THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY. AUGUST 2. 1§92:
TmAIU A% 13 A JIL)0TT G, 9 1 0,*
Grass Net Meet
Sees Reed Upset
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. (A) -
Whitney Reed, the top-ranking
American player, continued in his
year-long nosedive yesterday when
he was knocked out of the Eastern
Grass Court Championships in the
third round by Texan Ronnie Fish-
The top-seeded Reed, of Ala-
meda, Calif., lost, 7-5, 6-8, 6-4 to
the husky 22-year-old Houston
veteran who is ranked No. 18
among United States players. Al-
though listed as the country's No.
1 player, Reed, dropped from the
United States Davis Cup squad,
has failed to win a tournament
Scott Tops Bond
in another upset, sixth-seeded
Bill Bond, La Jolla, Calif., the win-
ner of last week's Pennsylvania
Championships, lost to Eugene
Scott, St. James, N.Y., 6-2, 6-4.
The unseeded Fisher qualified
title Fi ht
CHICAGO (I')-=-A potential clos-
ed circuit TV audience of almost
one million was envisioned yester-
day for the September 25 heavy-
weight title bout between cham-
pion Floyd Patterson and Sonny
Liston in Comiskey Park.
At a news conference, publici-
tor Harold Conrad of Champion-
ship Sports, Inc., of New York, the
fight sponsor, said the agency
which paid two million dollars for
the closed circuit rights has re-
ported 253 locations will display
for a quarter-final match against
another unseeded player, 20-year-
old Tom Edlefson of San Francis-
co. Edelfson, unranked nationally,
rallied to eliminate Clark Graeb-
ner, Lakewood, Ohio, 1-6, 13-11,
The other seeded players, led by
Mike Sangster of Great Britain
and Fred Stolle of Australia, ad-
Second-seeded Sangster powered
past Sidney Schwartz of New
York, 6-4, 8-6, and the third-seed-
ed Stolle scored a 6-3, 7-5 vic-
tory over Charles Pasarell of Puer-
to Rico, the 18-year-old UCLA
sophomore who won the 1961 Unit-
ed States junior championship.
Frank. Froehling and Donald
Dell both won. Fourth - seeded
Froehling, of Coral Gables, Fla.,
crushed Jim Parker, Creve Couer,
Mo., 6-3, 6-2 and fifth-seeded Dell,
of Bethesda, Md., outbatted Ned
Neely, Atlanta, 6-2, 6-8 6-2.
In the women's division third-
seeded Billie Jean Moffitt, the
Wimbledon conqueror of Margaret
Smith, moved a step nearer a re-
match with the Australian champ.
Miss Moffitt, third-seeded from
Long Beach, Calif., defeated Mari-
lyn Montgomery, San Antonio,
Tex., 6-2, 6-4, to enter the quar-
ter-finals against Great Britain's
Deidre Catt. Miss Catt struggled
past Donna Floyd, Arlington, Va.,
in a 5-7, 6-3, 6-4 duel.
Miss Smith advanced by default
when her opponent, Sue Behlmar
of Yonkers, N.Y., reported with a
knee injury. Miss Smith will face
Gwyneth Thomas, Shaker Heights,
Ohio. Miss Thomas defeated Aus-
tralia's Mary Hawton 2-6, 6-3, 7-5.
NEW YORK (?)-Cassius Clay,
boxing's young man in a hurry
and Ring Magazine's Fighter of
the Month for July, will have his
next bout against the old man of
prizefighting, Archie Moore.
Clay was named for the month-
ly honor by Ring for his fifth-
round knockout of Alejandro La-
vorante of Argentina July 20. It
was the 15th victory for the unde-
feated 20-year-old from Louisville
and his 12th kayo.
He will meet ancient Archie in
Louisville on a date still to be an-
nounced. In addition to matching
youth against age, the heavy-
weight fight also will pair two of
the most colorful stars now in box-
ing--the brash comer who insists
he'll be world champion before too
long and the worldly, witty 6nd
wise old campaigner whose skills
and charm have made him a toast
of boxing for years.
