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July 15, 1961 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1961-07-15

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THE MiCHTe.a N n& TY.v



Pizarro, White Sox Down Yankees

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO--Southpaw Juan Pi-
zarro, contributing from the plate
as well as the mound, hurled the
Chicago' White Sox to a 6-1 vic-
tory over the New York Yankees
last night.
The strapping Puerto Rican
spaced seven hits, struck out eight
and chipped in with a pair of
doubles to become the only left-
hander besides Kansas City's Jim
Archer to go the distance against
the Yankees this year.
Pizarro kept Yankee slugger
Roger Maris hitless but lost his
shutout in the eighth inning when
Mickey Mantle lined his 31st
homer into the left field stands.
The Sox slammed out 10 hits
and took advantage of three wild
pitches in one inning to even the
current series at one game each.
* * *
Cards 2, Braves 1
ST. LOUIS-Carl Sawatski hit
a one-out home run in the ninth
inning to give the St. Louis Cardi-
nals a 2-1 victory over the Mil-
waukee Braves..
Sawatski's homer, his fifth, cli-
maxed a tense pitching duel be-
tween Bob Buhl, who went all the
way for Milwaukee, and Larry
Jackson and Lindy McDaniel.
The Cards had only five hits
until Sawatski's blast and they
were tied 1-1 only because Stan
Musial's ancient legs gave them
a run in the second inning.
Musial opened the inning with
a double, raced to third when
Charley James hit a foul pop fly
to Joe Adcock and scored on
Sawatski's ground out.
Adcock evened matters in the.
fifth with his 16th home run a
towering blast into the center field
stands at the 405-foot mark.
The loss was Buhl's eighth in
13 decisions and McDaniel, whcy

Sikes, Molenda Set
IFor Publinx Finals

went in after Jackson was lifted
for a pinch hitter in the seventh,
was credited with the victory. He's
now 6-3.
The 40-year-old Musial whacked
two doubles in four trips, giving
him 1300 extra base hits for his
career--second only to Babe Ruth.
S* . .
Twins 5, Tigers 2
DETROIT - Jack Kralick, em-
ploying his soft stuff effectively in
the jams, stopped the patched-up
Detroit Tigers in a 5-2 victory for
the Minnesota Twins.

Second - place Detroit disap-
pointed 30,999 Tiger Stadium fans
by failing to take advantage of its
opportunity to recapture first place
in the American League from New
YorK,, which lost to Chicago.
The Tigers played without regu-
lars Norm Cash and Steve Boros.
Both are recovering from injuries.
Kralick, winning his ninth game,
was in hot water often, yielding 10
hits. The lefthander, who grew up
in Detroit's suburbs, was touched
for at least one hit in all but the
third inning.
Minnesota scored single runs in
five innings in taking its third
straight victory.
The Twins' 10-hit attack was
paced by Lennie Green, who had
three hits, and Bob Allison, who
belted his 17th home run in the
Cubs 8, Reds 7 (10 inn.)
CINCINNATI - The seventh-
place Chicago Cubs regained their
M~ajor League

mastery over the National League-
leading Cincinnati Reds as they
pushed over a run in the top of
the 10th for an 8-7 victory.
The Cubs, after losing to Cin-
cinnati Thursday night, have a
9-5 margin over the Reds for the
Pinch hitter Dick Bertell drove
in the winning Chicago run after
Moe Thacker's single and Eddie
Kasko's fumble of what looked
like a double play ball by Ed
It was a home run slugfest as
four were hit, three by the Cubs.
George Altman tied the score
with a two-run homer-his 15th-
in the ninth.
Earlier, teammate Billy Williams
hit his 11th and 12th homers in
the second and the eighth and
Frank Robinson hit his 25th
round-tripper for the National
League leaders in the eighth.
Jim Brosnan (5-3) was charged
with the loss.
Orioles 7, Red Sox 6
BOSTON - Baltimore handy-
man Dick Williams smashed a
ninth inning, three-run homer off
Boston relief ace Mike Fornieles
and the Orioles pulled out a 7-6
Williams, a .203 hitter inserted
for defensive purposes after a
pinch hit chore, hit an 0-1 pitch
into the left field screen for his
seventh homer of the season.
Boston, which found itself com-
ing from behind most of the night,
got a final run off winner Wes
Stock (4-0) in the home ninth on
an infield hit, a walk, sacrifice
and Pete Runnels' sacrifice fly
but Frank Malzone grounded to
short ending the game.

