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August 03, 1962 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1962-08-03

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1962

PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1903

GRASS CHAMPIONSHIPS:
Mrs. Susman, Stolle Win on Courts

All-Star Hopes for Upsetting Packers
Based on Wide-Open Passing-Type Game

CLASSIFIEDS

By The Associated Press
SOUTH ORANGE, N.J.--Karen
Hantze Susman, the Wimbledon
queen, yesterday struggled into
the women's quarter-finals of the
Eastern Grass Court Champion-
ships and Australia's Fred Stolle
gained the semi-finals of the men's
division.
Mrs. Susman, the top-seeded de-
fending champion, battled near-
ly two hours before conquering
Kay Dening, a 17-year-old Aus-

tralian newcomer, 9-7, 10-8, under
a broiling sun.
Stole, third-seeded, routed Billy
Lenoir, the 19-year-old Univer-
sity of Arizona junior from Phoe-
nix, 6-3, 6-2, to move into a Sat-
urday match with unranked Tom
Edlefson, San Francisco. Edelfson
ousted Ronnie Fisher, Houston, 6-
8, 6-3, 6-3.
Four Advance
Mrs. Susman, of San Antonio,
Texas, advanced along with Jus-

I

Major League Standings

tina Bricka, Judy Alvarez and Car-
ole Caldwell.
Fourth-seeded Miss Bricka, St.
Louis, ousted Sheila Maroshick,
Brooklyn, N.Y., 6-1, 6-1, and Miss
Alvarez, Tampa, Fla., defeated
Great Britain's Elizabeth Starkie,
6-3, 6-1. Miss Caldwell, Santa
Monica, Calif., beat Vicki Palmer,
Phoenix, 6-0, 7-5.
In today's quarter finals in the
lower half of the draw, Mrs. Sus-
man will play Miss Alvarez and
Miss Bricka will oppose Miss Cald-
well.
Makes Bid
Mrs. Susman, bidding to become
the first woman since Alice Marble
(1938-40) to win this prestige
tournament three years in a row,
wasted two match points in the
final set before polishing off her
unseeded opponent.
Miss Dening, a pony-tailed
blonde, broke Mrs. Susman's blaz-
ing service five times. At no point,
however, did the Australian teen-
ager, making her first world tour,
hold a set point over the 19-year-
old bride from San Antonio.
More Delay
The other quarter-finalists in
the women's division were not
scheduled to play until today.

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - The College All-
Stars take on the Green Bay Pack-
ers, champions of the National
Football League, tonight in Sol-
dier Field before 75.000, with the
Packers favored by three touch-
downs.
The forecast is for good weath-
er.
The game will be broadcast and
televised, starting at 8:45 p.m.
EST (ABC).
Davis Missing
Missing from the All-Star squad
is Ernie Davis of Syracuse, 1961
Heisman Award winner, but back
in Packer uniform after complet-
ing his Army stint is Paul Hor-
nung, one of modern football's
greats. Davis is hospitalized with
a blood ailment.
The 1962 All-Star squad, com-
prising players from both NFL
and its rival, the American Foot-
ball League, is ranked as one of
the most brilliant in the history
of this game, now in-its 29th edi-
tion under the direction of the
Chicago Tribune Charities, Inc.
Wide Open Play
The collegians are basing their
hope for an upset on playing a

wide open game, probably pinned
to the throwing arm of John Hadl
of Kansas, who is captain of the
offensive team.
"I'll guarantee we won't be hit-
ting the line three times in a row,"
says Coach Otto Graham of the
All-Stars. "Physically the Packers
won't push us around. I just hope
we don't make any errors."
Backfield Named
In the All-Star backfield chosen
for introduction before the game
are Hadl, Angelo Dabiero of No-

tre Dame, James Saxton of Texas,
and Curtis McClinton of Kansas.
Back of these men are such re-
doubtable ex-collegians as Bob
Ferguson of Ohio State and Ron-
nie Bull of Baylor, both hard run-
ners; Roman Gabriel of North
Carolina State, a fancy passer; and
Lance Alworth of Arkansas.
The offensive backfield of the
Packers will be comprised of Bart
Starr at quarterback, Hornung
and Boyd Dowler at the halves,
and Jim Taylor at fullback.

