100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 09, 1962 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-08-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THURSDAY. AUGUST 9. 1962

PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN DAILY

r i

Indian Upsets Froehling
As Foreigners Advance

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUND-UP:
* Detroit Wins Both from Washington

By The Associated Press
SOUTHAMPTON, N. Y.-Frank
Froehling, one of the two U. S.
men entered in next week's Rus-
sian National Tennis Champion-
ships, was upset yesterday as four
foreign players gained the quarter-
finals of the 74th Meadow Club
Invitation Tournament.
Froehling, seventh-seeded from'
Coral Gables, Fla., lost to South
Africa's Cliff Drysdale, a student
at Lamar Tech in Beaumont, Tex.,
12-14, 8-6, 6-4.
The other foreigners to advance
were top-seeded Fred Stolle of
Australia, Mike Sangster of Great
Britain and Jaidip Mukerjea of
India as well as Whitney Reed,
the top-ranking U. S. player, and
Donald Dell, also scheduled to
play in the Russian Champion-
ships.
For Men and Women-
IT'S "CONTINENTAL"
HAIR,)TYLES GALORE!!
"Tonsorial Querie invited"
-Completely air conditioned--
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theater
Off
Original
Price
Sat., Aug. 11
3 P.M.-3 A.M.
Nothing Held Back
"Triumph Over Tradition",
1209 SO. UNIVERSITY

Stolle, limping from a blistered
big right toe, got past Herb Fitz-
gibbon of Garden City, N. Y., 6-3,
7-5 and Sangster, fifth-seeded,
ousted Clark Graebner of Lake-
wood, Ohio, 6-4, 6-4.
Eighth-seeded Mukerjea rallied
over Billy Higgins of Lawton,
Okla., 1-6, 6-4, 6-3, and Reed, of
Alameda, Calif., outbattled Larry
Nagler of North Hollywood, Calif.,
6-4, 9-7. Dell, of Bethesda, Md.,
struggled by Dave Reed of Glen-
dale, Calif., 12-14, 11-9, 7-5.
Roger Werksman of Los Angeles
advanced by defeating Andy Lloyd
of Shreveport, La., 9-11, 6-0, 6-0.
Links Play
On Today11
AKRON, Ohio (I)-One of the
most powerful fields assembled
this year will tee off today in
the Second Annual American Golf
Classic, chasing a top prize of
$9,000 in the $50,000 pool.
Heading the list are defending
champion Jay Hebert, Masters and
British Open Champion Arnold
Palmer, U.S. Open winner Jack
Nicklaus and PGA titlist Gary
Player, who lost to Hebert in a
sudden-death playoff here last
year.
Palmer, while shooting a prac-
tice round of one-over-par 71 yes-
terday was stung by a bee on the
left wrist. T h e Pennsylvania
strong boy had a slight puff on his
wrist, but didn't expect to be
bothered by it.
The field of 99 will be cut to 90
after the second round tomorrow
and only the low 60 will compete
in Sunday's final round. If there
is a tie, another sudden-death
playoff will be held.
The tournament will be played
over the 7,165-yard Firestone
Country Club Course which might
play a bit more difficult this year
than 1961 because of heavier
rough caused by recent rains. Only
Hebert and Player with their tie-
ing 278s, were able to break par
last year.
Tommy Jacobs turned in the
sharpest practice round of the
week with a course-record tieing
65. Jacobs shot his hot round
Tuesday. The best round produced
yesterday among those keeping
score was Billy Maxwel's 66. Ken
Venturi had a 67, Lionel Hebert
a 68 and Bobby Nichols, Bob Shave,
Jr. and Dave Ragan broke par
with 69.
Sam Snead, the campaigning
,veteran, had a 70 as did Charlie
Sifford and Dow Finsterwald.

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON -Detroit swept
a doubleheader from Washington
last night, edging the Senators 6-5
in the opener and pounding out
a 10-3 nightcap victory.
Phil Regan went all the way to
win the second game behind a 15-
hit blasting that included Rocky
Colavito's 24th home run and
Mike Roarke's third.
The Tigers pounded Pete Burn-
side for 10 hits and seven runs
in five innings of the second
game.
Bubba Morton and Roarke each
had three hits.
The Senators scored three in
the seventh to halt Regan's bid
for a shutout.

