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July 25, 1961 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-07-25

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PAGE FOUR

TAE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JULY 25, Joel,

PAGE FOUR TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. JULY 25. 1981

Braves Beaten, 9-3, by Reds, Robinson
e... Detroit Overcomes LA Lead on Homers;
Colavito, MeAulliffe, Cash Clobber Ball
r".- ryr ..r:.f' , :::F:;:::y+ is:5;

jr 60--00"t

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MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

ROCKY COLAVITO NORM CASH
...3-run homer ... RBI leader
Stars Carey, Hamilton
Placed in Hall of Fame

"

COOPERSTOWN W) - Maxv
Carey called for the return of
the spit ball and creation of a
new statistic to recognize base-
runners advanced by a hitter yes-
terday as he and the late Billy
Hamilton were formally inducted
into the baseball Hall of Fame.
Carey, 71, said he never saw
Hamilton, who died in 1940, as a
player but called him "a good
running mate for me." Both of
the new Hall of Famers were not-
ed for their base stealing ability.
"I think the spit ball should
come back but not under that
name," said Carey as a light rain
fell on the open platform in front
of the Hall of Fame. "Maybe we
should call it the emery ball of
the saliva pill. It would help the
pitchers stop some of these home
runs.
"I think a lot of people like to
see the kind of game we used to
play when there was suspense
about your ability to score a run.
I believe in running bases." (He
stole 738 in his 20-year career
with Pittsburgh and Brooklyn.)

Carey alsokproposed a new col-
umn to -be known as "T.A.B. or
total advanced bases."
PGA Golfers
Await Match
In Chicag1o
CHICAGO (P) - Big name pro
golfers today tried to get acquaint-
ed with the historic North Course
of the Olympia Fields Country
Club and were given a cold shoul-
der by par.
Nearly 100 players ventured out
on the timbered, creek-laced
course, working to adjust to its par
35-35-70 in tuning up for the
start of the 43rd National PGA
Championship. Very few matched
par or broke it on the tight 6,722-
yard layout.
A group of 36 contestants, not
including Arnold Palmer and
USGA Open Champion Gene
Littler, spent the day 35 miles
north of Olympia Fields competing
in the $10,000 Pro-Am event at
Edgewater golf club.
Among those entered were de-
fending PGA champion, Jay Her-
bert; Masters' champion and lead-
ing money winner, Gary Player;
Doug Sanders and Ken Venturi.
Meanwhile, back at the North
Course, the PGA tournament was
starting to take on a sentimental
flavor. Johnny Farrell will arrive
Wednesday to be among those
greats of yesteryear to honor Wal-
ter Hagen that night.
Orlioles, 6-2,
me Contest

MILWAUKEE (A') - Cincinnati
righthander Joey Jay cruised to
his 14th victory with the help of
a 14-hit attack led by Frank Rob-
inson tonight as the Reds cooled
off Milwaukee 9-3 in snapping the
Braves' five-game winning streak.
The victory extended the first-'
place Reds' National League lead
to two games over the idle Dod-
gers. The fourth-place Braves,
who had won 9 of 10 outings,
dropped 91/2 games back.
Robinson collected his 29th
homer, a double and an infield
single in stretching his hitting
streak to 19 games and boosting
his average to .349. He drove in
three runs, giving him 87 for the
year.
Wally Post hit his 11th homer
with none on in the fourth while
Leo Cardenaz hit his fourth, a
two-run blast, as the Red cement-
ed the decision with four tallies in
the eighth.
Jay, who has lost five, struck out
six and walked four in defeating
the Braves for the third time
this season. The Cincinnati are
scattered nine hits, including
Frank Bolling's 13th homer in
the fifth.
Milwaukee starter Warren Spahn,
who has won only one game since
June 20, was charged with the
loss, his 12th against nine vic-
tories. The 40-year-old southpaw,
just three victories short of the
coveted 300 mark, was lifted for
a pinch-hitter withthe Braves
trailing 3-0 in the fourth.
The Braves picked up a run on
a pair of hits, a walk and a sac-
rifice fly in the fourth and then
collected their second run in the
next inning on Bolling's homer.
After a 28-minute delay because
of rain in the Milwaukee sixth the
Reds teed off on Milwaukee rookie
reliever Tony Cloninger. Robinson
cracked a two-run homer in the
seventh. The Reds drove out Clon-
inger in the four-run eighth.
Hank Aaron, who was deprived
of a home run when third base
umpire Frank Dascoli ruled his
long blast to left curved foul in the
fifth, drove in Milwaukee's third
run after Bolling had doubled in
the ninth. Third base coach
George Myatt was thrown out of
the game by Dascoli for arguing
over Aaron's drive over the fence.
* * *
M~ajor League
Standingys
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Cincinnati 59 37 .615 -
Los Angeles 56 38 .596 2
San Francisco 49 44 .527 8%
Milwaukee 47 44 .516 9Y2
Pittsburgh 44 43 .506 10z
St. Louis 44 48 .478 13
Chicago 39 53 .424 18
Philadelphia 29 60, .326 26/

