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Hitters Sparkle, Tigers Romp over Chisox
DETROIT UP) - The Detroit
Tigers slammed out 16 hits and
halted the Chicago Sox' 12-game
winning streak 12-5 yesterday as
they protected their slim Ameri-
can League lead.
Don Mossi labored all the way
in gaining. his ninth victory in
10 decisions and Jake Wood
whacked a two-run homer before
a boisterous ladies' day crowd of,
41,351 (19,713 paid).
W L Pct. GB
46 26 .639 -
44 26 .629 1
42 32 .568 5
38 34 .528 8
38 35 .521 8%
37 35 .514 9
32 41 .438 14%
29 40 .420 16Y2
28 44 .389 18
26 47 .356 20%
The sizzling Sox had won 19 of
20 games gefore running into Mos-
si, who was tagged for 15 hits.
But Mossi was brilliant in the
Chicago had at least one hit in
every inning-but could dent the
stylish lefthander only in the
fourth, eight and ninth innings.
The Tigers-bouncing back after
last night's double whipping by
Chicago-rounted loser Ray Her-
bert with four runs in the first
three innings. Detroit added five
in the seventh and three in the
eighth off relievers Russ Kem-
merer and Warren Hacker.
Each of the Tigers had at least
one hit with Steve Boros and
Wood collecting three apiece.
* * *
Senators 2-5, Indians 3-2
CLEVELAND (JP)-Bennie Dan-
iels held the Cleveland Indians to
five hits in pitching the Washing-
ton Senators to a 5-2 victory over
the Cleveland Indians in the se-
cond game of a twi-night double-
header last night. The Indians
won the opener, 3-2, on the six-
hit pitching of Jim Perry and
The triumph was the fourth in
eight decisions for Daniels, who
struck out three batters and
walked only one.
Starter Jim Grant worked eight
innings in losing his second de-
cision against seven victories. Bob
Allen hurled the ninth for the
Perry (7-5) went eight innings
in winning the opener. Joe Mc-
Clain went the distance as he lost
his seventh game in 13 decisions.
Red Sox 6, Twins 2
ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS ()-
The Boston Red Sox made the
most of four hits last night to
defeat the Minnesota Twins 6-2.
Backed by solo homers by Gary
Geiger and Frank Malzone, and a
two-run double by Jackie Jensen,
Ike Delock coasted to his fifth vic-
tory against three losses. The Bos-
ton righthander scattered five hits,
the only Twins' runs coming on
Bob Allison's 14th homer and run-
Delock retired 11 straight bat-
ters in one stretch. The only ser-
ious trouble he encountered came
in the seventh inning when Jim'
Lemon singled, Allison doubled
him home and Earl Battey
scratched an infield hit, before'
Delock got Bill Tuttle on a liner
Boston plated its two runs in
the first inning on one hit-Jen-
sen's double-and counted single
runs in both the second and
seventh without benefit of a base
Minnesota starter Camilo Pas-
cual was tagged for his 10th loss
in 15 decisions.
* * ~ e
Cubs 16-7, Reds 5-2
CHICAGO (R) - The Chicago
Cubs swept a doubleheader from
league-leading Cincinnati, 16-5
and 7-2, with an explosion of 12
extra base hits - five of them
homers - in their collection of
25 hits during the two games.
Jackie Curtis, rookie southpaw,
silenced the Reds on four hits in
the second game to earn his fourth
victory among six decisions. Curtis
threw just 81 pitches.
Ron Santo, the Cubs' third
baseman, hit two homers and two
singles and drove in seven runs
in the opener. After going hitless
in 14 consecutive times at bat,
Santo launched the day's scoring
with his sixth homer, good for
* * *
Braves 8, Cards 3
ST. LOUIS (P) - The onrushing
Milwaukee Braves, behind Rookie
lefthander Bob Hendley, clipped
the St. Louis Cardinals 8-3 for a
three-game series sweep and 8
victories in their last 10 games.
The 22-year-old Hendley got his
first major league victory and
looked good, although he needed
help from veteran Don McMahon
in the eight inning. Frank Thomas
Braves, extending his hitting
streak to 14 games.
Chuck Dressen's club climbed
above the .500 mark at 33-32 for
the first time since Memorial Day.
They are still 8 games from first
place Cincinnati, but trail by only
5 games in the important games-
* * *
Pirates 9, Dodgers 3
PITTSBURGH (W - Southpaw
Joe Gibon of the Pittsburgh Pi-
rates beat the Los Angeles Dodgers
for the third time this season as
he scattered six hits in pitching
Pittsburgh to a 9-3 victory.
Gibbon, who batted in two Pi-
rate runs, fanned seven Dodgers
and walked only one. He's now 6-3
for the season.