The Tigers knocked out Dave
Stenhouse, the Senators' 10-game
winner, in the first inning of the
opener.
Vic Wertz' third home run of
the season was the big blow in the'
four-run Detroit rally. The Tigers
added two in the fourth on Norm
Cash's 31st homer.
Reliefer Ron Kline was the win-
ner for Detroit, but Terry Fox
came on to save the victory. Fox
pitched out of trouble in the
eighth inning, when Washington
scored two. He got Bob Johnson
on a fly ball with two Senators on
base.
The Senators scored single runs
in the first three innings, one on
Bob Schmidt's 12th homer.

Siebern, Jimenez Bat well
For Kansas City Athietics

NEW YORK-The league-lead-
ing New York Yankees split a
doubleheader with Baltimore yes-
terday, winning the first 3-2 on
Bill Skowron's ninth inning single,
but losing the second 4-3 as Balti-
more's Billy Hoeft hurled four
innings of no-hit relief.
Hoeft, a veteran left-hander,
bailed out starter Jack Fisher, who
was bombed for all the New York
runs in the sixth.
The Yanks had two runs in,
none out and men on second and
third when Hoeft came on to face
Roger Maris. He got Maris on a
pop fly, retired Yogi Berra on a
run-scoring in field out and struck
out John Blanchard.
* * *
BOSTON-Gene Conley ,Boston's
wandering right-hander, checked
Cleveland on four hits and the
Red Sox teed. off on big winner
Dick Donovan for a 6-0 victory
last night.
Gary Geiger, moved to the lead-
off spot, led Boston's 11-hit assault
with a pair of singles, a double
and three runs batted in. Lu Clin-
ton contributed a two-run triple
in Boston's three-run opening
frame.
Conley was making his second
start since disappearing for four
days after stepping off a Red Sox
team bus two weeks ago. He re-
tired 13 straight batters from the
second inning until he hit rookie
catcher Doc Edwards with a pitch
as leadoff batter in the seventh.
Conley walked Chuck Essegian in
the same frame and the Indians
got runners to second and third
but failed to score.
* * *
CHICAGO - The Los Angeles
Angles scored four times on only
two singles in the eighth inning
to beat the Chicago White Sox 5-1
in the first-game of a doublehead-
er last night.

Should Get
M' Tickets
ByFriday
Prospective season ticket pur-
chasers for Michigan's home foot-
ball games this fall today were
urged by Athletic Director Fritz
Crisler to place their orders before
tomorrow's priority seating dead-
line.
"Prospective purchasers should
get their orders in immediately
to beat the deadline at midnight
Friday," Crisler said.. He pointed
out that last year many purchas-
ers were able to improve their
stadium seat locations by placing
orders ahead of the annual Aug.
10 deadline.
"We hope to be able to improve
seating locations for more early
purchasers if we get them before
Friday," he added.
Michigan opens its home card
against Nebraska (Band Day),
Sept. 29, and follows with Army,
Oct. 6. Other home dates are Min-
nesota (Homecoming), Oct. 27;
Wisconsin, Nov. 3, and Illinois,
Nov. 10.
"Away" games will be with
Michigan State, Oct. 13; Purdue,
Oct. 20; Iowa, Nov. 17, and Ohio
State, Nov. 24.
Yugoslavia Wins
PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad (P)
-Yugoslavia, which had clinched
the series Tuesday, completed a
4-1 victory over the British Carib-
bean in the American Zone of the
Davis Cup tennis competition yes-
terday.
In yesterday's meaningless sin-
gles matches, Nicolo Pilic of Yugo-
slavia defeated Alan Price 6-0,
6-2, 6-3 and Peter Valdez of Brit-
ish Caribbean won by defaut over
Yugoslav ace Boris Jovanovic.