The Tigers were trailing 1-0
when Colavito got the homer off
former Detroit righthander Jim
Donohue. The Detroit outfielder
ran his RBI total to 86 in 98
games.
Dick McAuliffe got the Tigers

In One Ear
by Brian MacClowry
Rebel with a Cause
ANOTHER REVOLUTION has been thrust upon us. No, I don't
mean Cuba or the Tigers, both have had their share of news-
paper space. This one is taking place secretly before and after major
league baseball games, in the dugouts, dressing rooms and hotels.
The ringleaders are fellows like Jim Brosnan - who writes
books in the bullpen; Ralph Houk - who reads . the Wall Street
Journal as well as The Sporting News; and Steve Boros - who
perouses Toynbee instead of Spillaine. In short baseball has gone
sophisticate.
The outspoken loyalists are taking to their heels. Bill Veeck is
gone, Casey Stengle is gone, and Jimmy Piersall is on his way-again.
WOE IS THE TALE of the sportswriter who now, more than ever,
must contend with: "We're going to play them one at a time,"
and, "No, we're not thinking about the pennant yet." It's getting
so there's more copy at a Snipe race on Whitmore Lake.
All is lost? Not quite. There's still one chap around who can
recover the glint reserved for the distant past. He's known by many
names: rebel without a cause; Union undersirable; rebel with a
cause; or just simply beatnik. Let's put a uniform on this cat and
sharpen our pencils:
Writer: Well, you lost another tough one today, whattaya think
about it?
Manager: Man, when you've lost 23 straight what's there to
think about?
Writer: Would you say the club has hit a slump?
Manager: Slump? Are you for real? Man, this is no slump, this
is a depression.
Writer: I was a little surprised to see Seeger at shortstop today,
especially after his four errors yesterday. '
Manager: You serious? Man, get in the ballgame. You must be
from outsville. Seeger's got range man, range.
Writer: That's strange, the press box consenus is that Seeger is
quite limited in the field.
Manager: Who's talking about the field? Daddy, this cat can
echo from A flat to Z minor without a pinch hitter.
Writer: Killebrew hit three home runs against you today. How
were you pitching him?
Manager: Ah comon Jackson, would the United States reveal
atomic screts?
Writer: Why did you lfit Travis in the eighth? He seemed to
have the ball game well in hand?
Manager: I mean, let's be reasonable daddy-O. Do I ask Schwitzer
why he plays the organ?
Writer: I understand you're quite a music fan. How do you feel
about Ozetta?
Manager: Your collar to tight? I mean let's get serious. You
know I ain't got nothin against Ozetta, but let's face it daddy, she
can't go to her left on a ground ball.
Writer: Tell me, how do you feel about the three game series
coming up with the Yankees?
Manager: Oh I'm just thrilled to death. Besides man-tan, I
can't see where it's going to be much of a series.
Writer: Why not?
Manager: Easy Jackson, we play the White Sox next.
Writer: Mantle hasn't done too much against your club this
year. I wonder if you'd mind telling me how you've been pitching him?
Manager: Crazy. button-down collar, crazy. Just split the plate
with a fastball at the waist.
Writer: Isn't that rather dangerous?
Manager: You don't sound me clear, squaresville. Like playin'
a banjo in Washington Square on Sunday is dangerous too. But to
be a rebel you must ree-bell.
Writer: Tell me, how does the pennant race look to you at this
point?
Manager: Like the heat is on man, the heat is on. We're gonna
play them two at a time from here on in.
Writer: I see. But how are you going to do this?
Manager: Don't bug me penman or your world series tickets will
be bye-bye baby.
Writer: World Series tickets! How can you possibly be thinking
of world series tickets? you're 48 games out of first.
Manager: Come closer Jackson, you're not hep. You know my
chicks old man is a newspaper maggot. Well, wise daddy, on October
1st every paper in USAville is gonna print them beautiful numbers
upside down. You digs man? We appropriate the flag by 31 games.
Writer: How absurd. Everybody will know.
Manager: I kid you not fourth estate, your irritations are drag-
ging myself to distraction. And should you persevere I shall be
obliged to offer you a fat lip.
Oh well, back to reality. "No, you can't count anybody out of
this race....

