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July 06, 1961 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1961-07-06

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'11-1URSDAY, JULY 6, 1961

PAGE FOTJR TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY 'VJUJRSDAY, JULY 6,1961

Bengals' Lead Shrinks with Sput

AT WIMBLEDON:
McKinley Qualifies

By The Associated Press
BOSTON-Boston shaved De-
troit's American League lead to
a half game over New York last
night with catcher Jim Pagliar-
oni's homer and single providing
the difference in the 8-3 victory.
The Tigers clung to first place
by defeating the Red Sox 6-2 in
the afternoon half of the split
doubleheader on the strength of
a three run homeraand two run
single by Rocky Colavito.
Pagliaroni, smashing his third
homer in as many days, connected
in the seventh inning after Carl
Yastrzemski beat out an infield
hit. Pagliaroni's chopper toward
third in the first inning account-
ed for the first Sox run.
Gary Geiger contributed an-
other two run homer for insur-
ance in the eighth inning.
All star pitcher Mike Fornieles
retired 10 men in order while
preserving Bill Monbouquette's
eighth victory. The two pitchers
limited the Tigers to five hits.
Rookies Chuck Schilling of the
Red Sox and Dick McAuliffe add-
ed solo home runs to their re-
spective causes.
Monbouquette got the deciding
9 I

run for Boston in the two run
fourth with a squeeze bunt-the
same weapons by which Detroit
salvaged a doubleheader split at
New York Tuesday. It came fol-
lowing a Jackie Jensen single and
Pete fIunnels' triple.
Colavito hit his22nd homer,
good for RBI No. 60, leading off
the Detroit sixth. He also turned
an apparent extra base hit into
a double play with a sparkling
piece of fielding but couldn't pre-
vent the split singlehanded.,
His rash of RBI in the opener
enabled righthander Jim Bunning
to weather shaky late innings
and regain his mastery of the
Red Sox with a seven hitter.
S* * *
Yankees 6, Indians 0
NEW YORK-Roger Maris hit
his 32nd home run and young
Roland Sheldon pitched a four-
hit shutout yesterday as the New
York Yankees thumped Cleveland
6-0 before 24,377 fans.
Sheldon, the rookie right-hand-
er against whom Chico Fernandez
had stolen home in Tuesday's
second game with Detroit, bounced
back with a complete game. He
worked only one inning Tuesday.
Maris' homer into the lower
right field stands came with no-
body on in the seventh. It put
him 17 games ahead of Babe
Ruth's pace of 1927 when the
Bambino set the record with 60.
Ruth hit No. 32 and No. 33 in the
95th game. This was the Yanks'
78th, counting one tie. Maris has
hit five in the last five games, all
in July.
Tony Kubek, who had two of
the nine Yankee hits, led the way
to a New York score in the first

when he singled, took second as
Mickey Mantle walked and scored
on Yogi Berra's single.
Kubek started it off again in
the third as he struck out but
reached first when catcher John-
ny Romano missed the third
strike. Maris singled and when

It was the fifth victory for the
former Kansas City pitcher and
his third against Washington. He
beat the Senators previously on a
two-hitter and in a relief stint.

l' "1 1 ul GI t

Hall struck out nine and walked WIMBLEDON (P) - Charles
nobody. Only two Senators reach- (Chuck) McKinley, the bouncing
ed second base. 20-year-old from Missouri who
Bennie Daniels pitched well for plays tennis with the verve of an
the Senators in losing his fourth All-America football player, yes-
against four losses. He allowed terday routed Britain's Mike Sang-
only one earned run and six hits ster 6-4, 6-4, 8-6 and qualified
through eight innings. He was for the men's singles final at the
relieved in the eighth for a pinch- Wimbledon Championships.
hitter and John Klippstein fin- The fiery collegian from St.
ished the game. Louis will play red-haired Rod
* * Laver, the all-court specialist
Braves 5, Phillies 4 from Australia, in the final to-
MILWAUKEE-Reserve infield- morrow. Laver, 22 next month,
er Felix Mantilla lined a double coasted to a 6-2, 8-6, 6-2 victory
to deep center to score Al Spang- over touch artist Ramanathan
ler in the 12th inning and boost Krishnan of India in the other
the Milwaukee Braves to a 5-4 semifinal.
victory over Philadelphia in the First Yank Since '55
opener of a twi-night doublehead- The chunky McKinley, built like
er. a middleweight fighter at 5 feet
Mantilla, who entered the game 8 inches and weighing 155 pounds,
in the seventh inning when third became the first American to
baseman Eddie Mathews' gashed reach the final of the men's sin-
knee stiffened, cracked a pitch off gles since Tony Trabert won the
Center Fielder Johnny Callison's title in 1955.
glove to end the 3 hour and 58 The second-seeded Laver has
minute marathon. Spangler had an edge in experience and style
opened the inning with a walk but if aggressiveness and sheer
and moved to second on a sacri- doggedness of purpose are a fac-
fice. tor it is hard to discount the chub-
The victory was credited to Don
McMahon, the Braves' hard-
throwing relief specialist, making"
his sixth appearance since June P iersall R i
26th. McMahon, now 4-0 for the
season, came on in the eleventh
after starter Warren Spahn was An ta
lifted for a pinch hitter in the
tenth.