Dodger starter Don Drysdale,
lifted in the third, was charged
wit hthe loss and is now 5-5 for
The Dodgers got two of their
runs off Gibon on solo homers by
Frank Howard in the fourth and
by Daryl Spencer in the ninth.
The Pirates picked up four runs
off Drysdale in the first when
Dick Stuart socked a bases-loaded
triple and scored on Dick Scho-
Figvre S average words to a line.
Call Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4786
Detroit 12, Chicago 5
Cleveland 3-2, Washington 2-5
Boston 6, Minnesota 2
Baltimore at Kansas City (inc.)
New York at Los Angeles (inc.)
Chicago at Detroit
Boston at Minnesota
Washington at Cleveland (n)
Baltimore at Kansas City (n)
Only games scheduled
W L Pct. GB
Cincinnati 44 26 .629 -
Los Angeles 42 29 .591 2%
x-San Francisco 39 30 .565 4%
Pittsburgh 33 31 .516 8
Milwaukee 33 32 .515 8%
St. Louis 30 38 .441 13
Chicago 27 41 .396 14%
x-Philadelphia 22 42 .344 19
X-Playing night game.
Chicago 16-7, Cincinnati 5-2
Pittsburgh 9, Los Angeles 3
Milwaukee 8, St. Louis 3
San Francisco at Philadelphia (inc.)
Cincinnati at' Chicago
St. Louis at Philadelphia (n)
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (n)
Only games scheduled
... brilliant in clutch
STRICKEN IN CANADA:
From Heart Attack
McKinley, California Net Stars Advance
To Third Round at Wimbledon Tourney
SUDBURY, Ont. QP) - Branch
Rickey, father of baseball's farm
system and one of the sport's most
eloquent spokesmen, was reported
resting comfortably after his se-
cond heart attack in three years.
The 79-year-old former General
Manager at St. Louis, Brooklyn
and Pittsburgh suffered a serious
heart attack Tuesday at his sum-
mer home on an island 95 miles
southwest of here. He had been
in Canada at his private fishing
island for several weeks.
Rickey, who severed his last
connection with baseball when the
proposed Continental League dis-
banded last year, was stricken at
his home in Fox Chapel, Pa., in
1958 and hospitalized for several
WIMBLEDON, England (P) -
Eighth-seeded Charles (Chuck)
McKinley of St. Louis and a strong
squad of stylists from the Cali-
fornia court factory yesterday
swept into the third round of the
Wimbledon Tennis Championships.
An unranked American, Jack
Frost of Monterey, Calif., pulled
off one of the major surprises of
the third day's program when he
chopped down Australian Bob
Mark in straight sets 6-4, 6-4, 6-4.
He won on sheer steadiness.
Too Much Power
McKinley, chief U.S. hope for
1 :00 P.M.- 11:00 P.M.
daily except Sun.
Try our colleciate styles-they are:
The Dascola Barbers
near the Michioan Theatre
the crown which the United States
has not won since 1955, had too
much power for South Africa's
Bert Gaertner and won handily
6-2, 6-1, 6-3. Every day he looks
like a stronger threat to the title.
Rod Laver of Australia, No. 2 in
the men's seedings, had the scare
of his life before he finally beat
Pierre Darmon of France, 8-6, 2-6,
6-3, 4-6, 6-4.
The tournament saw its first
break in seeded ranks when Abe
Segal of South Africa eliminated
the fifth-seeded Manuel Santana
of Spain 6-4, 6-4, 12-10. The last
set took a full hour.
Four from West
Besides McKinley and Frost,
America's winners included a
quartet of Californians -Dennis
Ralston of Bakersfield, Jon Doug-
las of Santa Monica, Chris Craw-
ford of Piedmont and Bill Bond
of San Diego--plus Donald Dell,
the former Yale University player
from Bethesda, Md., and young
Frank Froehling of Coral Gables,
Casualties counted Ron Holm-
berg of Brooklyn, the big blond
blaster who looked so good in the
opening round; Crawford Henry
of Atlanta, Marty Riessen of Hins-
dale, Ill., Mal Fox of Baltimore
and the 47-year-old Gardnar Mul-
loy of Coral Gables, Fla., playing
in his 14th tournament here.
Victims of Countrymen
Fox and Mulloy were victims of
fellow countrymen. Crawford, a
Lil Abner type whose game runs
the gauntlet from brilliance to
mediocrity, had his big shots click-,
ing as he powered past Fox 6-2,
6-2, 6-2. Mulloy fell before Doug-
las, the former Stanford quarter-
back, 6-2, 6-2, 4-6, 6-1. The tall
veteran made a real fight of it
until he tired in the fourth set.