DETROIT UP)-Dick Sikes and
John Molenda, a pair of quiet
young collegians, banged into the
finals of the 36th U.S. Amateur
Public Iinks Golf Championship
yesterday with tense victories in
the 36-hole semi-finals.
Sikes, the tournament medalist
and a junior at the University of
Arkansas, defeated John Schlee, a
Memphis State College golfer out
of Seaside, Ore., 2 up, and Mo-
lenda rallied on the back nine for
a one-up triumph over Louis Gif-
ford of Jacksonville, Fla.
Sikes and Molenda will duel it
out today over the 36-hole route
at Rackham Golf Course. Both are
competing in the public links
event for the first time.
16 of 35
Sikes, a scrawny six-fanter who
carries his own bag and alternates
five putters, one-putted 16 of the
35 holes it took to oust Schlee, a
22-year-old long-ball hitter who

SIDELINED-Detroit's Norm Cash, who has emerged from no-
where to the top first baseman in the American League, will be out
of action as long as a week with a foot injury sustained after
Tuesday's All-Star game at San Francisco. Cash is currently hit-
ting .355.-_,

W L Pct.
Cincinnati 55 31 .640
x-Los Angeles 50 35 .588
x-Pittsburgh 42 36 .538
x-San Francisco 45 39 .536
Milwaukee 38 41 .481
St. Louis 37 44 .457
Chicago 37 45 .451
x-Philadelphia 23 56 .291;
x-Playing night game.

British Open Postponed Due to Rain;
Tournament Faces Possible Cancellation


.. . second only to Ruth

Liston -Loses License;
Suspended .Indef iite ly

St. Louis 2, Milwaukee 1
Chicago 7, Cincinnati 6 (10 inn.)
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (inc.)
Pittsburgh at San Francisco (inc.)
Pittsburgh (Haddi 6-3) at San
Francisco (McCormick 7-9)
Philadelphia (Short 2-5) at Los An-
~geles (Koufax 11-5)
Chicago (Curtiss 6-2 or Drott 0-2)
at Cincinnati (Jay 12-4) (n)
Milwaukee (Burdette 9-6) at St.
Louis (Sadecki 7-5) (n)

BIRKDALE, England (R) - Ar-
nold Palmer and 47 other top
golfers were staggered last night
by official word that unless thej
rain-plagued British Open golf
championship is completed today
it will be declared void.
This is the title that Palmer
has tried to win for two straight


Smith May Tutor
Receivers on Trip

Sonny Liston, No. 1 heavyweight
title contender, yesterday was sus-
pended indefinitely and told he
has reached the final crossroads
of his boxing career.
The Pennsylvania State Athletic
Commission lifted Liston's license
and told the fighter he could apply
for reinstatement "at such time as
you have rehabilitated yourself
and shown you have respect for
the law."
Specifically he was suspended
for actions detrimental to boxing
and the public.
The suspension of the 28-year-
old Liston resulted from two re-
cent arrests in Philadelphia. Hei
was picked up for corner lounging
May 18, and less than a month1
later jailed, along with a com-

panion, on various charges includ-
ing impersonating an officer while
allegedly forcing a woman to stop
her car in a lonely park section. ,
Two different magistrates, both
admonishing the fighter for failing
to live up 'to his responsibility as
a public figure of athletic renown,
dismissed the charges in each.
case. The State Athletic Commis-
sion, however, wasn't satisfied and
ordered Liston to show cause why
his license should not be lifted.
Liston, an ex-convict who can't
read or write, appeared at a com-
mission hearing yesterday with
manager George Katz and attor-
neĀ§ Morton Witkin. The attorney
read a statement for Liston and
then placed the fighter "at the
mercy of the commission."

New York
Los Angeles
Kansas City

W L Pct.
54 30 .643
55 31 .640
49 38 .551
48 40 .545
43 45 .486
41 46 .471
38 47 .447
36 50 .419
35 52 .402
32 52 .381


Baltimore 7, Boston 6
Cleveland 7, Los Angeles 5
Minnesota 5, Detroit 2
Chicago 6, New York 1
Kansas City 8, Washington 3 (1st
game, 2nd inc.)
Baltimore (Barber 10-6) at Boston
(Conley 3-7)
Kansas City (Krausse 1-4) at Wash-
ington (Donovan 4-8)
Los Angeles (Grba 5-9) at Cleveland
(Perry 7-7)
Minnesota (Pascual 7-11) at Detroit
(Bunning 9-6)
New York (Terry 5-1) at Chicago
(Herbert 7-8)