By The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY - If you want
to lead the American League in
runs batted in, get a bunch of
good hitters who can run ahead
of you, says Norm Siebern, of the
Kansas City Athletics.
And you can do it without hit-
ting a flock of home runs.
"It helps to have a fellow like
Manny Jiminez batting right be-
hind you, too," says Big Norm
who is curently leading the cir-
cuit in RBI with 79. "Those pit-
chers won't give you a base on
balls with a .330 hitter coming up
next.
Good Men Ahead
"I'm having a good year with
the bat. I haven't been hitting
the ball as well as I'd like the
past few weeks," Siebern continu-
ed, "but I get a lot of chances to
drive in the runs with Jerry Lumpe
hitting .300 right ahead of me.
Ed Charles and Jose Tartabull,,
batting first and second in the
order both are hitting well and
both can fly on the bases."
Siebern's best average was an
even .300 with New York in 1958
before the Yankees banished him
in the trade that brought them
Roger Maris. Norm is hitting ex-
actly' the same .300 now with
only 14 home runs. He looks like
a cinch to break the Kansas City
club's RIB record of 105 driven
across byLHarry Simpson in 1956.
Line Drive Hitter
"I might beat my record of last
year when I knocked in 98," Sie-
bern said modestly, "but I won't
do it by hitting home runs. I like
my homers as well as the next
man but I'm a line drive hitter.
You can't change that."
And even an edict from owner
Charley Finley can't change Jim-
enez, either. He has hit only one
home run since Finley told man-
ager Hank Bauer to have Manny
swing for the fences instead of
slapping singlesanddoubles that
have kept him at the top of the
league averages much of the year.
Race Driver Dies
DAYTON, Ohio VP~) - R a c e
driver Don Davis of Phoenix, Ariz.,
injured in a sprint car feature at
the New Bremen, Ohio, Speedway
Sunday, died yesterday.
Davis was hurt when his car,
finishing 12th in the New Bremen
event, looped to avoid a swerving
car ahead of him, rammed into a
guard rail and flipped over.

Major League Standings

NORM SIEBURN
. . . new RBI leader
"I no get the pitches I can heet
over fence," explains Manny,
a pleasant native of the Domini-
can Republic. "Sometimes, maybe,
but most are outside and low.
And I no know how to wait. I
like to heet."
Jimenez, who has 11 homers,
has driven in a healthy 60 runs
despite his lack of great power
and is hitting .327, second only
to Boston's Pete Runnels at .332.
And Jimenez isn't worried about
home runs.
"I no theenk Mr. Finley mad
with me," he smiled. "He treat
his ball players very good."

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

LEAGUE
W L Pct.
67 43 .609
63 49 .563
63 49 .563
58 56 .509
55 56 .496
56 57 .496
54 57 .485
51 62 .451
50 61 .449
42 69 .377

GB
5
5
11
1212
12 Y2
13 IA
17% 2
17 f2
25%/

CLASSIFIEDS

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

LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
77 37 .675 -
72 41 .637 4%/
66 46 .589 10
63 49 .564 13
64 50 .562 13
60 54 .527 17
51 63 .447 26
40 70 .364 35
42 .72 .364 35
29 82 .261 46%