AMERICAN

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

LEAGUE
W L Jct.
64 39 .621
60 46 .566
59 47 .557
54 53 .505
52 52 .500
51 52 .495
52 55 .486
48 56 .462
46 61 .430
39 64 .379

GB
5%
6/
12
123
13
14
16/
20
25

NATIONAL
Los Angeles
SncFrancisco
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
St. Louis
Milwaukee
Philadelphia
Chicago
Houston
New York

LEAGUE
W L Pct.
71 36 .664
68 40 .630
62 42 .596
62 44 .585
59 48 .551
55 52 .514
51 58 .468
40 67 .374
37 66 .359
26 78 .250

SPORTS SHORTS:
U. of D. Cuts Athletics

GB
3/
71
12
16
21
31
32
43/

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 7, Chicago 4
Los Angeles 5, Cleveland 4
Kansas City 5, Detroit 4
Minnesota 6, Baltimore 3
(Only gaies scheduled)
TODAY'S GAMES
Kansas City at Cleveland (n)
Washington at Boston (n)
Los Angeles at Baltimore (n)
Minnesota at Detroit (n)
New York at Chicago

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Philadelphia 9, New York 4
San Francisco 4, Chicago 3/
*Houston at Milwaukee (inc.)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (inc.)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at New York (n)
Philadelphia at Milwaukee (n)
Houston at St. Louis (n)
Chicago at Los Angeles (n)
Pittsburgh at San Francisco (n)

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-The University of
Detroit decided yesterday to lim-
it its participation in intercollegi-
ate sports to football, basketball,
baseball and fencing.
The university announced that
it will no longer participate in in-
tercollegiate track, tennis, golf or
sailing.
"The decision to limit the inter-

Both Americans, Mexicans See Victory
In Davis Cup Zone Finals This Weekend

;-. 0 0 9'By The Associated Press
MEXICO-"We should win if
P Woods 'dIrons we can hold our present form and
H EA UUnot let the distractions throw us,"
- 0 Capt. 'Bob Kelleher predicted yes-
terday as his Americans completed
their heavy training for the Davis
t 4 s f Arb Cup tennis test this weekend with
S p R (. )Mexico.
* *The draw will be held at 2 p.m.
(4 p.m., EST) today at the Cha-
Want to S-T-R-E-T-C-H
Your Dollars?
OE THAN 12 OUNCE
2 0

pultepec Sports Center for the
best - of - five series. Two singles
matches open the competition to-
morrow. A doubles match will be
played Sunday with the final two
singles Monday.
Kelleher's optimism has been
buoyed by the practice perform-
ance of his No. 1 player, Chuck
McKinley of St. Ann, Mo., who
appeared at the top of his game,
and the encouraging improvement
of ex-footballer Jon Douglas of
Santa Monica, Calif.
McKinley and Douglas are cer-
tain to get the nod for the singles
assignments, opposing two young
Mexicans whose games have been
honed in American colleges-Raf-
ael Osuna at the University of
Southern California and Antonio
Palafox at Corpus Christi, Tex.,
University.
osuna and Palafox will play
both singles and doubles. McKin-
ley and Dennis Ralston of Bakers-
field, Calif., his partner in win-
ning the -National Doubles Title
last year, will represent the U.S.
in tandem play.
"I am very pleased with the
team's overall condition and atti-
DOMIN ICK'S
Ip'S
PIZZAS--SUBS
812 Monroe
WE DELIVER
NO 2-5414

tude," said Kelleher. "McKinley is
playing so well it scares me a lit-
tle. I am afraid he may lose his
edge. Douglas also is coming along
nicely. Both of them are very de-
termined."
The U.S. captain said his only
fear was of outside influences,
which might spoil any player's
normal game.
Some Problems
"This is an unusual match in
that basic tennis form is not the
m a i n consideration," Kelleher
said. "We are playing in a mile-
high altitude which affects the
flight of the ball and the breath-
ing of the players.
"We are playing before a highly
partisan crowd which naturally
will be noisy and demonstrative.
The tension is the heaviest I've
ever seen for an American Zone
match. Both teams are looking to
Australia. Both are confident that
if they can win this match they
can beat the Yugoslavs and the
Swedes."
The Mexicans, who never have
won an AmericanvZone title, are
slightly favored over the Ameri-
cans, who never have lost one.
Osuna, a 23-year-old court ar-
tist with the deft touch of a safe
cracker, has beaten McKinley eas-
ily in their only meeting and has
won four times with no defeats
in matches against Douglas on
concrete.
To win this match, the Ameri-
cans must figure on beating Osu-
na at least once and taking both
tilts from the unpredictable Pala-
fox.

