THE MICHIGAN DAILY
PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY. All 1
V U 1 A
Ford Stops Angels,
0 1500-METER RACE:
AT LAST-Whitey Ford finally collected his 20th game this sea-
son, the first time he has been able to reach the mark, due to in-
juries in most recent past seasons.
Ford States 20th Win
Not as Big as Expected
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Whitey Ford be-
came the first major league pitch-
er to win 20 games this season
when the New York Yankees whip-
ped Los Angeles yesterday 3-1 on
home runs by Bobby Richardson,
Yogi Berra and Bill Skowron. It
was Ford's 14th straight triumph
and his first 20-game winning sea-
As usual, Ford was not there at
the finish. He left for a pinch
hitter after allowing eight hits
in seven innings. Luis Arroyo, his
shadow, finished the job as he
has done so often this year. The
chunky Puerto Rican allowed one
It was the Yanks' eighth straight
victory and Ford's 14th in a row,
tying a club record set by Jack
Chesboro way back in 1904. The
league record is 16 and the ma-
jor league record is 19. The Yanks'
last 20-game winner was Bob Tur-
ley who finished with a 21-7 rec-
ord in 1958.
Los Angeles, which finished its
season's business at Yankee Sta-
dium by losing all of its nine
games in the park, had Ford on
the rocks in the second inning
when they scored their only run.
The talented lefty pitched him-
self out of the jam.
Richardson led off the Yank
attack by hitting his third home
run into the left field stands in
the first inning. Berra slammed
his 14th of the year into the Yan-
kee bullpen in right field in the
fourth and Skowron notched No.
20, into the right field stands
leading off the seventh.
Ford 'hasn't lost a game since
May 29 when Boston beat him 2-1.
His other defeat came opening
day, April 11 a shutout by Min-
nesota. The 32-year-old left-
hander was making his third try
for No. 20 after winning his 19th
July 29. He has pitched only nine
complete games in 28 starts.
* * *
Tigers 3, White Sox 2
CHICAGO-The Detroit Tigers
doggedly kept on the heels of the
pacesetting New York Yankees
yesterday, nipping the Chicago
White Sox 3-2 as Don Mossi
notched his 13th victory against
only two defeats in a rain-de-
The contest, held up an hour
and 15 minutes before the first
NEW YORK (P)-Winning his
2Oth game yesterday didn't pro-
vide Whitey Ford with as big a
kick as he had expected.
"It isn't nearly as big a thrill
as I thought it would be," the left-
hander commented in the dressing.
room after the Yankees had beat-
en Los Angeles 3-1.
"In a way I felt badly about it
--I wanted to go all the way."
Ford, who never before has won
20 games in. a single season al-
though he has been an ace on
many pennant-winning Yankee
teams, was removed for a pinch-
hitter in the seventh. Luis Arro-
yo finished, as he has done so often
in the past.
The Yankee star, beaten in his
last two attempts to notch No.
20, said he was beginning to de-
spair that he would reach the ma-
He said the Angels had him
worried yesterday. "They didn't
OSLO, Norway (W)-Joe Thorn-
ton, Cherokee Indian from Tulsa,
Okla., showed yesterday he had
lost none of the knowledge ac-
quired from his forefathers when
he took the lead in the first half
of the World Archery Champion-
The 45-year old bow and arrow
expert, who finished only fourth
in the U.S. qualifications, scored
518 points after 36 arrows on each
of the 90 and 70-meter ranges.
He is well ahead of the Belgian
favorite, Henri Verhouen, and
Henry Hand of England. They are
second and third with 507 and 496
hit me hard," he added, "but they
were always pressing. I kept
thinking: 'One big hit and there
goes my twentieth again.'"