Clay -demonstrated his brash-
ness before the Lavorante fight by
predicting not only a knockout tri-
umph, but the round-and he call-
ed it right. The victory moved him
up in Ring's ratings, from ninth
among the heavyweight contend-
ers to seventh.
Moore, once world light heavy-
weight champion but now recog-
nized as titleholder only in Cali-
fornia, is ranked No. 5 heavy-
weight by Ring.
Moore confirmed that he had
signed for the bout with Clay and
said he expected to win with a
"Once I prefect this punch,"
Moore said, "you'll hear a wail
coming from the corner of Cassius
The bout is scheduled to be held
in Louisville, Ky., at a date yet to
Pitches No-Hit Contest
CHICAGO (A') - Boston's Billy
Monbouquette pitched the fourth
no-hitter of the Major League sea-
son last night and joined Red Sox
teammate Earl Wilson as a mem-
ber of the exclusive club by al-
lowing only one walk in a 1-0 vic-
tory over the Chicago White Sox.
Monbouquette, a husky right-
hander who hadn't pitched a com-
plete game since June 29 and had
failed to win since July 8, kept the
White Sox off the bases except for
a third inning walk to Al Smith.
Smith never left first as Monbou-
quette struck out Jim Landis to
end the inning.
Not on All-Star
The 25-year-old Monbouquette,
dropped from the second All-Star
game roster because he has been
ineffective recently, was overpow-
ering against the White Sox. Only
seven flies were hit to the outfield
and only two of those were of the
... hurls no-hitter
WON'T RETURN TO BOSTON:
Milwaukee Club To Stay_
Charlie Maxwell sent a deep fly
to rightfielder Lu Clinton in the
second inning and Landis flied
deep to Gary Geiger in center
field in the eighth inning. Monbo
struck out seven including Sherm
Lollar to open the ninth. After
Lollar fanned, Nellie Fox grounded
out to third baseman Frank Mal-
zone for the second out and Luis
Aparacio struck out to end the
game and give Monbo his no-hit-
ter. Monbouquette retired the last
22 batters in order after Smith's
One Run Needed
The Red Sox scored the only
run Monbouquette needed in the
eighth inning against Early Wynn,
who was seeking 298th victory of
Geiger opened the inning with a
walk, but one out later was caught
stealing and it began to look like
Wynn would match zeroes with
Monbouquette all the way. But Jim
Pagliaroni then singled to left.
Pete Runnels also singled to left
and Clinton came up with the
clincher-a single to left.
Monbouquette's no-hit effort
came just a little over a month
after Wilson fired one against the
Los Angeles Angels. Bo Belinsky of
the Angels has the other no-hitter
in the American League against
Baltimore, May 5.
The fourth no-hitter of the sea-
son was tossed by Sandy Koufax
of the Los Angeles Dodgers, who
held the New York Mets hitless
The no-hitters by Wilson and
Monbouquette are the first for the
Red Sox since Mel Parnell pitched
one July 24, 1956-against the
The last time two men on the
same team pitched no-hitters the
same season was in 1960 when Lew
Burdette and Warren Spahn of
Milwaukee's Braves accomplished
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Mexican Star Is Key to American Zone
Davis Cup Match Fortunes this Weekend
MILWAUKEE (1P) -The Mil-
waukee Braves, stung by dismal
failure on the field and at once-
crowded gates this season, formal-
ly denied yesterday rumors they,
plan to pack up and return to
their old home in Boston.
In unusual official recognition
of various reports that the Braves
are considering moving back to the
city of their founding, club presi-
dent and general manager John
McHale issued a blanket state-
ment of denial.
"These stories are totally with-
out fact and are unfair to the fans
of Wisconsin and are damaging
the club," McHale said.
"The Braves are not presently
considering a move to Boston, nor
do they have any intention of con-
sidering such a move in the fu-
Moved in 1953
After drawing fewer than 300,-
000 fans in Boston in 1952, owner
Lou Perini stunned the baseball
world during 1953 spring training
by moving the Braves to Milwau-
kee. The action touched off a se-
ries of major league franchise
The Braves' move was a fantas-
tic success-until a definite down-
ward trend appeared in 1961, when
the team struggled to a fourth
place finish, its worst in Milwau-
kee, and home attendance hit a
low of 1,101,441.
Beset by injuries and illness
while committed to a rebuilding
program at the start of this sea-
son, the Braves have been unable
to get rolling in the field. Despite
a recent seven-game winning
streak, they are buried in sixth
place with a 54-52 record, 17
games behind league-leading Los
Won't Break Even
Attendance has dipped alarm-
ingly with the failure of the team.
With a flock of high salaried stars
such as Warren Spahn, Henry
Aaron, Eddie Mathews, Lew Bur-
dette, Joe Adcock and Del Cran-
dall, the Braves figure to fall far
short of the million mark-consid-
ered as the break even point.
Irk 43 home dates, they have
drawn only 455,381-a whopping
total of 225,699 fewer than the
turnout in the same period a year
ago. Helped by several seasons
drawing more than two million
fans, the Braves attracted more
than s15 million in their first nine
years in Milwaukee.
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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
NOW ONLY 50c
to the end of the summer session
Major League Standings
529 Detroit St.
By The Associated Press
MEXICO CITY - The United
State-Mexico Davis Cup tennis
match this weekend probably will
swing on the effectiveness of Raf-
ael Osuna's racquet, both rival
captains agreed yesterday.
"Osuna, playing to his full po-
tential, will be the best player to
step out on the court," acknowl-
edged United States non-playing
captain Bob Kelleher. "If Osuna is
sharp, we'll have a tough time win-
"Osuna is the key to our for-
tunes," said Mexican Captain
Pancho Contereras. "He can win or
lose for us."
Osuna is the lightning-quick, 23-
year-old student from the Univer-
sity of Southern California who is
counted on to carry Mexico to its
first American Zone Davis Cup ti-
Has Beaten McKinley
Agile as a cat on the courts and
with phenomenal reflexes, the
young Mexican soundly trounced
America's top ace, Chuck McKin-
ley of St. Ann, Mo., in their only
meeting in the Davis Cup competi-
- WE DELIVER-
tion last year. He crushed Mc-
Kinley 6-3, 6-3, 6-3.
"Rafael was almost perfect in
that match," said McKinley yes-
terday after a stiff three-set work-
out against teammate Jon Doug-
las of Santa Monica, Calif. "When
he has his touch, he is almost un-
Americans are hoping that the
fiery, flashy Osuna will succumb
to his Latin temperament and pos-
sibly lose at least one of his two
The lineups for the best-of-five
series, beginning Saturday at Cha-
pultepec Sports Center in the
heart of Mexico City, appears def-
initely set although the captains
are reserving final decisions un-
til tomorrow's (4 p.m. EST) dead-
line. That is the time of the draw,
24 hours before the opening sin-
The United States, barring some
mishap, will use the bounding,
hard-hitting McKinley and the
steady backcourt plodder, Doug-
las, in the singles. Mexico will
counter with Osuna and another
Mexican attending school in the
United States, Antonio Palafox, 26,
an undergraduate at Corpus Chris-
ti (Tex.) University.
In Sunday's doubles, McKinley
and Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield,
Calif., will face their old rivals,
Osuna and Palafox. The Mexi-
cans beat the Americans in Davis
Cup play last year but lost to the
Yankees in the National Doubles
final at Brookline, Mass.
Reserves are Marty Riessen of
Evanston, Ill., for the United
States side and the veteran Mario
Llamas, Mexican national cham-
pion, and playing captain Contrer-
as for-,the other.
The Americans have been work-
ing out all week under the whip of
Kelleher and Coach Pancho Gon-
zalez, the world pro king.
"We've about solved the unusual
flight of the ball in this mile-high
atmosphere, but the boys still have
a shortness of breath after long
rallies," said Kelleher. "We have
one consolation. The Mexicans are
fighting the same problem. Osuna
and Palafox have been in the
States going to school and are not
accustomed to the altitude either."
W L Pct.
71 35 .670
67 40 .626
62 42 .602
61 44 .581
59 48 .553
55 52 .513
50 58 .462
40 66 .377
37 66 .359
26 77 .251
New York 6-5, Washington 4-2 (2nd,
Los Angeles 2, Cleveland 1 (2nd, inc.)
Detroit 6, Kansas City 5 (2nd, inc.)