by Yank, seeded eighth in the
tournament.
His deportment here hasbeen
most, circumspect. His tennis has
been tremendous.
McKinley threw Sangster, the
20-year-old with one of the most
powerful volley and serve games
in the amateur ranks, off his stride
by his incredible ability to retrieve
what looked like match-winning
shots and also his speed around
the court.
The American chased, volleyed,
retrieved, smashed and whipped
over backhands that sizzled over
the net.
The match started with the first
six games going with service.
Then McKinley, always ready to
try for a winner, scuttled across
court to smash back a Sangster
lob. The ball smacked against the
net cord-and then toppled over
on Sangster's side simply by force
of power.
That gave McKinley the break
at 4-3-and from then on the
Briton's game never quite looked
up to the standard he had set
early in the first set.

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SIX-DAY
LINES ONE-DAY RATE
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3 .85 .70
4 1.00 .83
Figure 5 average words to a line
Call Classified between 1:00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
Phone NO 2-4786

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Y3i v
u".
F
1
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--. 1' ,;
, .

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ROGER MARIS
... number 32

Bubba Phillips threw wildly after
cutting off Willie Kirkland's
throw, Kubek scored. Mantle's
single drove in Maris.
Clete Boyer's single, a sacri-
fice and Bobby Richardson's sin-
gle added the first of two runs
in the fourth. Richardson stole
second and scored on Maris' sec-
ond single.
Gary Bell, lifted for a pinch
hitter in the fifth, lost his ninth
of the year. It was Sheldon's
fifth victory.
* * *
Orioles 2, Senators 0
WASHINGTON-The Baltimore
Orioles whipped the Washington
Senators 2-0 behind the four-hit
pitching of Dick Hall-their 12th
win in their last 15 starts.'

Ma e
Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Detroit 52 29 .642
New York 50 28 .641
Baltimore 44 36 .550
Cleveland 45 37 .549
x-Chicago 39 41 .488
Boston 39 42 .481
Washington 35 45 .439
Minnesota 33 47 .413
Los Angeles 33 48 .407
x-Kansas City 30 47 .390
x-Playing night game.
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Detroit 6-3, Boston 2-8
New York 6, Cleveland 0
Baltimore 2, Washington 0
Los Angeles 6, Minnesota 2
Chicago at Kansas City (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at New York (n)
Detroit at Boston
Chicago at Kansas City
Baltimoreaat Washington (n)
Los Angeles at Minnesota
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.

11

GB
712
71.,
12/
13
18%
19
20
GB
2
5%
8
11
14%
16
18

NEW YORK (i)-Angry and bit-
ter at not being selected on the
American League All-Star team,
volatile Jimmy Piersall yesterday
charged Manager Paul Richards of
Baltimore with favoritism and per-
sonal prejudice.
The fiery center fielder of the
Cleveland Indians, one of the
league's leading hitters all season,
not only failed to receive the
necessary votes from his fellow
players for the first team, but was
passed by Richards, who selected
three other outfielders as alter-
nates.,
'Want To Cry'
"It's tough enough to make you
want to cry," said Piersall, "be-
cause a manager doesn't like you
and because he favors somebody
else.
"I know it sounds like sour
grapes when you complain, but
even Richards knows in his own
heart that I belong on the All-Star
team.
"I had my heart set on making
the team this year. I know I'm
having the best year of my life. I
don't consider myself in a class
with Mickey Mantle but I think I
can get the ball as well as any
outfielder in the league."
Piersall, one of the finest de-
fensive outfielders in the game, is
enjoying his best year at the
plate, leading his team with a .341
average. As usual, he has been
brilliant in center field.
Jimmy suited up for yesterday's
game with the Yankees but did not
play. He is still nursing a sore
wrist sustained when hit by a Jim
Bunning pitch last week.

x-Cincinnati 49 29
x-Los Angeles 47 37
x-San Francisco 43 34
Pittsburgh 38 34
Milwaukee 35 37
x-St. Louis 32 41
Chicago 31 43
Philadelphia 23 49
x-Playing night game.