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. ()-Two
19-year-old sluggers-Dennis Ral-
ston and Frank Froehling-yes-
terday blasted into the semifinals
of the Eastern Grass Court Ten-
nis Championships with straight-
set victories .in humid, 90-degree
Ralston, the fifth-seeded Davis
Cupper from Bakersfield, Calif.,
outplayed Jim Shaffer, St. Peters-
burg, Fla., 7-5, 6-2. Froehling the
unseeded stringbean from Coral
Gables, Fla., ousted semi-retired
Mike Green, Philadelphia, 10-8
Ralston vs. Froehling
In Saturday's semi-finals, Ral-
ston will face Froehling. The oth-
er match will pair today's sur-
vivors when top-seeded Chuck Mc-
Kinley, St. Ann, Mo., plays Ron
Holmberg, Brooklyn, and Mike
Sangster, Great Britain, faces Don
Dell, Bethesda, Md.
Ralston, serving erratically,
jumped into. a 2-0 lead over
Shaffer, the unranked 20-year-
old University of Florida senior.
But Shaffer battled back to square
the match at 4-4 on a sizzling
cross-court backhand that passed
In the 11th game, Shaffer lost
his nerve on a series of errors
and Ralston held his serve for the
set. In the second set, the freckle-
faced Californian zoomed into a
2-0 lead and coasted to victory.
pitch and then another 68 min- Brandt, and Jim Gentile reached
utes after the first three Tigers first on a fielder's choice.
had batted, gave the Tigers a The victory went to Milt Pap-
sweep of their three-game set with pas (8-6) who scattered 6 hits.
Chicago and eight victories in The loss was the second against
their past 10 starts. two victories for Kunkel who
However, they still remained in lasted about one-third of an in-
second place three games behind ning.
the Yankees. After being shutout by reliever
The Tigers, with Mossi scatter- Ed Rakowdded for 3%innings, run in the
ing 11 Sox hits, overcame a 1-0 le ft-ande ry Mch
lead which Chicago took in the fifth off left-hander Maury M e
first inning and then broke a2-2 Dermitt, and two more in the
tie in the fifth. Norm Cash's lead- sixth.p
offdoule nd hic Fenanez' Baltimore's ace pinch-hitter
off double and Chico Fernandez' Dave Philley established a new
single shoved across the decisive American League record in the
run, eighth inning when he doubled for
Mossi, who last was defeated Dick Williams. It was Philey's
July 4 by the Yankees, was touch-2Dic Wits.ft hies
ed for at least one hit in every 21st pinch hit so far this season,
inning except the seventh as the surpassing the old record of 20.
Sox belted 11 hits, three more than Cards 3, Pirates 2
the Tigers collected off Sox start- PITTSBURGH-The St. Louis
er Juan Pizarro. Reliever War- Pittsburgh 3-2
ren ackr gve p oe TgerCardinals edged Pittsburgh 3-2
ren Hacker gave up one Tiger last night behind the pitching of
hit in the eighth. Ray Sadecki, picking up their
However, Mossi was tough with eighth straight victory for the
men on base and got the help of longest winning streak of the sea-
a fine catch by Bill Bruton in deep son.
center of pinch-hitter Floyd Rob- Sadecki drove in a run on a pair
inson's hard drive in the ninth, of singles as he notched his 10th
Sherm Lollar followed with a sin- victory against five defeats.
gle, but Mossi nailed Luis Apari- Roberto Clemente led off the
cio for the final out on a pop to Pirates ninth inning with his 19th
right field. homer of the year. Sadecki allow-
ed a single in getting out the side.
Red Sox 3, Twins 2 The young righthander gave up
BOSTON-Boston's tall, young eight hits, all singles with the ex-
Tracy Stallard spread out six hits ception of Clemente's homer, in
yesterday but needed ninth inning going all the way.
relief from Arnold Earley in pick- Earl Francis was clipped for his
ing up the first major league vic- fifth defeat. He's won only one.
tory of his career, a 3-2 verdict Pittsburgh got a run in the first
over Minnesota. on singles by Bill Virdon, Don
It was the eighth one-run loss Hoak and Dick Stuart.