Palmer, Player, Casper
Out of Rich Flint Open
FLINT (A') - The rich Flint
Open Golf Tournament already is
without Arnold Palmer and Gary
Player and yesterday there was
the possibility it would be without
Billy Casper Jr.
The 72-hole grind over the
stretched-out Warwick Hills Golf
and Country Club course in nearby
Grand Blanc starts today-and
Casper's back is hurting.
Casper won the inaugural Flint
open in 1958, the year before he
won the U.S. Open. He finished
fourth in last week's Western open
and his long-hitting ability figured
_. t, .
. \ '"
SPRINGFIELD, N.J. (A)-Betsy
Rawls, the par-shooting Phi Beta
Kappa from Texas and Spartan-
burg, S.C., and Jackie Pung, the
amiable 200-pound matron from
Honolulu, play together in the first
two rounds of the Women's Na-
tional Open Gold Championship at
Baltusrol today and tomorrow.
Neither Betsy nor Jackie is rated
as a favorite in the championship
which starts today on the 6,372-
yard, par 36-36-72 lower course
of the Baltusrol Golf Club. That
spot belong to sharpshooting Mary
Lena Faulk, who has won three
pro tournaments in a row and four
this year, or to two-time cham-
pions Mickey Wright and Louise
Suggs, each with three tournament
titles this season.
Play starts at 8 a.m. (EST) daily
with the popular pro stars going
out in the mid-morning and early
to give him a good chance to
capture the $52,000 Flint event
on 7,280-yard Warwick Hills. The
par-72 layout is the longest on
the regular pro tour.
Casper hurt his back at Grand
Rapids, Mich., after the Western
open finished Sunday. He was
carrying his luggage to a plane
taking many of the pros to New
York for a pro-amateur tourna-
The Apple Valley, Calif., pro
was forced from Monday's action
and returned to Michigan with.
aches and pains. He said he
wouldn't know until tee off time
today if he could start play in
the Flint Open.
If not, the tournament-one of
golfdom's richest-will be minus
three of the first five PGA money
winners this year.
Gary Player, No. 1, and Arnold
Palmer, No. 2, already have
spurned the Flint Open to com-
pete in the British Open.
Doug Sanders will be the top
1961 money winner shooting for
the $9,000 first place prize. Gene
Littler, who won the U.S. Open
two weeks ago at Oakland Hills
in Birmingham, Mich., is the No.
4 money winner and another
The defending Flint Open
champion is burly Mike Souchak,
who ripped through the Warwick
Hills layout designed for power
hitters with a 6-under-par 282
total last year.
Blut the long course has been
tricked up this year with thinner
fairways and more trees.
Souchak, Sam Sneed, 1959
champion Art Wall, Cary Middle-
coff are others among the top
tourists teeing off in the Flint
At the Sudbury hospital, Dr. J.
A. Henry onid Rickey had "quite
a heart attack." Dr. J. W. Stir-
bridge said the patient is "under
treatfnent and his immediate con-
dition is satisfactory." The hos-
pital reported he was "resting
Rickey suffered a tragic blow
April 10 when his son, 47-year-old
Branch Jr., died. Brank Jr. had
been Vice President of the Pirates
in charge of minor league farm
clubs, remaining on the job after
his father left the organization.
Rickey, who built the Cardinal
and Dodger baseball dynasties
with elaborate farm systems, step-
ped down at Pittsburgh after fail-
ing to produce a pennant winner
during his tenure. But in leaving,
"Cicero had his Cataline, Abra-
ham Lincoln had his Vallandig-
ham, and even ordinary individ-
uals like myself have detractors
who have tangent motivations. Let
the records of the future take
care of themselves-and without
any additional comment from me
now or later."
Five years later in 1960, with
players produced by the farm clubs
during his reign, the Pirates won
the National League pennant and
defeated the New York Yankees in
the World Series.
After leaving the Pirates, Rickey
took over as President and spokes-
man for the Continental League,
then seeking major League status.
Last year he was busy testifying
before Congress on sports legis-
DETROIT () -- John Halstead,
former .University of Michigan
football and baseball player from
Bay City, has been declared a free
agent from the Tigers' Montgom-
ery farm club.
The Tigers signed Halstead to a
non-bonus contract earlier this
month. But it came before he was
permitted to turn professional. A
baseball rule bars players on teams
in the NCAA playoffs from sign-
ing with major league clubs be-
fore - the National Tournament
The Tigers can re-sign Halstead
on June 30 if he doesn't take an
offer from another team.
DIXIELAND DRUMMER-Contact Tom
Lough, NO 3-0807 or University Ext.
421W days. H2
MALE SUBJECTS wanted for psycho-
logical experiment. Pay $1.25/hour.