collegiate athletic program," the
announcement said, "was based on
the fact that the university has
only limited funds for its athletic
program, is lacking adequate fa-
cilities for track, golf, tennis and
sailing, and sees no immediate
prospect of acquiring adequate fa-
cilities for these sports.
"In addition, due attention was
given to the rather general lack of
student interest in these intercol-
legiate activities. It is hoped that
in their place the university may
be able to add substantially to its
program of intramural athletics
and provide for increased student
participation."
* * *
Kubek Back
MILWAUKEE-New York Yan-
kee shortstop Tony Kubek has re-
turned home from duty with Wis-
consin's 32nd Army Division and
says he hopes to join the ball club
in Chicago tomorrow.
The 26-year-old Kubek said, "I
wish I knew" when asked if he
had any idea of where he will play
for the Yankees.
"I thought there might be some
outfield plans when Mickey Man-
tle hurt his leg," Kubek said. "I
really don't know, though, and
I'm willing to play anywhere Man-
ager Ralph Houk needs me. I just
want to help the team get into the
World Series and win it."
New Golf Series
NEW YORK - Arnold Palmer
and Gary Player agreed yesterday
to form a team for a series of 13
match-play TV golf shows against
a series of challengers. Purse for
the event will total $156,000.
The series, to be shown over
ABC, starts January 5, 1963.
Wall Tops Field
HARTFORD, Conn.-Art Wall
Jr., one of golf's greatest putters,
was in excellent form yesterday
and it paid off. Taking only 29
putts, he shot a six-under-par 65
for the first round lead in the 72-
hole $35,000 Insurance City Open.
His 31-34-65 over the par 35-
36-71 was one stroke better than
the 66's posted by Paul Harney
and Frank Boynton.

PERSONAL
WANTED-a single room for a girl in
a private American home. Please call
NO 5-7616. F25
FEMALE GRAD student wanted to
share house near campus. Call NO
5-7164. F23
WANTED-Girl to share beautiful apt.
near campus. $60. Call 665-0211 after
5. F22
BARGAIN CORNER
MEN'S WEAR: SUMMER SPECIALS-
Blue cord pants $2.99; Bermudas and
swim suits 1.49 and up. Short sleeve
sport shirts 1.00 up. Wash and wear
pants 2.99 up. Briefs, shorts, T-shirts
69c. Canvas casuals, oxfords, 2.95, 3.88.
FOOT LOCKERS, CAMPING SUP-
PLIES AT LOW PRICES. SAM'S
STORE, 122 E. Washington St. W2
USED CARS
FOR SALE - '52 Jaguar - XK-120-M.
Good condition. Tirelli tires. Call NO
2-1838. N15
'57 CHEVY, V-8, Power Glide--2 door.
Excellent Condition. Call NO 5-0456.
N13
FOR SALE-'62 Corvette convert. Fully
equipped, carefully maintained. NO 8-
6472 after 3. N14
BIKES AND SCOOTERS
NEED A BIKE!
If your soles are wearing thin on the
hot summer sidewalks, stop in at
BEAVER'S BIKE
AND HARDWARE
Ask about Beaver's
BIKE RENTAL
(by the week or month)
Your bike failing?
Beaver can restore it to good health.

605 Church

FOR RENT
LARGE. 3-rm. furn. apt., with garage.
$75 mo. Call after 4:30 p.m. NO 8-7673.
C7
APARTMENTS LIMITED. Call Carl D.
Malcolm, Jr., Realtor. NO 3-0511. C31
THREE ROOM and bath apt. at 414
Lawrence. Available Sept. 1. For ap-
pointment call GE 7-7523. C6
CAMPUS-Hospital area. Lovely furnish-
ed apt. 3zablockrfrom St. Joseph
Hospt. Suitable for four girls. Call
NO 2-0671. CS
Summer Rates
Furnished apts. from $60 up. NO
5-9405. 020
NEW two bedroom apartment units now
being completed on South Forest for
Sept. occupancy. For appoint. to see,
call Karl D. Malcolm, Jr.. Realtor
NO 3-0511. C2
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
TIRE SALE CONTINUES.. .
Get our price before you buy! Life-
time guarantee. No money down. Up
to one year to pay. Specializing in
brake service and motor tune-ups.
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATION
Main at Catherine NO 8-7717
63
MISCELLANEOUS
ARE YOU interested in joining the
Peace Corps? Call 665-4951 between
10 and 12 A.M. or Carly evening for
information on skills needed, cur-
rent projects, how to apply, etc. M5