.628
.603
.558
.528
.486
.438
.419
.319

itter Over
'ikj ection
In the player ballot, Piersall fin-
ished second to Mantle of the
Yankees for the center field post,'
but Richards selected Jackie
Brandt of Baltimore, Yogi Berra
of New York and Al Kaline of De-
troit as his outfield alternates.
At first, Piersall shrugged off his
omission on the All-Star team but
the more he thought about it the
angrier he became.
Thirty Points Higher
"I'm not trying to belittle the
guys Richards picked over me, but
I am hitting 30 points higher than
any one of them. Maybe I haven't
* driven in as many runs as some of
those guys but what can you ex-
pect when I'm hitting second in
the lineup? Richards just doesn't
like me because I once said what
I thought about him as a manager.
I-M SCORES
Education 14, Social Psychology 10
Newman 15, Misfits 6
Pharmacology 10, Theta Delta Chi 5
Bio-Chemistry 12, TV 3
Chemical Engineers 27, Botany 3
Yankees Win
Two Events at
Helsinki Games
HELSINKI ()--Americans won
two events and finished 2-3 in
another in the Helsinki Interna-
tional Track and Field games last
night.
Jay Silvester took the shot put
with a heave of 50'10" and Bob
Avant, who defeated world record
holder John Thomas in the re-
cent National AAU meet in New
York, won the high jump with a
leap of 6111".
Ulis Williams took second place
and Adolph Plummer third in the
400-meter run as Briton Robert
Brightwell won in :46.6.
Both Williams and Plummer,
from the University of New Mex-
ico, were timed in :46.7.
Max Truex of the United States
was fourth in the 5,000-meter run
in 14:06.8 as Murray Halberg of
New Zealand finished first in
13:57.4. Halberg, Olympic gold
medal winner, never was threat-
ened although he stopped running
one lap short of the finish and
lost about seven seconds before he
discovered his mistake.
Antoa of Kenya took the 100
meter dash final in :10.6 after a
:10.4 trial heat.
The Americans are the advance
guard of an AAU team which will
shortly tour Europe,

WANTED
WANTED TO BUY OR RENT, cash
terms, 16mm. movie camera. NO.
3-2069. BB1
RIDERS WANTED to Grand Rapids.
Leave Friday 5 P.M., return Sunday
evening. Ken Somers, NO 3-1511, Ext.
2047. BB2
GIRL to share modern campus apart-
ment. NO 3-6030. BB3
BARGAIN CORNER
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 'til 9.
Wi
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. W2
FOR SALE
1959 VW
Sun-roof, all extras -sharp
Call NO 3-0434 B7
2-BEDROOM HOME in City. Shady,
fenced-in yard, 2-car garage. $800
down to assume FHIA mortgage. $90
per month includes all taxes and in-
surance. NO 5-8485. B4
MARTIN GUITAR and banjo. David
Portman, NO 2-6422. B5
'59 FIAT BIANCHINA SPECIAL. 45 MPG,
65 MPH, cruises 58. Excellent running
condition, brand new tires. Best of-
fer over $550. 219 Packard, rear apt.,
after 6:30 P.M. B6
LLOYD 600-sun-roof, white sidewalls,
excellent condition. Call NO 3-8818 or
see at 708 Arch St. B3
JAGUAR XK-120 M Coupe, wire wheels,
22,000 miles. NO 3-9821. Bi
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND: on N. Campus around Wed -
1 pr. dark-framed glasses. Call John
Cowden, NO 3-7352. A4
LOST-Woman's blue billfold. Valuable
papers. Alberta Cohan, NO 2-6889.
REWARD. A2
LOST-Florentine gold circle pin with
bow and pearl. Between Catherine St.
and Undergrad Lib. or Union. NO
5-5143. A3
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X3
ATTENTION SUMMER STUDENTS!
CLEARANCE ON ALL HI FI
PORTABLES IN STOCK
-UP TO 20% OFF-
SERVICE AND REPAIRS FAST,
EFFICIENT, GUARANTEED
DIAMOND NEEDLES FROM $2.95
ANN ARBOR
HI FI & TV CENTER
304 South Thayer
ACROSS FROM HILL AUDITORIUM
ASK FOR BIG JIM
X1
Preview of Grinnell's
PIANO FESTIVAL SALE
Come in any day
and see these tremendous
values from $399 up.
GRINNELL'S

CALL MR. NEUMAN
FOA. APPOINTMENT
NO 3-6003 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.