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .70 1.95 3.45
3 .85 2.40 4.20
4 1.00 2.85 4.95
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily
Phone NO 2-4/86
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Man's wallet with valuable iden-
tification. Finder please call Mike
Shabazian at 663-0302. Reward. Ao
PERSONAL
WANTED-a single room for a girl in
a private American home. Please call
NO 5-7616. F25
USED HI FI Equipment-Stereo, cheep-
cheep, at HI FI & T.V. Center, 304 .
Thayer. P21
FEMALE GRAD student wanted to
share house near campus. Call NO
5-7164. F23
WANTED-Roommate(s), female, pre-
ferably with apartment. Call NO 5-
8337 after 12:15 p.m. F27
WANTED-Single, unfurn. apt, or dbl.
well lighted room with cooking facili-
ties, near campus. Call 665-7979 after
6 p.m. F26
USED CARS
'53 FORD. good condition. $75. H
2-2740 after 6. N17
50 PLYMOUTH 4-door, Special Delux
sedan. Call 663-0326. N16
FOR RENT
APARTMENTS LIMITED. Call Karl D.
Malcolm, Jr., Realtor. NO 3-0511. C31
FOR 2 ADULTS. Light and clean 4-rm.
unfurn. apt. on 1st floor. Private bath,
off-street parking. Call NO 2-4346 or
NO 3-0820. C10
NICE ROOM-2 blocks from campus for
woman. Now until Sept. 3. Call NO
3-4685. cl.
CAMPUS-Hospital area. Lovely furnish-
ed apt. % block from St. Joseph
Hospt. Suitable for four girls. Call
NO 2-0671. C
- Summer Rates
Furnished apts. from $60 up. NO
5-9405. C20
APT.-Well furnished, 1 block to cam-
pus. 2 bdrms., private bath, kitchen-
dinette, and large living rm. For 2
only. Avail. Sept. 5. Call 3-1790 for
appointment. 9
NEW twu 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
STUDIO APARTMENTS
$108 and $111
September Occupancy
HURON TOWERS APTS.
2200 Fuller Road
Call Management Office
NO 5-9161
Mon.-Fri. 9-5:30 Sat. 9-12:30
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Rider to New York City Aug.
20, 21, 22. Share expenses. NO 2-3728
after 6. 06
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
FOREIGN CAR SERVICE
We service all makes and models
of Foreign and Sports Cars.
Lubrication $1.50
Nye Motor Sales
514 E. Washington
2
C-TED
STANDARD
SERVICE
FRIENDLY SERVICE
IS OUR BUSINESS
Stop in NOW for
brake work
engine tune-up
battery and tire check-up

"You expect more from
Standard and you get it."
SOUTH UNIVERSITY & FOREST
NO 8-9168
S1
BARGAIN CORNER
USED PHONOS-$10.00 and up. HI FI
& T.V. Center, 304 S. Thayer. W3
FOOT LOCKERS, CAMPING SUPPLIES
AT LOW PRICES. MEN'S WEAR:
SPECIALS-Blue cord pants 2.99; Ber-
mudas and swim suits 1.49 up. Short
sleeve shirts 1.00 up. Wash and wear
pants 2.99 up. Briefs, shorts, T-shirts
69c. Canvas oxfords 2.95, 3.88. SAM'S
STORE, 122 E. Washington. Wi

Call Steve at NO 5-3563

HO

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. Hl
FOR SALE
SONY RECORDERS at the HI FI &
T.V. Center, 304 S. Thayer. B13
USED 4-TRACK STEREO. RCA cartridge
tape recorder, $175. E.Q. NO 2-4591,
Rm. 310 evenings. B17
TAPE RECORDERS-$23.95 and up to
$1,000. HI FI & T.V. Center, 304 S.
Thayer. B14
RUGS, NEVER USED-0x12 $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
ROBERTS Recorders at the HI FI &
T.V. Center, 304 S. Thayer, next to Hill
Aud. X5
FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY on
radios. phonos, tape recorders and TVs
with this ad. Campus Radio & TV.
325 E. Hoover. >X4
AT GRINNELL'S
Used Upright Practice Pianos
$89.54
Used Grands
from $495
Brand New Spinet
$399
Once in a lifetime special
Piano and Organ $295
Xl
BUSINESS SERVICES
MANUSCRIPT PREPARATION-Mimeo-
graphing-transcription. 334 Catherine
Phone 665-8184. Jil
ANY MOTH HOLES, TEARS, OR BURNS
in your clothes? We'll reweave them
like new. WEAVE-BAC SHOP, 224
Arcade. J3
You too can be IMMORTALIZED IN
OIL, Canvas or Silk. Postal card
brings brochure. Send to 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?
LATE, LATE SNACKS?
RALPH'S MARKET-
is open every night
till midnight !
ANYTHING YOUR LITTLE
STOMACH DESIRES
709 Packard J7
COME IN AND BROWSE AT THE
TREASURE
MART

4

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. H3
CARRIERS NEEDED
to deliver The Michigan Daily
during the fall and spring semesters.
Morning delivery 6 days a week.
NO COLLECTIONS

A

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 3-3, Baltimore 2-4
Detroit 6-10, Washington 5-3
Los Angeles 5, Chicago 1 (2nd inc.)
Boston 6, Cleveland 0
Minnesota at Kansas City (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at New York (n)
Los Angeles at Chicago
Minnesota at Kansas City
Detroit at Washington (n)
Cleveland at Boston

