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August 12, 1961 - Image 4

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-08-12

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CATTTTTtAV A1Tr4VY4 M yA rtAny

PAGE FOUR 'UH TUNE IIIIAN L(A IlY 'a?~v,

bAliTUKD, J1UG.UST I2, 1961

Sp ahi
By The Associated Press
MILWAUKEE-Southpaw War-
ren Epahn, the Milwaukee Braves'
40-year-old wonder, gained his
300th major league victory last
night by defeating the Chicago
Cubs 2-1 with a masterful six-
hitter.
Gino Cimoli's third home run
of the year, a tremendous blast
to left with one out in the eighth
inning, broke a 1-1 tie and boosted
Spahn to the goal reached by only
12 other pitchers.
Spahn became the third left-
hander to make the exclusive
1300" club. He is the first to make
it since Lefty Grove struggled to
his 300th victory while with the
Boston Red Sox in 1941.
The exclusive "300" set is head-
ed by the late Cy Young, whose
Major League
Standings

Reaches

3 00th

Vc t

SWIM CHAMPIONSHIPS:
Von Saltza Outswum Twice

v - n

amazing record of 511 victories
from 1890 to 1911 appears un-
touchable. Young won 289 games
in the National League and 222 in
the American while pitching for
five clubs in 22 years.
* * *
Yankees 12, Senators 5
WASHINGTON-Mickey Man-
tle and Roger Maris each rapped
a hom run last night as the New
York Yankes whipped the Wash-
ington Senators, 12-5, for their
ninth straight victory.
New York's 19-hit attack in-
cluded a triple by Tony Kubek,
who had four hits for the night,
and doubles by Yogi Berra, Bill
Skowron, Elston Howard and
pitcher Ralph Terry.
Maris uncorked his 42nd homer
with two out and nobody on in
the fifth. It was a bonus shot. On
the previous pitch he popped up
a foul that fell uncaught near first
base.
Mantle rapped his 44th homer
in the seventh with two out and
Bobby Richardson on. It sailed
deep into the bleachers in left-
center off southpaw Pete Burn-
side, who also yielded Maris' wal-
lop over the rightfield fence.
Pirates 6, Phillies 0
PITTSBURGH-The Pittsburgh
Pirates struck hard and fast
against righthander Robin Rob-

erts last night as Bob Friend shut
out the Philadelphia Phillies 6-0
in a rain-shortened game.
Roberts, just off the disabled
list, was touched for five runs on
seven hits in the first inning. The
first five Pirate batters hit safely.
It was Philadelphia's 14th
straight defeat, the longest losing
streak in the majors this year.
* * *
Indians 3, Angels 2
CLEVELAND-Willie Kirkland
drove in the winning run with a
sacrifice fly in the eighth inning
as the Cleveland Indians edged,
the Los Angeles Angels 3-2 last
night for their fourth straight
victory.
Jimmy Piersall raced home with
the decisive run after the catch.
He had singled, moved to second
on an infield out and stole third.
Cleveland came from behind for
the second time to tie th game
at 2-all in the sevnth. After Wood-
ie Held doubled, Don Dillard, bat-
ted for startr Jim Perry, singled
him home.
,, *

MURDER'S ROW-Mickey Mantle and Roger Maris each blasted
another homer last night in their quest for Babe Ruth's record
of 60.

AMERICAN LEA
W

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

76
72
65
60
57
56
48
46
47
42

LGUE
L Pct. GB
37 .673 -
41 .637 4
51 .560 12/
54 .526 161z
57 .500 192
62 .475 22%
66 .421 28/
64 .418 28/
66 .416 29
71 .372 34

Orioles 6, Red Sox3
BALTIMORE - The Baltimore
Orioles, powered by home runs
off the bats of Jim Gentile and
Brooks Robinson, stavedoff an
eighth inning rally by Boston and
defeated th Red Sox 6-3;
e Th Birds pounded three Red

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 12, Washington 5'
Minnesota .2, Detroit, 1
Baltimore 6, Boston 3
Cleveland 3, Los Angeles 2
Chicago 1, Kansas City 0
TODAY'S GAMES
New York (Stafford 9-5) at Wash-
ington (Donovan 7-8)
Detroit (Bunning 13-8) at Minne-
sota (Lee 3-3)
Boston (Delock 6-6) at Baltimore
(Estrada 9-6),'(n)
Kansas City (Ditmar 2-7) at Chi-
cago (Herbert 7-10)
Los Angeles (Duren 4-10 or McBride
9-8) at Cleveland (Grant 11-5)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Los Angeles 67 40 .626 -
Cincinnati 69 44 .611 1
San Francisco 58 49 .542 9
Milwaukee 55 51 .519 11Y
St. Louis 56 53 .514 12
Pittsburgh 52 53 .495 14
Chicago 44 63 .411 23
Philadelphia 30 78 .278 371/
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 2, Chicago1
Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 0 (6Y3
innings, rain)
Cincinnati at San Francisco (inc.)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis (Jackson 8-8) at Los An-
geles (Podres 14-3) (n)
Cincinnati (Purkey 13-6) at San
Francisco (Sanford 7-6)
Philadelphia (Buzhardt 3-12 or Sul-
livan 3-10) at Pittsburgh (Mizell
5-8)
Chicago (Anderson 5-7) at Milwau-
kee (Buhl 0-8)

NINE UNDER PAR:
Kroll Shoots 62,
Leads Pro Golfers

Sox hurlers for 12 hits as they
scored in four separate innings and
put at least one man on base in
every inning.
The Red Sox threatened in the
eighth inning when they scored
two runs and had the bases load-
ed with one out. But Wes Stock
relieved Chuck Estrada to retire
the sid without further gains.
White Sox 1, Athletics 0
CHICAGO-Little Luis Apari-
cio's home run supported Billy
Pierce's five-hit shutout pitching
last night and gave the Chicago
White Sox a 1-0 victory over Kan-
sas City in a game that played in
a snappy hour and 32 minutes.
Aparicio's fourth homer this
sea son came with two out in the
third inning and extended his hit-
ting streak to 13 consecutive
games.
Twins 2, Tigers 1
MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL -
Earl Battey slammed a pair of
home runs last night as Pete Ra-
mos and the Minnsota Twins edg-
ed Detroit 2-1.

The loss dropped the Tigers 4
games behind th league-leading
New York Yankees.
Battey's game-winning homer
in the seventh inning came just
after the final Yankees-Senators
score had ben posted on the board.
It gave them their second victory
in their last nine games, all one-
run wins.

PHILADELPHIA OP) - Robyn
Johnson, a 15-year-old tenth-
grader from Arlington, Va., upset
the mighty Chris Von Saltza last
night to win the 100 meter free-
style title of the women's national
AAU Outdoor Swimming cham-
pionships. Both were clocked in
1:03.2 in a blanket finish.
Nina Harmer, 15-year-old Olym-
pian from the Vesper Boat Club
of Philadelphia, handed Miss Von
Saltza another defeat by winning
the 200 meter backstroke handily.
The strong Philadelphian won in
2:35.0 with teammate Lyn Hop-
kins second in 2:38.3 and Miss Von
Saltza third in 2:38.7. Nina led
all the way and won by about six
yards.
Carolyn Wood, another Olym-
pian from the Multnomah A.C. of
Portland, Ore. was third in the;
100 in 1:03.3, and earned a trip
to Europe with the first two,
finishers. She had to engage in;
a swimoff to gain the final.
Donna de Varona, 14-year-old
Olympian from Lafayette, Calif.,
was fourth in 1:03.8; Nancy Kan-
Lions Topple
Weak Browns
DETROIT () - Earl Morrall
zipped three second-period touch-
down passes through Cleveland's
green pass defenders last night
and sparked the Detroit Lions to
a 35-7 victory over the Browns
in the first pre-season football
game for each team.
Morrall, coming on after Jim
Ninowski failed to put any spark
in the Detroit attack, hit on a
59-yarder and a 22-yarder to Ter-
ry Barr, then dropped a 16-yard
scoring pass into the arms of Jim
Gibbons.
On both his touchdown passes,
Barr worked his way behind half-
back Billy Gault, a rookie from
Texas Christian. Morrall's second
scoring pass to Barr followed line-
backer Joe Schmidt's interception
at the Cleveland 46.
A fumble by Cleveland quarter-
back Milt Plum at his own 32 set
up Detroit's third touchdown of
the period. Gibbons eluded sec-
ond-year man Don Fleming in the
end zone to snag Morrall's thirdE
touchdown strik.<
The Lioens mad it 28-0 in the
third period when lineman Rogeri
Brown ran another interceptionr
back to the Cleveland three. War-
ren Rabb passed two yards to GailF
Cogdill for the score.<
The Browns marched 74 yardse
for their only score. It came on
a 10-play drive in the third per-..
iod with Tom Watkins, a rookie
from Iowa State, scoring from the
one.
The Lions added their final
touchdown in the last minute and
another intrception set it up. Dick
Lebeau ran an interception to the
Browns' 14 and two plays later
Ninowski tossed an 11-yard scor-
ing pass to rookie end Harold
Boutt of San Jose State.

aby of Multnomah fifth in 1:03.6'
and Mary Stewart, the Canadian
champion from Vancouver, and
Susan Doerr of the Philadelphia
Vesper B.C. tied for sixth.
Miss Stewart was timed in 1:03.9
and Miss Doerr in 1:04.4, but the
judges had them tied. Jeann Lloyd
of the Cleveland S.C. was eighth
in 1:05.2.
Miss Von Saltza had won the
100 three straight years. She had
set her sights on winning six gold
medals in her final U. S. cham-
pionship meet before retiring. Miss'
Johnson said she never had bet-
tered a 1:06 before.
The race was a sizzler from the
start. At least six of the girls
were even atsthe turn of the 50
meter kelly pool and they stormed
to the finish wall almost abreast
across the eight lanes.
The 100 meter freestyle was the
second championship decided yes-
terday afternoon and night.
Joel Lenzi, an 18-year-old
blonde from Fort Lauderdale, Fla.,
completed an indoor - outdoor
double slam by capturing the 3-
meter diving title in the after-
noon. The shapely Floridian gave
a superb exhibition in routing
Olympian Patsy Willard of Phoe-
nix, Ariz., for the outdoor crown.
She scored 453.80 points and Miss
Willard was third with 401.20.
Jean Dellekamp, a 14-year-old
high school freshman from Shel-
byville, Ind., and the Indianapolis
A.C. won the 200 meter breast-
stroke title easily in 2:56.7. April
Driscoll of the Lakeside S.C. of
Louisville, Ky., third in 2:59.9.
Ann Warner, the defending
champion from the Santa Clara

S.C. failed to qualify for the finals.
She recently ended a short re-
tirement and wasn't in top form.
Donna de Varona, 14, of La-
fayette, Calif., broke her own
world record for the 400 meter
individual medley by two seconds.
Miss de Varona, a 5-2, 100-
pounder who was the baby of the
American Olympic team last year,
was clocked in 5:34.5. This erased
the world mark of 5:36.5 she es-
tablished last year in winning the
title. Becky Collins, 17, of In-
dianapolis, also bettered the world
record with a time of 5:35.7 in
taking second place.
Donna won by about three yards
over Miss Collins. Becky led by a
touch after the butterfly leg but
Donna took over first place in
the backstroke and held it for the
breaststroke and freestyle legs.
Bavasi Unsure
About Stadium
LOS ANGELES (-) - If the
Dodgers win the pennant, when
will they play the third game of
the world series?
The big worry is that the Dod-
gers, currently leading the Na-
tional League by a game, will run
into scheduling difficulties if they
get into the series. The coliseum
is tied up for the Southern Cali-
fornia-Iowa football game on Oct.
7, when the Dodgers presumably
would open at home after two
games in the American League
representative's park and a travel
day.

t"

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,

HARTFORD Conn. (P)--Balding
Ted Kroll, a 42-year-old veteran,
yesterday shot an exciting 62 for
a 36-hole total of 129 to lead at
the half-way mark in the Insur-
ance City Open golf tournament.
Kroll, who won the first ICO
here back in 1952 with a 273, was
a whiz on the greens. He collected
nine birdies in his 30-32, 9-under-
par round and the feature was his
putting which found the cup from
ranges between two and 30 feet.
His 129 was 13 under par.
Goetz Challenges
An earlier finisher, Kroll hung
around to learn that his most
serious challengers were Bob Goetz
of Tulsa, Okla., a co-leader day
before yesterday; Phil Rodgers of
La Jolla, Calif., and Frank Boyn-

Silvester Sets Record,
198'8" in Discus Event

n

FRANKFURT, Germany (M) -
Jay Silvester, a big U.S. Army
lieutenant from Trementon, Utah,
achieved one of his athletic goals
last night when he threw the dis-
cus 198 feet, 8% inches - more
than two feet beyond the listed
world record.
Silvester thus became the first
man to break the 60-meter bar-
rier in the discus throw, a feat
akin to breaking the four-minute
barrier for the mile run.
I The listed world mark is 196
feet, 6% inches, established by
Edmund Piatkowski of Poland in
1959 and equalled by Rink Babka
of Los Angeles last year. Silves-
ter has been threatening it all
summer.
Earlier this year the former
Utah State athlete set his goals
as a 200-foot discus throw and a
63-foot shot put. As a member of
the United States team touring
Europe, he made one discus heave
of close to 200 feet during the
U.S.-Poland meet but staggered
out of the ring on completion for
a foul. He also made on of 201
feet in practice. A few days ago
in Berlin, he mnde three throws
of -over 196-10 but overstepped
the boundary each time.
Last night, under perfect weath-

er sonditions, he reached 193-6
with his first throw then beat
,the record with his second. It was
a warm summer night and there
was no wind to affect the chances
of Silvester's record being accept-
ed by the International Amateur
Athletic Federation.
Silvester, 23 years old and
weighing 230 pounds-10 more
than when he was in college-
has shown remarkable improve-
ment in the discus over the past
two years. In college his Skyline
Conference record was 179-6. In
the trials for the 1960 Olympics
he could reach only 181-2, placing
fourth and failing to make the
team. He reached 190 feet for the
first time last August.
During the four-meet tour of
the American team, Silvester won
the discuss three times, losing only
to Piatkowski after his apparent
record throw was nullified. He
won the shot at Warsaw with a
throw of 61-51.
Silvester credits his improve-
ment to maturity, longer train-
ing periods and "a lot of little
things." He says Jim Elliott, coach
of the U.S. national team, also
gave him a few hints he could use
to advantage.

ton of Corpus Christi, Tex. They
are tied at 133.
A crowd of 5,000 including Gov.
John N. Dempsey, watched the
action, some of it between showers
at the par 71, 6,524-yard Wethers-
field Country Club.
The governor followed the fam-
ed Arnold Palmer, who put on a
terrific, show, but faltered some-
what at the finish.
Palmer, the 1960 ICO winner
and current British Open Cham-
pion, equaled Kroll's five-under-
par 30 at the turn and was six
under going into the 208-yard 17th
hole. But he double bogeyed at
this spot and finished witha 37
for a 67 and a 36-hole total of
135.
Best Since 1954
The, 5-8, 160-pound Kroll's 62
was the best in a PGA tourney
since 1954 when Tommy Bolt re-
corded a brilliant 60. But it was
the third 62 among the touring
pros so far this season. Doug San-
ders of Ojai, Calif., did it in the
Phoenix Open, and Bob Goalby of
Crystal River, Fla., duplicated the
feat in the St. Petersburg Open.
Kroll, who represents Fort Lau-
derdale, Fla., has won $18,985 this
season but has yet to win in 16
tournaments although he has fin-
ished among the top five prize
winners four times.
Bobby Allen of West Hartford,
an amateur, who shared the open-
ing day lead with Goetz, faded
from contention with a 37 for a
139.
U. S. Archers
In World Lead
OSLO OP) - Joe Thornton, a
Cherokee Indian from Tulsa,
Okla., and Nancy Vonderheide of
Cincinnati held the lead in the
men's and women's divisions of the
Archery World Championships at
the halfway point of the competi-
tion yesterday.
After the completion of the first
of two International Archery Fed-
eration rounds, Thornton had
scored 1,136 points and had a
lead of 29 points over Henry Hand
of England. Miss Vonderheide
had 1,099 points and was 13 ahead
of Laurie Fowler of England. j

(E/

SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. (R) -_
Top-seeded Chuck McKinley, the
Wimbledon runnerup and U.S.
Davis Cup ace, and fourth-seeded
Mike Sangster of Great Britain
yesterday blasted into the semi-
finals of the Eastern Grass Court
tennis tournament.
McKinley, St. Ann, Mo., toppled
big Ron Holmberg, the sixth-seed-
ed slugger from Brooklyn, 9-7, 6-3.
Sangster outpowered eight-seed-
ed Donald Dell, the U.S. Clay
Court runnerup from Bethesda,
Md., 6-3, 10-8.
Today McKinley and Sangster
will replay their Wimbledon semi-
final, which McKinley won in
straight sets. In the other semi-
final, fifth-seeded Dennis Ral-
ston, Bakersfield, Calif., faces un-
seeded Frank Froehling, Coral
Gables, Fla.
McKinley and Holmberg trad-
ed services until the 15th game of
the first set. Then the five-foot-
eight Davis Cupper wasted two
game points before drilling a
cross-court backhand after Holm-
berg had indecisively smashed an
overhead into the net.
In the second set, McKinley
broke Holmberg's serve for a 4-3

lead on a lunging backhand vol-
ley that caught the ex-Tulane
star flatfooted. McKinley, a 20-
year-old sophomore at Trinity
University, then polished it off
with a final-game break.
Sangster, the 6-foot-1 Briton
with the cannonball serve, kept
the pressure on Dell throughout
the first set. Dell lost his serve
in the sixth game when he dou-
ble-faulted twice during a shower
that later halted play at deuce
for 23 minutes.

WARREN SPAHN
... goal reached

McKinley, Sangster Enter
Eastern Tennis Semifinals

(Continued from Page 3)
field) who are personable & interested
in PR. Must be articulate, poised, &
have writing ability.
Please contact General Division, Bu-
reau of Appts., 3200 SAB, Ext. 3544 for
further information.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Building, during the following hours:
Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. til 12
noon and 1:30 til 5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring stu-
dents for part-time or full-time tem-
porary work, should contact Jack Lar-
die, Part-time Interviewer, at NO 3-1511
extension 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
MALE
2-Meal jobs, August 10 til August 18,
2 meals per day.
1-Experienced lifeguard afternoon and
evening hours, continued thru first
semester.
1-Athletic instructor, Phys. Educ. ma-
jor, 2 hours every day. Start August
25, thru February.
2-Japanese translators, part-time til
November.
1-Janitor, must be at least 21 years
of age. 2-6 p.m. Monday thru Fri-
day, 10 a m.-6 p.m. Saturdays. Start
September.

24--Psychological subjects, two, one
hour experiments.
2-Gas station attendants. Stat Sept.,
every other weekend and one night
per week.
2-Counter assistants, hours to be ar-
ranged, continued thru Feb.
2-Porters, hours to be arranged, con-
tinued thru Feb.
FEMALE
1-Couple, care for 4 children while
parents are on vacation, October9
til October 21, live in.
1-Technical-typist, dental assistant.
Start September, two afternoons
per week, dnd all day Thursday.
2-Counter ass't., hours to be arrang-
ed, continued thru Feb.
I-Lifeguard, eveniing hours, prefer
graduate student.
12-Psychological subjects, one hour
experiments.
3-Good typists, 20 hours per week,
permanent positions.

ZINDELL
OLDSMOBILE
Distributors for
MARK IV
AUTO AIR CONDITIONER
Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507

rN"6 C)Ib1

r
,r

E't O
HrlE

SAB Br ATHr

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
and WESLEY FOUNDATION
State and Huron Streets. Tel. NO 8-6881
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister
Rev. Gene Ransom, Campus Minister
10:00 A.M. only-Morning worship, "Are ye
able?" Mr. Main preaching.
2:00 P.M. Picnic: Meet in Wesley Lounge
NORTH SIDE PRESBYTERIAN
CHAPEL
2250 Fuller Road (Opposite V.A. Hospital)
NOrmandy 3-2969
9:30 A.M. Summer Worship. Child Care pro-
vided.
Minister: Dr. William S. Baker.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
11:00 a.m. Sunday Services.
8:00 p.m. Wednesday Services.
9:30 a.m. Sunday School (up to 20 years of
age.)
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

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER
512 and 502 E. Huron
Rev. James Middleton, Minister
Rev. Paul W. Light, Minister of Education
SUNDAY
10:00 A.M. Morning worship, "The Circus of
Life." Rev. Middleton preaching.
9:00 and 10:00 A.M. Church School Classes
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. ,
WEDNESDAY-
7:30 P.M. Bible Study
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL
REFORMED
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

AVOID the RUSH'
SUBSCRIBE NOW to

ST. ANDREWS CHURCH and the
EPISCOPAL STUDENT
FOUNDATION
306 North Division
SUNDAYS-
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion
9:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed
breakfast at the Canterbury House.
(Morning prayer on first Sunday
month.)

by
of

11:00 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon
(Holy Communion on first Sunday of
month.)
7:00 p.m. Evening prayer.
TUESDAYS-
9:15 a.m. Holy Communion.
WEDNESDAYS-
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House
(over in time for 8:00 classes)
FRIDAYS-
12:10 p.m. Holy Communion followed by
lunch at the Canterbury House.
WEEKDAYS-
5:15 p.m. Daily evening prayer.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER
and CHAPEL
National Lutheran Council
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor.
SUNDAY-
Sunday, 10:30 A.M. Worship and Communion

iZ e

"trl igttn

43at11;

Only $8.00 for the 1961-62 school ,year
($9.00 MAILED)

I I

:40

i
.. ,

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Stae andWilam Street

CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH
1131 Church St.
Mr. Alvin Hoksbergen, Pastor
Morning Services, 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School, 9:30 A.M.

0,

i

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