two insurance runs with a homer
in the ninth.
Jim Bunning, Detroit right-
hander, went the distance, allow-
ing eight hits and only one earned
run. He scored his 11th victory in
18 decisions. Donohue's loss even-
ed his record at 4-4.

FOR SALE
EAST OF WASHTENAW - Vine Wood
area. Excellent location, near elemen-
tary school, junior high school, and
campus. Three large bedrooms, living
room with fireplace, sun room, gra-
cious separate dining room, large
kitchen with breakfast area. Base-
ment recreation room. Wall-to-wall
carpeting and drapes. Recently re-
decorated. Garage. Immediate occu-
pancy if desired. Under $30,000. Call
NO 3-8221. B11
TRANSPORTATION
/ REa7r--I
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
HELP WANT ED
EVENING WORK-(male or female)
telephone operators needed to do tele-
phone work for local dry cleaners.
Hlours 5 P.M. to 9 P.M. For interview
call NO 2-9546. H13
FULL AND PART-TIME WORK-Tele-
phone operators needed to do tele-
phone work for local Dry Cleaners.
Experience not necessary. Must have
good voice and personality. For inter-
view call 2-9546. H10
BARGAIN CORNER
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
THE MOST INTERESTING, friendliest
store in town-come and see us! The
Treasure Mart, 529 Detroit Street, NO
2-1363. Open Monday and Friday
nights till 9:00. Wi
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.
Road Service
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it."
1220 South University
NO 8-9168
Si
PERSONAL
DISPOSING of my large library at pri-
vate sale. Rare opportunity for stu-
dents to build up a library of good
books at low prices. Special low prices
on sets of books. Showings at 617
Packard St. (near State) from 12
P.M. to 4 P.M. every day except Sun-
day. F8
Subscribe now
to the MICHIGAN DAILY.
$1.00 for the rest of the summer.
News, campus events, entertainment
and the classifleds will make the
summer months more interesting,
more fun. F11
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-35 mm. colored slides in yellow
envelope, Ann St., Hospital area.

Figure 5 average words to a line.
Call Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
Phone NO 2-4786

LINES
2
3
4

REAL ESTATE
INCOME PROPERTY for sale. $1500
down. Student apartmentsafor rent.
Call 5-9114.
RBOR
SSOC I AT ES,
REALTORS
303 S. Div. 5-9114 Eves. 3-8424 or 3-0434
R1
BUSINESS SERVICES
Food for thought at
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard
fresh bread
fresh fruit
meat
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
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BNJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 "W.-Washington N O 2-1834
X3
Preview of Grinnell's
PIANO FESTIVAL SALE
Come in any day
and see these tremendous
values from $399 up.
GRINNELL'S
323 S. Main NO 2-5667
the home of Steinway pianos
X2
B ILLIARDS
and
SWIMMING
daily except Sun.
at the
MICHIGAN UNION

USED CARS
'61 VW BLUE SEDAN delux with radio.
Call 662-9152. N3
FOR RENT
2 GIRLS wanted in fal to share roomy,
mod. apt. near campus. Call Elaine
Pratt, NO 3-1561, ext. 168. C26
ON CAMPUS furnished apartments for
rent. NO 2-1443. 017
CAMPUS-HOSPITAL-Lovely furnished
apartment suitable for four girls.
Parking. Call 2-0671.C6 C
ON CAMPUS garage and lot parking
available for summer and fail semes-
ters. NO 2-1443. 016
NOW AVAILABLE - Across from East
Quad: 2 parking spaces, part of an
exciting apartment, and a small duck.
Call NO 5-7892. 09
MISCELLANEOUS
STUDENTS!
For Summertime Breaks Visit the
SCHWABEN
INN
215 Ashley
We feature the largest burger In town
also
the Poor Boy Sandwich
MI
Read the Classifieds