Call Susan Karp, NO 3-8283 between
5 and 7 p m. or University Ext. 2911
between 9 a.m. and noon. H3
ON CAMPUS furnished apartments for
rent. NO 2-1443: C17
PARKING SPACE behind Campus The-
atre. $5.50/month. NO 3-4322. C7
CAMPUS-furnished three-room apart-
ment, private bath. Call NO 2-7365.
CAMPUS 4-room furnished apartment
for summer. $78 a month. NO 2-4322.
3-ROOM furnished apartment with pri-
vate bath and washing facilities. NO
WANTED-female roommate to share
apartment for summer. Near campus.
NO 5-4574. C18
ON CAMPUS garage and lot parking
available for summer and fall semes-
ters. NO 2-1443. C16
CAMPUS-2 blocks. Two-bedroom apt.
suitable for 4 adults. First floor at
reduced rate for summer. NO 3-4062.
NOW AVAILABLE - Across from East
Quad: 2 parking spaces, part of an
exciting apartment, and a small duck.
Call NO 5-7892. C9
CAMPUS - Attractive apartment fur-
nished for one adult. No garage. $75
a month. Prefer year-around occu-
pancy. NO 2-7395. Cl
MEN-Share a house located on the
finest beach on Whitmore Lake. Water
skiing included. YOU HAVE TO SEE
IT TO BELIEVE IT. Call HI 9-2387
after 7 p.m. C15
FURNISHED University-operated apart-
ments available to married students
and married faculty for summer
session. Leases available on short
term basis. Call NO 2-3169 or apply
University Apartments Office, 2364
Bishop St. Office open Mon. through
Summer occupancy. Efficiency
1-bedroom $65-$70, 2-bedroom
$90. NO 5-9405.
Schedule of Rentals:
Studio ..................$ 98 to 126
1-Bedroom.120 to 180
2-Bedroom.............225 to 270
3-Bedroom .............. 270 to 330
(Including heat, water, Frigi-
daire range and refrigerator,
Models open 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily
and Sunday. Immediate occupancy.
2200 Fuller Road.
Don't miss-summer entertainment!
TO THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Call NO 2-3241
It's only $2.00 away from your door
THERE'S NO PLACE like the Schwaben
Inn for a Schwabenburger! 215 Ashley.
HI KEN! You're an angel.-Annie. F3
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
1273 Broadway Bill
Flint 6, Michigan Stevens
Phone Collect Lit. '40
Flint CEdar 4-1686 Manages
For Lower Free Estimates
Interstate Rates - Every Friday
We'wn, operate, schedule and dispatch our own fleet of vans
for better direct service without transfer.
Call NO 3-4156
Special weekend rates from 5 p.m.
Friday till 9 a.m. Monday..
$12.00 plus 8c a mile. Rates
include gas, oil, insurance.
514 E. WASHINGTON ST.
Late, late snacks?
IS OPEN EVERY NIGHT
Anything your little stomach desires
STUDENTS: Neat, expert typing of your
papers, etc., pickup and delivery in
Ann Arbor. Electric typewriter. Call
GL 3-6258. J6
IF YOU plan to LEARN TO FLY this
summer, it will pay to compare
cost. $7.90 per hour solo. No dues or
membership fees. NO 8-6373. J5
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.
323 S. Main NO 2-5667
the home of Steinway pianos
ATTENTION SUMMER STUDENTSi
CLEARANCE ON ALL HI FI
PORTABLES IN STOCK
-UP TO 20% OFF-
SERVICE AND REPAIRS FAST,
DIAMOND NEEDLES FROM $2.95
HI FI & TV CENTER
304 South Thayer
ACROSS FROM HILL AUDITORIUM
ASK FOR BIG JIM
BLONDE TABLES, Danish dining set,
Haywood-Wakefield birch, Oriental
rugs, gentleman's desk, awaiting you
at the Treasure Mart. 529 Detroit, NO
2-1363. Open Mon. & Fri. nites till 9.
ENGLISH BIKE - Boy's. Lightweight
Centaur. Like new, with brand new
tires. $25. Call NO 2-4736.
SUMMER SPECIALS: Men's Wear: short
sleeve sport shirts 99c & $1.50; knit
sport shirts $1.99; wash-n-wear slacks
$2.77; many other big buys-Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington.y W2
Read the Classifieds
TO BUY OR RENT,
16mm. movie camera.
Get an early start toward
a position with a future.
BUSINESS MACHINES I
I SPEEDWRITING I
--- .,a-- - - - .
PORTABLE EVER SEEN
These days a typewriter is a
New Shipments of
wIwA DIefnIC ICV nE I DDCCCD
TONIGHT, Friday, and Saturday
at 7 and 9
SAWDUST AND TINSEL
IS YOUR CHANCE
foicdigal tt 1
For more information
rnmP nvp-r nnrl cep-, is
Day and Evening Classes
ILm w I