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 0
Chicago 12, Milwaukee 4
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (inc.)
New York at San Francisco (inc.)
Cincinnati at Houston (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (n)
New York at San Francisco
Chicago at Milwaukee
Cincinnati at Houston (n)
(Only games scheduled)

STEIN & GOETZ Sporting Goods
"YOUR FRIENDLY DEALER"
August means Outdoor Fun!
Picnic Games
Water Sports Equipment
Golf-Tennis-Badminton
206 E. WASHINGTON ST.-DOWNTOWN

GERMAN TEAM COMPLETES FIELD:
Men's AAU Swim Starts Tomorrow

By The Associated Press
CUYAHOGA FALLS, Ohio - A
20-member West German team
headed by 20-year-old standout
Gerhard Hetz flew in yesterday
to complete the international con-
tingent for the star-studded Men's
National AAU Outdoor Swimming
Championships.
There were 12 men and eight
women with the ,team. The wo-
men will compete in invitational
events held in conjunction with
the three-day meet opening to-
morrow and will fly next week to
Chicago to compete in the Wo-
men's National Championships.
Individual Duels
Hetz and Ted Stickles of In-
diana University are expected to
provide one of several individual

duels for spectators at the 50-
meter waterworks pool. Both are
entered in the 400-meter indivi-
dual medley relay tomorrow, an
event in which Stickles broke the
5-minute barrier while swimming
here last year.
Hetz bettered Stickles' mark last
May with a time of 4:53.8, but
Stickles, who hails from San
Mateo, Calif., has since done
4:51.8.
There is also a possibility that
17-year-old Roy Saari, one of the
world's greatest freestylers, will
join the field against Hetz and
Stickles. Saari says he will enter
the 200 and 1500-meter freestyle
and is uncertain whether he will
enter the 400-meter freestyle or
the medley for his third event.

Saari faces some stiff competi-
tion in the freestyle events from
two Australians-Murray Rose and
Jon Konrad-both swimming un-
der the Los Angeles Athletic Club
colors. Rose, 22, lost to Saari in
three events at the National In-
door Championships last spring,
when his swimming suffered be-
cause of a heavy work load at the
University of Southern California.
The Aussie had been a doubtful
starter for this meet, but report-
edly he was so encouraged by im-
provement shown in recent meets
he decided to make the trip here.
Saari, Rose and Konrad could
get surprising competition from
16-year-old Don Schoellander Sa-
turday in the 200-meter freestyle.
The event never has been clocked
in under2 minutes, but Schoel-
lander was timed in 2 minutes flat
on one leg of an 800-meter relay
event with the Santa Clara Swim
Club. Konrad's best time is 2:00.4.
Again on Sunday
The long-distance freestyle aces
clash again Sunday in the 1500-
meter, in which Konrad holds the
world record of 17:11.6. Saari bet-
tered 17 minutes during the in-
door meet, but his time does not
stand as a record, since it was
set in a 25-yard pool.
Another clash will feature Chet
Jastremski and Yoshiaki Shikiishi,
who edged Jastremski in the 200-
meter breaststroke in the Japanese
National Meet last month. Jas-
tremski who holds world records
for the 100 and 200-meter events,
will meet Shikiishi in both events.
Preliminaries will be held in
the morning each day, with finals
starting late in the afternoon.

529 Detroit St.

dftftw

NO 2-1363

B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL
1429 Hill Street
MOVIES TONIGHT

Featuring student furnishings of all
kinds, appliances, typewriters, televi-
sions, bicycles, etc. Open Monday and
Friday Evenings 'til 9.
J4
COEDS:
While you're having a FREE
cup of coffee, why not have
your HAIR DONE at the
VOGUE
BEAUTY SALON
300 S. Thayer in the concourse
of the Bell Tower
Where it's COOL all summer long
Call NO 8-8384, also evenings
by appointment

A Chassidic Tale:

Philosophic portrayal

of the spirit and customs of Chassidim

If Not Higher:

Utilizes choric Speech

and dramatic presentation of the
Peretz Story,

7:30 P.M.

ALL WELCOME

Experienced Hair Stylists

JI

/l~ ki

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan