla-
vance of Harrison, the six-foot- homa firm.
fivesluger ow tteningthe Exactly what this will do to=
five slugger now attending the some of the more varied forms of
University of North Carolina. advertising is unknown at this
time.

Ashe Advances One company that might be hurt
EAST LANSING - Top-seeded is the Breakfast of Champions
Arthur Ashe bounced back from I cereal, Wheaties, for most coaches
a defeat in the Eastern Grass advocate a more substantial break-
Court tournament to trounce his------------
first opponent in the internationali
junior tennis tournament.
Ashe, nimble 17-year-old from:

I MICKEY MANTLE
.. less profits
~ ~- ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~-~-~~-

St. Louis, Mo., used his smahing
serve to good advantage in whip-
ping Steven Carney of Providence,
R.I., 6-3, 6-1.
ZIN DELL
OLDSMOB ILE
Distributors for
MARK IV
AUTO AIR CONDITIONER
Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507

NORTH CAMPUS RESIDENT
to deliver Michigan Daily on
North Campus during school
year. Morning delivery, no
collections. Can be delivered
simultaneously with morning
Free Press (route available
9/10). Call Steve, NO 5-9486.

JIM COATES
. '. .four-hit win

NEGROES PLAY:
Colts, Steelers To Play
In Segregated Stadium

ROANOKE, Va. (-Negroes on
the Baltimore Colts and Pitts-
burgh Steeler football squads yes-
terday got the go-ahead to play
in a charity exhibition game be-
fore a segregated audience here
Saturday night.
The National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple, which had wired the Negro
players requesting that they boy-
cott the game in Victory Stadium,
withdrew its request-apparent-
ly because the game is a charity
affair-following a conference
with officials of the Colts, the
Steelers and the sponsoring Roa-
noke Chamber of Commerce.
Immediately afterward, Nation-
al Football League commissioner
Pete Rozelle gave the Negro play-
ers the green light to compete-
though with evident reluctance.

Rozelle, in a statement read
here by Don Kellett, executive
vice-president and general man-
ager of the Colts, said racial seg-
regation is "repugnant" but that
the Negroes should compete "be-
cause of the charity involved"
which "will be a real benefit to
children of all races."
"This incident has focused the
attention of the National Football
League on the unhealthy condi-
tion existing in cities -of this
type," Rozelle said.
"I am hopeful that in future
seasons clubs of the National
Football League will not play
games to segregated audiences."
The game is being played for
the sandlot benefit program in
which Negro and white teams
share alike.

New York
Detroit
Baltimore
Cleveland
Chicago
Boston
Los Angeles
Washington
Minnesota
Kansas City

w
74
71
63
59
56
55
47
46
47
42

L
37
40
51
54
56
61
64
63
65
69

Pct.
.667
.640
.553
.522
.500
.474
.423
.422
.420
.378

GB
3-
1214
16
181 ,.
21
27
27%
32

WOMEN'S NATIONALS:
House Favored in 1500
At Swim Championships

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 2, Los Angeles 0
Detroit 8, Chicago 2
Kansas City 2, Baltimore I
Cleveland 3, Washington, I
Boston 5, Minnesota 4
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles (Donohue 4-4) at New
York (Ford 19-2)
Detroit (Mossi 12-2 or Foytack 7-6)
at Chicago (Pizarro 7-4)
Kansas City (Kunkel 2-1) at Bal-
timore (Pappas 7-6) (ni)
Minnesota (Schroll 0-1) atBoston
(Stallard 0-1)
Only games scheduled

Air. andArs. Particular People
are ordering their Wedding Stationery
f roa
Ramsay Printers, Inc.
because of the scores of high quality
designs from which to choose
We carry oly top quality Wedding
announcenents and invitations-
Engraved, raised and plain printed

PHILADELPHIA (R) - CarolynJ
House, an Olympic veteran at 15,

r

m

M

&v'eonr2/Uo
READING DYNAMICS ISTITUTE
will conduct Fall classes in Ann Arbor
beginning the week of September 28th.
Because of the great success and acceptance
of this new reading concept, a fuller schedule
will be offered.
For further information, literature
or enrollment,
call NO 8-6007 8:30 A.M.-5:30 P.M.

- was rated an outstanding favorite
yesterday to retain her 1,500 meter
title, opening event tomorrow of
the Women's National AAU out-
door swimming and diving cham-
pionships.
The metric mile, starting at 4
p.m., is the only championship at
stake today in the four-day com-
petition at the 50-meter Kelly
pool. The other 13 individual and
two relay events will be run off
Friday, Saturday and Sunday. j
This is the chance for Miss
House and the other hopefuls in
the 1,500 to shine, for starting
Friday, Olympic champion Chris
Van Saltza, who, plans to retire
after this meet will take over the
spotlight in her bid for six gold
medals-an unprecedented feat.
Carolyn, a slight, tireless blonde
from Los Angeles, won the 1,500
last year by 24 seconds in the
American record time of 19:45.0.
The Los Angeles A.C. representa-
tive will be aiming for the world
record of 19:25.7 held by Aus-
tralia's Ilse Konrads.
Her chief competition in the
event, .decided by fastest time in
the heats, is expected from Laural
Watson of the Santa Clara (Calif.)
S.C., Sharon Finneran, Fort Lau-
derdale, Fla., and Pasty Harrow-
er of the Riviera Club of Indian-
apolis.
Miss Von Saltza, defending
champion in the 100, 200 and 400

meter freestyle, is gunning for
gold medals in those three events,
the 200 meter backstroke, and in
the 400 meter freestyle and med-
ley relays.
No one ever has won six golds
in the nationals before but the
statuesque, 17-year-old blonde
came close last year, finishing
second only in the 200 meter
backstroke.
The 200 and the 100-meter
backstroke titles were captured
last year by now retired Lynn
Burke, Olympic champion and
L Chris' teammate on the champion
Santa Clara S.C. squad.
Miss Von Saltza of Saratoga,
Calif., is closing out a fabulous
career with an Olympic cham-
pionship and world record for 400
meters (4:44.5), three Pan-Amer-
ican Games records, and 18 Amer-
ican long and short course marks.
She opens her campaign Fri-
day in the 100 meter freestyle
and 200 meter backstroke.
Other defending champions in-
clude Becky Collins of the Riviera
Club in the 100 and 200 meter but-
terfly; Donna De Varona of the
Berkeley (Calif.) YMCA in the 400
meter individual medley, and
Patsy Willard of Phoenix, Ariz.,
in the 3-meter dive. Santa Clara
faces formidable opposition in the
team race from the indoor cham-
pion Multnomah A.C. of Portland,
Ore., the Los Angeles A.C., and
Philadelphia's Vesper Club.

NATIONAL
Los Angeles
Cincinnati
San Francisco
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Philadelphia

LEAGUE
W L Pct.
66 40 .623
69 44 .611
58 49 .542
54 50 .519
55 53 .509
51 52 .495
44 62 .415
30 77 .280:

GB
8
12
12
13i
22
36 z

119 East Liberty St.
Ann Arbor, Mich.

IL -

YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati 5, Philadelphia 0
San Francisco 6, Chicago 5
St. Louis 4, Pittsburgh 0
Milwaukee at Los Angeles (inc.)
TODAY'S GAME
St. Louis (Sadecki 9-5) at Pitts-
burgh (Francis 1-4 or Mizell 5-8)
(n)
Only game scheduled
BILLIAR DS
and
SWIMMING
doily exceptSunday
. at the
MICHIGAN UNIONJ

Also, In formals,
Napkins, Matches

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