in the last 11 games for the frus- The winning run came in the
trated 'Twins seventh when Juliai Javier sin-
Stallard, 24, who made 37 ma- gled, advanced on a passed ball
jor league appearances before
gaining his first decision a week r
ago-a loss-now is 1-1 for the D aviT - u
season. He struck out 8 and walk-
ed 5, before he weakened in 94
degree heat and Earley came in en N am ed
and struck out Billy Martin for
the final out.4
The 6-5 right hand fast ball NEW YORK (P)-The United
specialist was surt by home runs. States Lawn Tennis Association
Zoilo Versalles cracked one into named four players yesterday for
the center field bleachers leading the United States Davis Cup team
off the fifth and Jim Lemon park- which will play Mexico in the
ed one in the left field screen as American zone final at Cleveland,
the first batter in the sixth. Aug. 18-20. They are Bernard
Boston led all the way. A single (Tut) Bartzen of Dallas, Charles
by Frank Malzone and doubles by McKinley of St. Ann, Mo., Dennis
Jackie Jensen and Stallard pro- Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif., and
duced two runs in the second, in- Corp. Jon Douglas of the U.S.
ning. Marines and Santa Monica, Calif.
The winner came in the third Bartzen, National Clay Court
on Carl Yastrzemski's left field champion, is virtually certain to
single, a base on balls and Ma play in singles with the other
zone's double down the left singles spot going to either Mc-
line vKinley or Douglas. Ralston and
The victory enabled Boston to McKinley likely will be the dou-
close out its home stand with an bles team.
11-4 record, and moved the Sox to The U.S.-Mexico winner will
within 2'/2 games of fifth place meet India, the Eastern Zone
Chicago. winner, in the first interzone fin-
Orioles 8, Athletics 0
BALTIMORE - The Baltimore
Orioles jumped on starter Bill
Wunkel for four hits and five runs
in the first inning last night and
coasted to an 8-0gvictoryover the
Kansas City Athletics.
The big blow of the evening was
a two-run single by Whitey Her-
zog after Kunkel, making his first '
starting appearance, yielded sin-
gles to Russ Snuder and Jackie
and an infield out, and crossed
the plate when Stuart dropped the
ball at first base on what would
have been the third out.
... usual mopup
W L Pct. GB
New York 75 37 .670 --
Detroit 72 40 .643 3
Baltimore 64 51 .557 121
Cleveland 59 54 .522 16 f
Chicago 56 57 .496 19%/
Boston 56 61 .479 21/
Washington 46 63 .422 271f2
Los Angeles 47 65 .420 28
Minnesota 47 66 .416 28Y
Kansas City 42 70 .375 33
New York 3, Los Angeles 1
Boston 3, Minnesota 2
Detroit 3, Chicago 2
Baltimore 8, Kansas City 0
(Only games scheduled)
New York (Terry 7-1) at Washing-
ton (McClain 7-12 or Donovan 7-8)
Detroit (Foytack 7-6) at Minnesota
(Ramos 8-13) (n)
Kansas City (Shaw 7-0) at Chicago
(Pierce 6-7) (ni)
Los Angeles (Duren 4-10 or Mc-
Bride 9-8) at Cleveland (Perry 8-
Boston (Nichols 2-1) at Baltimore
(Hall 5-4) (n)
W L Pct. GB
Los Angeles 67 40 .626 -
Cincinnati 69 44 .611 1
San Francisco 58 49 .542 9
Milwaukee 54 51 .514 12
St. Louis 56. 53 .514 12
Pittsburgh 51 53 .490 14/
Chicago 44 62 .415 221/
Philadelphia 30 77 .280 37
St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2
Only game scheduled
Cincinnati (O'Toole 11-8) at San
Francisco (Marlchal 9-7) (n)
Chicago (Curtis 7-6) at Milwaukee
(Spahn 11-12) (n)
Philadelphia (Sullivan 3-10) at
Pittsburgh (Friend 11-13) (n)
Only games scheduled
House, 15-year-old distance star
of the Los Angeles A.C., breezed
to victory last night in defense
of her 1,500 meter title in the
women's senior National AAU
Outdoor Swimming and Diving
The frail-looking but strong
youngster won by 7.5 seconds over
Sharon Finneran, 14, of Fort
Lauderdale, Fla., with Susan My-
ers of Palm Beach, Fla., third.