"I

I DAY
.70
.85
1.00

4

41

3 DAYS
1.95
2.40
2.85

6 DAYS
3.45
4.20
4.95

Howe

Signs

New Contract
DETROIT (-) - Gordie Howe,
who wants to play 20 years in
the National Hockey League,
signed for his 16th season yes-
terday.
The durable veteran, who has
missed only 40 games in his 15-
year career, is the NHL's all-time
leading pointmaker. Howe scored
72 points on 23 goals and 49 as-
sists last year for a career total
of 1,049 points.
Dodgers Top
In Hall of Fa
COOPERSTOWN (') - The Los
Angeles Dodgers bombed the Bal-
timore Orioles 6-2 while three
pitchers teamed up with a five-
hitter yesterday in the annual
'Hall of Fame game before 9,787
fans atg Doubleday Field.
Dick Farrell, Don Drysdale and
STOP,
T lHAT
NOSE
Get your car a new
Midas muffler
GUARANTEED
for as long as you own your car.
Free installation takes
only 15 minutes at your

ZINDELL
OLDSMOBILE

Ann Arbor, NO 3-0507

i

Please call NO 3-5381. Reward. AS

1
A

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cincinnati 9, Milwaukee 3
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis (Sadecki 7-5) at Chicago
(Cardwell 8-7)
Los Angeles (Koufax 12-6) at Phila-
delphia (Ferrarese 2-5)
San Francisco (McCormick 8-9) at
Pittsburgh (Gibbon 8-4)
Cincinnati (Jones 1-0 or Johnson
0-0) at Milwaukee (Burdette 11-6)
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Jim Golden did the pitching for
the pennant-contending Dodgers,
who ripped into three Baltimore
pitchers for eight hits including a
home run by Willie Davis and
doubles by Doug Camilli and Tom-
my Davis.
Six Hall of Fame members, in-
cluding Max Carey, who had been
inducted with the late Billy Ham-
ilton in showery morning cere-
monies watched the game on a
hot, sunny afternoon.
The Dodgers got two in the
fourth off starter Dick Hyde who
had not given a hit until Maury
Wills beat out an infield single
to open the inning. Duke Snider's
single to right, following a walk
to Norm Larker, drove in Wills
and Larker took third on catcher
Hank Foiles' wild throw.
* * *
WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. (A) - The
Williamsport Grays of the Class
A Eastern League scored twice in
the seventh inning to break a 2-2
tie and hand their parent club,
the National League Philadelphia
Phillies, a 5-2 exhibition baseball
defeat.
*" * *
NEW YORK (W' - The San
Francisco Giants came home last
night to 'the city they left four
years ago and beat the New York
Yankees, 4-1, in a benefit exhibi-
tion for sandlot baseball. The
former Polo Grounders were the
favorites of the crowd of 47,346
which turned out despite a rainy
day.
Willie Mays drew the loudest
applause and he responded with
a clutch single which drove in
the first two Giant runs in the
fifth inning. His Yankee counter-

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

W
63
60
53
51
50
45
42
42
40
34

L
34
33
45
45
47
53
53
55
55
60

Pct. GB
.649 -
.645 1
.541 10/
.531 112/2
.515 13
.459 18%
.442 20
.433 21
.421 22
.362 27Y2

TRY Varsity
"ALL DRY" Laundry Service
5 POUNDS OF LAUNDRY
Washed, Dried, Folded $1.300
Only II each added POUND
All of your LAUNDRY, white and colors,
clothing and flat work, or just clothing
WASHED, DRIED and NEATLY FOLDED.
REGULAR SHIRTS FINISHED UPON REQUEST.
23c EACH ADDITIONAL

,1

4

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 5, Los Angeles 2
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago (Pizarro 6-3 and Herbert
7-8) at New York (Ford 17-2 and
Stafford 4-2) (2)
Boston (Delock 5-5) at Baltimore
(Barber 10-8)
Washington (Donovan 6-8) at Min-
nesota (Kralick 9-5)
Cleveland (Perry 7-7) at Kansas City
(Walker 3-6)
Detroit (Mossi 10-2) at Los Angeles
(McBride 9-5)

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Corner
Liberty St.
Fifth Ave.
PHONE
) 2-3123
Use Our Convenient Drive-In Service

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