By The Associated Press Y
ST. LOUIS - There's a chance
that catcher Hal Smith may ac-
company the St. Louis Cardinals
to Chicago on their next road trip
and help tutor the club's young
receivers, Jim Schaffer and Tim
Smith, 31, is on the disabled list
with a heart condition. He isn't
expected to play again.
Smith visited Busch Stadium
Thursday night for the first time
since his release from a hospital
June 9. He sat in a box behind
home plate and kept an eye on
McCarver in a game against the
The Cards have no catching
coach. Coach Darrell Johnson took
a playing job with the Phillies
last week when Solly Hemus got

the ax as Redbird manager. John-
son had been Hemus' No. 1 assist-
ant in the weeks before the firing.
. * *
phia Phillies announced yesterday
that second baseman Tony Taylor
who injured his thumb sliding
home against Chicago last Sun-
day, has been placed on the dis-
abled list. Taylor thus won't be
available for at least 30 days.
General Manager John Quinn
said George Williams, 21, second
baseman from the Dallas-Fort
Worth team of the American As-
sociation was being called up to
replace Taylor. Williams, a Negro,
currently is hitting .294 with 16
doubles, 3 triples and 4 home runs
in 78 games.

years. The Latrobe, Pa. pro lost
it by one stroke in 1960 to Aus-
tralia's Kel Nagle. Today, be-
cause of a penalty stroke on the
16th hole Thursday, he is tied for
second with Nagle at 143, one
stroke behnid co-leaders Dai Rees
of Wales and Harold Henning of
South Africa.
Hit by heavy, overnight rains
Wednesday night and gales of up
to 50 miles an hour Thursday, the
sandy Royal Birkdale Course
alongside Liverpool Bay was struck
by a torrential downpour yester-
day making play impossible.
Floods Fairways
The rain turned greens into
lakes and flooded fairways and
traps. This forced a decision to
postpone the final 36 holes from
yesterday until today.
Then Brig. Eric Brickman, sec-
retary of the Royal and Ancient
Club, created a sensation by an-
"The championship must end.
tomorrow whether four rounds
have been completed or not. If it
is impossible to complete four
rounds, the 1961 championship will
be declared void and neither the
cup nor the medals will be pre-
Brickman said the tournament
cannot be extended over the week-
end because so many players have
other commitments, including next
week's French Open.
Palmer, a very popular figure
here, was flabbergasted by the an-
nouncement. He made money sac-

rifices to come here for this pres-
tige tournament, now 101 years
old and the longest running in the
"I'm willing to stay on here de-
spite my commitments back home
as long as the championship is
played out properly," said Palmer.
He also was critical of a prece-
dent-shattering ruling that there
will be a sudden-death playoff if
the tournament goes on today and
winds up in a tie.
"I've always held the British
Open in high esteem. It would be
a very bad thing-very poor-to
determine the championship in
this way.
Will Row Around
"Let's just hope it's possible for
us to play out the championship
tomorrow," added Palmer. "If nec-
essary I'm prepared to go around
in a rowboat."
"It's completely astounding,"
commented Australia's P e t e d
Thomson over possible cancella-
tion today. "This is a revolutionary
thing to do."
A four-time winner of the Brit-
ish Open, Thomson and three oth-
ers are tied for fifth with 147,
five strokes behind the, leaders.
The other three are Sam King,
England; Ramon Sota, Spain, and
Neil Coles of England.
Patient Spectators
Thousands of, spectators hud-
dled under umbrellas and in sod-
den tents early yesterday. Fans
crawled into parked cars and
waited patiently in the hope that
play would be restarted.

is attending Memphis State on a
golf scholarship.
Sikes, who learned his golf on
a nine-hole course near his Ozark
Mountain home at Springdale,
Ark., now has one-putted 61 of
the 133 competitive holes he has
played in this week-long tourna-
ment. He and Schlee were even
through the first 11 holes in the
morning before Sikes rammed in
birdie putts from three and 12
feet on two of the next three
greens and went 2 up when they
broke for lunch.
Sikes didn't lose his touch in
the afternoon, winning one more
hole on the front-side and hiking
his margin to four when Schlee
3-putted the 11th green. Sikes was
steady with par for the next six
holes and the best Schlee could do
was narrow the margin of vic-
tory with a pair of birdies at the
13th and 16th holes.
Came From Behind
Molenda, a 22-year-old business
major at Detroit, had to battle
from behind several times to trim
Gifford, a wiry lieutenant com-
mander in the Navy who calls
Huntington Beach, Calif., his
A 6-foot birdie putt at the 17th
enabled Gifford to break for lunch
one up.
On the front-side in the after-
noon, Molenda squared the match
with a par at the 11th, went one
up with a par at No. 15 and 2 up
with another par at 16 as Gifford
missed both greens. Gifford knock-
ed in a 4-footer for a birdie at
No. 17, shaving Molenda's margin
to one, but the burly hometown
favorite ended the duel by drop-
ping in the 5-foot putt needed for
a half on the 18th green.
Freehan Hit
In Pro Debut,
Bill Freehan, Michigan's All-
American catcher who signed a
$100,000 bonus with Detroit, is
making quite a hit for the Tigers'
Duluth-Superior Class C Farm
Freehan, who in his first year
of college competition ran away
with the Big Ten batting title and
was named to the first team All-
America, was hitting .346 through
his first 17 games. Among his 18
hits are five home runs. He has
driven in 18.
Duluth-Superior is currently in
second place, 62 games out of the
top spot.
After much indecision as to
whether he should stay in college
or turn pro, Freehan signed with
the Tigers after the College World
Series in June.