HELP WANTlED
MALE SUBJECTS wanted for psycho-
logical experiment. Pay $1.25/hour.
Call Susan Karp. NO 3-8283between
5 and 7 p m. or University Ext. 2911
between 9 a.m. and noon. H3
5-MEN-5
FULL OR PART TIME
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM
FOR THOSE WHO QUALIFY

TRANSPORTATION
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.
* TRUCKS AVAILABLE
GI
BUSINESS SERVICES
Food for thought at
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard
fr'esh bread
fresh fruit
mteat
specialties
Ralph's is open- till midnight daily
J12
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
costs. $7.90 per hour solo. No dues or
membership fees. NO 8-6373. J5
FOR RENT
CAMPUS Furnished Apartment. $50 per
month, summer only. NO 3-4322. 019
AVAILABLE for 2 male students-cool
basement apartment near campus. 716
South Division. C16
ON CAMPUS furnished apartments for
rent. NO 2-1443. C17
ON CAMPUS, 1021 E. Huron-One 1-rm.
apartment, $50; one 3-rm. apartment
$65. Call at back basement door., C18
3-ROOM furnished apartment with pri-
vate bath and washing facilities. NO
3-8458. 013
ON CAMPUS garage and lot parking
available for summer and fall semes-
ters. NO 2-1443. C16
NOW AVAILABLE - Across from East
Quad: 2 parking spaces, part of an
exciting apartment, and a small duck.
Call NO 5-7892. C9
LARGE ROOM with private bath, $50
per month, for instructor, teaching
fellow, or intern with transportation.
Use of lovely grounds. 2107 Hill.
Phone NO 8-7240 before calling. C14
FURNISHED University-operated apart-
mentsavailable 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
Sat. 014

i

Hxx

J

t l

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 5, Philadelphia 4 (12
inn.) (second game inc.)
Pittsburgh at Chicago (rain)
St. Louis at Los Angeles (inc.)
Cincinnati at San Francisco (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at San Francisco
St. Louis at Los Angeles
Philadelphia at Milwaukee
Pittshurgh at Chicago (2)

I

JULY SHOE SALE

FOUR CREWS SCORE:
U.S. Crews Sweep to
Opening-heatVictories

DRASTIC DISCOUNTS on men's &
women's shoes. Many styles suitable
for year 'round wear.

FOR MEN

FLORSH ElMS
$1680_ $880
Reg. to $24.95
(All Summer Shoes-Discontinued Styles.)
500 PAIRS
$790 .$990 __$1190
Vents, Nylons-Sport Oxfords,
Loafers, Slip-ons
by Weyenberg, Mansfield

SAVE $
FOR WOMEN
Entire Stock Spring and
Summer Dress Styles
and $790
Reg. to $12.95
Black Patent - Black, Blue,
Red, Bone, White Calf
Spectators, Pastels
Hi & Mid Heels - Pumps, Sandals
CASUAL-SPORT Styles
$390 $490 to $690
Wedge & Barefoot Sandals -
Flats - Loafers - Sport Ties
WASHABLE CASUALS

HENLEY-ON-THAMES, England
(JP)-Four American crews swept to
opening heat victories on the
Thames yesterday in the famed
Royal Henley Regatta.
Cornell University's lightweight
eight, Kent School of Connecticut
and Eliot House of Harvard won
tests in the challenge cup event
for eight-oar crews. The South
Kent School of Connecticut made
it an American slam by winning
its race for fours.
In perfect racing conditions with
sky overcast and virtually no wind,
Cornell's lightweights defeated the
Tideway Scullers School of London
in one of the most exciting events
of the day.

Behind at the start, the Cornell
oarsmen drew even at the half-
mile point and steadily surged
ahead to win by three-quarters of
a length. The time was 6 minutes;
59 seconds for one mile, 550-yard
course.
The Tideway School is one of
the best of the British crews, vir-
tually the same eight which gave
Harvard University such a tough
race last year.
Today, Conrell goes against an-
other U.S. entry, Eliot House of
Harvard, which won a slender tri-
umph over the Valkeakosken Vesi-
veitkot Club of Finland, making
its first Henley appearance.

I

Ann Arbor's

323 S. Main

NO 2-5667

I

the home of Steinway pianos '
X2

FINEST
Apartments
at
Moderate
Rentals

*

*

Read
Daily
Classifieds

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,
swimming pool)
Models open 11 a m. to 8 p.m. daily
and Sunday. Immediate occupancy.
2200 Fuller Road.

HURON
TOWERS
NO 3-0800
NO 5-9161

. $790

*

*

CREPE SOLE CASUALS

CIO

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