zi

BUSINESS SERVICES
MANUSCRIPT PREPARATION-Mimeo-
graphing-transcription. 334 Catherine
Phone 665-8184. Jil
You too can be IMMORTALIZED IN
OIL, Canvas or Silk. Postal card
brings brochure. Sendto Portraits,
P.O. Box 531, Ann Arbor.
YOUNG MAN, exp. TV News-reel, Film
Prod., Photo, Dark room teck., P.R.,
available now. These and allied fields.
Box No. 3, Mich. Daily. J?
HAVE A PICNIC!
BEAT THE HEAT!1
Cold Watermelons
Cold Pop
Fresh Fruit
HotBarbequed Chickens
Hot Barbequed Ribs
at
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard
Open every night 'til 12 J8
TRANSPORTATION
RIDE WANTED from East Side-Mound
Rd. area of Detroit to Ann Arbor.
Week of fAug. 1-6. Cal NO 5-5992. 05
Call NO 3-4156
Special weekend rates from 5 p.m.
Friday till.9 a.m. Monday . . .
$15.00 plus 9c a mile. Rates
include gas, oil, insurance.
514 E. WASHINGTON ST.
Gi

WASHTENAW CAFE
GERMAN AND AMERICAN CUISINE
We specialize in
German foods.
STUDENT SPECIALS DAILY
211 N. Main
HELP WANTED
PSYCHOLOGICAL subjs. at $1.25 an hr.
American born males and females.
See Mrs. Tobin, 3429 Mason Hall. H5
WANTED-Student commercial artist.
Write Box 3, 420 Maynard, c/o Michi-
gan Daily. H13
COLLEGE MEN
Part time nelp-17 hours per week.
Summer school student preferred.
Working schedule will be arranged to
fit class and study schedule if neces-
sary.
Salary offered-$50 per week.
Call Mr. Miller, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
662-9311. HI
FOR SALE
SAVE $100-Used 4 track stereo. RCA
cartridge tape recorder. E.Q. NO 2-4591
room 310 evenings. BT
RUGS, NEVER USED--9x12 $25; also
matching pair larger sizes. G. E. Vac.
$15. Call NO 2-9894. B10
DIAMONDS-At wholesale prices from
our mines to you. Buy direct and
save. Robert Haack Diamond Import-
ers. 504 First National Bldg. NO 3-0653.
B8
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY on
radto, phonos, tape recorders and TVs
with this ad. Campus Radio & TV.
325 E. Hoover. X4

i

b

NO FINER
BEER
AT ANY PRICE

F

'1

o1

E & B Brewing Co.. Inc. Detroit 7, Mick,

0

[w r mininmin~lrninininminutininminmininiininurnrn mmmmanimumr
I U
I ,
* I
! I
7he VIRGINMN
i RESTAURANT
I r
315 South State NOrmandy 3-3441
i
* I
* 1
We are open at 7 every morning, serving
fulltbreakfasts, tasty luncheons and com-
plete dinners till 8 P.M.
Try our triple-decker club sandwiches,
barbecued foods and other specialties from
a complete 'menu.-;
. .
.mm ui'

Thompson's Restaurant

FAMOUS FOR FINE FOOD
will be served daily from
on to 2* P.M. and 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.

Relax and Enjoy Yourself
DINE OUT

DFEI RIO ) AR
Freshly Remodeled - New Management
Beer, Wine, Liquor and Cocktails

Specializing in Delicious Pizza Pie

Sandwiches

i

Phone NO 2-9575

122 W. Washington

r

12 no

FREE DELIVERY
from 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.
TAKE-OUT SERVICE AVAILABLE
Open 24 hours Closed Tuesdaoy
221 N. Main St. Opposite the Post Office
Phone NO 8-9550 or NO 3-3857

_
Q r
'
/ o
a

II

i

I

Dine and

Ile
Pli.1 I

I

Relax

KR Zkdiua/
,Conbnk/ 1t 2 /fl9a

341 S. Main

NO 3-2401

0 . .

to the
music of
Paul
Tompkins

FULLY AIR-CONDITIONED
LUNCHES- DINNERS -COCKTAILS
Open daily 11:30 A.M. Saturday 5:00
Sundays 3:00
Monday thru Friday:
Lunch: Salads, Cold and Hot Sandwiches
Businessmen's Buffet
$1.45
Dinner: From $2.50
American and International
Cuisine
Tuesday: Gourmet Night with French Cuisine
Wednesday: SMORGASBORD
over 100 foods, featuring
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF

r1

EVENINGS

i

11

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