Miss House was timed in 19 min-
utes 46.3 seconds just 1.3 seconds
slower than the American record
she set in winning the title last
En route Carolyn unofficially
bettered the American 800 meter
swim record of 10:24.3, set by Lor-
raine Crapp of Australia four
years ago, with a time of 10:20.6.
But she had only one clocker on
her at the 800 and three are re-
quired for record purposes.
The 5-4, 112-pound Miss House
trailed Miss Fineran closely for 600
meters, took over at the 650 mark
and then gradually pulled away
to win by about 15 yards.
Carolyn's performance was re-
markable since she was hospital-
ized with pneumonia last June and
then was sidelined again with a
pulled muscle in her side.
The placings were determined
by the fastest times posted in the
four heats in the 50 meter John B.
Kelly memorial pool.
Laurel Watson of the Santa
Clara (Calif.) S.C. was fourth fol-
lowed by Diana Seaward, Coral
Ridge Yacht Club, Fort Lauder-
dale and Cathy Ferguson of the
Los Angeles A.C.
The metric mile was the only
senior championship event on the
opening day of the four-day pro-
gram. Fifteen other titles will be
decided in the next three days.
Linda Cooper, 16, of Los An-
geles, won the junior national
platform dive title easily with a
The meet swings into high to-
day when five events will be run
off. The qualifying competition
will be held in the afternoon and
the finals at night, starting at 7
p.m. The events are the 3-meter
dive, 100 meter freestyle, 200 me-
ter breaststroke, 200 meter back-
stroke and 400 meter individual
Chris Von Saltza, the Olympic
400 meter champion, who plans
to retire this year at the age of
17, opens her quest for an unpre-
cedented six gold medals.
Von Saltza Favored
The tall blonde from the Santa
Clara (Calif.) S.C., is favored to
win the 100 meter freestyle for
the fourth straight time and suc-
ceed retired Lynn Burke in the
200 meter backstroke. She fin-
ished second to Miss Burke, her
teammate and Olympic champion,
Donna de Varona, 14-year-old
world record-holder and Olympian
from Lafayette, Calif., and Becky
Collins, the indoor champion from
Riviera Club of Indianapolis, are
co-favorites in the 400 meter in-
Ann Warner, 16, the American
record-holder from Santa Clara
who is seeking her third straight
title in the 200 breaststroke, faces
,a stiff challenge from Susan Rog-
ers, indoor champion from the
Ann Arbor, Mich., S.C., and Linda
Clark of the Los Angeles A.C.
The meet winds up over the
weekend with six events on Sat-
urday and four on Sunday.
Twelve swimmers and two div-
ers in the championships will be
rewarded with an European trip
Aug. 16-Sept. 5.
The AAU women's swimming
committee named Ben York of
West Palm Beach, Fla., as coach
and Nacy Duty of Houston as
manager-chaperone of the group.
The team will compete in
Zwolle, Netherlands, Aug. 19-20;
Rhenen, Netherlands, Aug. 22;
Blackpool, England, Aug. 25-26;
Heidelberg, Germany, Aug. 31, and
Munich, Germany, Sept. 2-3.
TOKYO () - Prime Minister
Hayato 'Ikeda told the Japanese
Olympic committee yesterday to
quit thinking about the Washing-
ton Heights development,"a Unit-
ed States military housing area in,
mid-Tokyo, as a site for the Olym-
pic swimming pool and basketball
The Japanese have asked for a
part of the area. U.S. military of-
ficials countered by offering the
entire development if the Japa-
nese would provide another hous-
ing site at an estimated cost of
Tokyo has been awarded the
1964 games. The organizers have
been handicapped by the lack of
building sites in crowded Tokyo.
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