Minnesota 3, Baltimore 1
Boston 1, Chicago 0
Los Angeles at Cleveland
Boston at Chicago
Kansas City at Detroit
Minnesotaat Baltimore (n)
(Only games scheduled)
Chicago 3, San Francisco 2 (10 inn.)
Philadelphia 11, New York 9
Milwaukee 3, Houston 0
Cincinnati 5, St. Louis 1
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (inc.)
Philadelphia at New York
Chicago at San Francisco
Houston at Milwaukee (n)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (n)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (n)
INJURED DAVIS SEES HOPE:
College All-Stars Given Chance
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By The Associated Press
Davis of Syracuse, 1961 Heisman
Trophy winner, thinks the College
All-Stars can make a good show-
ing against the Green Bay Packers
"if they get a quick start."
The All-America halfback will
miss the football classic tomorrow
night in Soldier Field because of
an ailment described by Dr. Frank-
lin Kaiser yesterday as some sort
of glandular infection. He ruled
out the possibility of mononucled-
Tests continued on Davis in
Evanston Hospital. Meanwhile,
Ernie was answering the phone in
his hospital room.
"I feel good," he said. "I'm
certainly sorry to have-to miss the
game. If I'm still here, I'll be
watching it on television. I think
if the All-Stars get off to a quick
start, it will be a good game.
"The squad has a lot of spirit
and its confidence is growing. They
know their work is cut out for
them against such a powerful
team as the National Football
League champion Packers."
The game, 29th of the series
sponsored by the Chicago Tribune
Charities, Inc., will be televised
and broadcast (ABC) starting at
8:45 p.m. EST.
Even before the hard-running,
LOOK SHARP! I
pass-snaring Davis was ruled out,
the oddsmakers had made the
Packers a 19-point favorite.
Won in '56S
The collegians' last victory was
in 1958 when they defeated the
Detroit Lions 35-19. Since then
they have been smeared twice by
the Baltimore Colts and lost last
year to the Philadelphia Eagles
The rivalry stands in favor of
the pros 18-8 with two games tied.
Ronnie Bull, hard-driving Bay-
lor back who was being groomed
by Graham as a flanker, figures to
be Davis' replacement.
The loss of Davis didn't start
Graham or his staff reaching for
the panic button. In addition to
Bull, other fine runners on hand
are speedy LeRoy Jackson, West-
ern Illinois; Curtis McClinton,
Kansas; Bob Ferguson, O h i o
State; Earl Gros, Louisiana State;
Jim Saxton, Texas, and Lance Al-
In the Air
However, an aerial attack seems
the most plausible for the All-
Stars. The Packers defense makes
running a difficult gamble at best.
Graham has the passers to dis-
play a spectacular pitching game.
"Quarterbacks John Hadl (Kan-
sas), Roman Gabriel (North Caro-
lina State) and Bobby Ply (Bay-
lor) have learned their receivers'
moves and how to get the ball to
them," said Graham. "And our re-
ceivers have learned you just don't
run down the field and catch the
ball. They have been taught plenty
of little tricks by Dante Lavelli."
Lavelli, All-Star end coach, was
one of Graham's main receivers
when they starred for the Cleve-
The ends include some of the
" SUAVE 0 SMART SMOOTH
8 hair cutters
The Doscola Barbers
Near the Michigan Theatre
BULLET BOB-Ohio State's All-American fullback Bob Ferguson,
often called "Bullet Bob" by the opposition, will be called on often
in the College All-Star game tomorrow night as he and his team-
mates take on the World Champion Green Bay Packers.
nation's best receivers last year-- attempts for Navy last season.
Bill Miller of Miami (Fla.); Greg In the last two all-star tri-
Mather, Navy; Charles Bryant, umphs, field goals were an impor-
Ohio State, and Gary Collins, tant weapon. Tad Weed of Ohio
Maryland. State kicked three as the colleg-
Mather's additional ability as a ians defeated Cleveland 30-27 in
placekicker should be invaluable. 1955. Bobby Joe Conrad of Texas
He booted 22 of 23 extra points A & M booted four in the 1958
made good on 11 of 15 field goal victory over the Lions.
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