1 4

Burleson, Thomas Stricken



MOSCOW (') - The United
States was dealt a severe-but
probably not fatal-blow for its
big track and field meet against
Russia today and Sunday when
ace miler Dyrol Burleson was
stricken with an upset stomach
and jumper John Thomas had to
have a tooth extracted.
So the Soviets received some un-
expected help in this third meet
of the series. They lost both the
previous men's meets by 14 events
to 8. This time they hope to im-
prove and the chances are they
will. The Americans should win
by 13-9.
"Dyrol has gastric enteritis,"
said Dr. Han Hanley, the team
physician. "It usually takes 48
hours to start and .48 hours to
run its course. We won't know un-
til just before he is scheduled to
run if he will be all right. Some-
times a boy will respond fast."
Less Serious
Thomas' extraction was less
serious. He had a toothache dur-
ing the night and was whisked
off to the Polyclinic yesterday
morning. The tooth was removed
with local anesthetic.
"I don't think the extraction
should have any. effect on John,"
said Dr. Hanley.
If the score is close and Burle-
son does not start or happens to
get beaten, the United States could
be in serious trouble. He was a
cinch in the 1,500-meter run. Now
Jim Beatty of Santa Clara, Calif.,
will carry the main American
hopes and he should certainly win
on the basis of his 3:58 mile. But
if the U.S.A. gets beaten out of
second it will mean two points on
the 5-3-2-1 scoring table.
Jim Grelle, who won the 1,500
here in 1958, will substitute for
Burleson if the latter can't make
Brumel Favorite
As for Thomas, the leaders of
the American squad admit that

two top high jumpers in the world.
Both the 1,500 and high jump
are scheduled for Sunday.
"I figure a difference of only
four or five points in the two
teams," said head U.S. Coach Jum-
bo Jim Elliott. "If Burleson is not
in top form we will be hurt."

Elliott said he had juggled some
of the events around in his mind
but he hadn't been able to come
up with a definite team score.
"After all," he said, "we all
know where our strength lies and
where the Russians are strong, so
there's really no mystery."


r~j U'


Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507

c~m H IJ RC &H












State and Huron Streets. Tel. NO 8-6881
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister
Rev. Gene Ransom, Campus Minister
9:00 and 11:15 a.m. Morning Worship, "The
Mutual Encouragement of a Shared Faith."
Sermon by Dr. Rupert.
10:15Discussion Group and Coffee in the Pine
2:00 p.m. Picnic: Meet in Wesley Lounge.
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion, Chapel, followed
by breakfast in the Pine Room. (Over in
time for 8:00 classes.)
2250 Fuller Road (Opposite V.A. Hospital)
NOrmandy 3-2969
9:30 A.M. Summer Worship. Child Care pro-
Minister: Dr. William S. Baker.
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
S11:00 a.m. Sunday Services.
8:00 p.m. Wednesday Services.
9:30 a.m. Sunday School (up to 20 years of
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 evenina 7:00 to 9:00


512 and 502 E. Huron
Rev. James Middleton, Minister
Rev. Paul W. Light, Minister of Education
10:00 A.M. Morning Worship-"Cast Me Not
from Thy Presence." Mr. Light preaching.
9:00 and 10:00 A.M. Church School Classes.

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.
7:30 P.M. Bible Study

306 North Division
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion
9:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House.
(Morning prayer on first Sunday of
11:00 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon
7:00 p.m. Evening prayer.
(Holy Communion on first Sunday of
9:15 a.m. Holy Communion.
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House
(over in time for 8:00 classes)
12:10 p.m. Holy Communion followed by
lunch at the Canterbury House.
5:15 p.m. Daily evening prayer.
National Lutheran Council
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor.
9:30 a.m. Bible Study.
10:30 A.M. Worship Service.
7:00 P.M. The Task of the Church: "As
Interpreter or Conformer?"-Dr. George
Mendenhall, Dept. of Near East Studies.



for the remainder of
the summer for only

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
1 131 Church St.
Mr. Alvin Hoksbergen, Pastor
Morning Services, 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School, 9:30 A.M.
Evening Worship Service, 7:00 P.M.




!1 11



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