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July 03, 1962 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-07-03

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1962

PAGE FOUR TilE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JULY 3,1962

Wolverine

Nine

SPORTS SHORTS:
Patterson, Liston Sign

riumphsAgain
Special To The Daily

HONOLULU-Michigan's base-
ball squad won its third straight
game from Hawaii service teams
here last Friday night, and then
took a couple of days off from
competition.
With some six or so games still
scheduled for this week, the Wol-
verines were back in action again
late last night. No date has been
set for their return to Ann Arbor
as yet.
Come-From-Behind Win
The Friday victory was a come-
from-behind 7-3 beating of the
Hawaii Marines. Michigan scored
first in the opening inning, but
then saw the Marines collect single
runs in the second and third in-
nings.
Pitcher Jan Simmons held the
'M' sluggers to two hits through
seven innings, but in the eighth
Michigan exploded for six runs.
Second-baseman Joe Jones singled
with one out. He advanced when
shortstop Dick Honig reached
base on an error, and scored on a
double by Ron Tate.
Six-Run Inning
The next Wolverine was walked
intentionally, and out-fielder Den-
nis Spalla then singled home an-
other run. The next batter was
first-baseman Dave Campbell, and
he delivered the biggest blow of
the inning-a double that scored
three runs. Third-baseman Harvey
Chapman then sewed things up by
singling Campbell home.
Jim Bobel was the starting
pitcher for Michigan, but was re-
lieved by ace left-hander Fritz

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-Heavyweight Boxing
Champion Floyd Patterson and
challenger Sonny Liston met here
today to sign the formal contract
for their title fight September 25
at Comiskey Park.
Both fighters expressed the pre-
diction that they would win, al-
though Liston showed more cocki-
ness and Patterson more pensive-
ness. Liston stated, "I will win the
championship by an early knock-
out."
The contract carried a return
clause, and in the event that i~s-
ton wins, a re-match must be with-
in a year. Patterson will receive
45 per cent of the live gate and
55 per cent of ancillary rights.
Liston gets either a flat 12 per
cent, or a $200,000 guarantee of
the live gate or theater television.
* * *
Russians Pick Team
MOSCOW-A 61-member team,
studded with Olympic champions
and world record holders, was
named by the Russians yesterday
to face the Unit d States in their
track and field dual meet at Palo
Alto, Calif., July 21-22.
Forty-four men 17 women were
picked for a resumption of the
international rivalry between the
two nations who have battled re-
cently for top honors in the Olym-
pic games.
The Soviet Union is sending over
}the star high jumper who thrilleu
American indoor audiences a
couple of years ago, Valery Brumel,
and teammate Igor Ter-ovanesyan,
who recently smashed Ralph Bos-
ton's ' world broad jump record
with a leap of 27 feet, 3 inches.
* * *
Pistons Get Harding
DETROIT-The National Bas-
ketball Association Board of Gov-
ernors has ruled that the Detroit
Pistons have, the rights co seven-
foot tall Reggie Harding, former
Detroit Eastern High School star,
but he will not be eligible for
NBA play until the 1963-64 season.

Women Seek Honors
WIMBLEDON, England - The
men's singles field is reduced to
four Australian stars, but the
Americans still have a chance in
the women's finals as the Wimble-
don Lawn Tennis Championships
near a close.
In the men's semi-final matches
Neale Fraser will meet Rod Laver,
while Neale's brother John Fraser
will meet Martin Mulligan. Both
matches will be held today.
Still alive in the women's play
are Billie Jean Moffitt, Darlene
Hard and Karen Hantze Susman,
all of the United States. They will
play quarter-final rounds today.

LUIS ARROYO
... gets first victory

Michigan's Fauquier Named
To Canada Davis Cup Squad

By The Associated Press
VANCOUBER, B. C.-Michigan's
sophomore tennis star, Harry Fau-
quier, was one of two young Can-
adians named yesterday to the
country'sDavis Cup team which
will test the United States squad
on July 13 in Cleveland.

RON TATE
...,doubles in run

Fisher in the fifth. Fisher
credit for the victory.
Marines Homer Twice

gotI

Two of the Marine runs were
scored on bases-empty homers,
one by Joe Farrell in the second
inning, and one by Bob Shoptaw
in the ninth.
The' victory marked Michigan's
sixth win in eightgames while in
Hawaii. They have a 37-15 season
record, including the winning of
three collegiate championships-
the Regional and National NCAA
competition as well as the Inter-
national Collegiate World Series.
It all adds up to the winningest
season in Michigan baseball his-
tory.

Fauquier, a Toronto native, and
Keith Carpenter of Montreal were
named to join Francois Godbout
of Waterloo, Quebec, and Don
Fontana were named to the team
earlier, and have been touring
Europe.
Bob Kelleher, the new U. S.
Davis Cup tennis captain, picked
his four-man team yesterday for
the approaching match with Can-
ada, and there was one glaring
omission-Whitney Reed, the na-
tion's No. 1 player.
Selects Four
Kelleher picked his squad at
Wimbledon and wired it to the
U. S. Lawn Tennis Association
headquarters in New York for
release. He declined to elaborate
on the snub of Reed.
Selected to face Canadians were
Chuck McKinley of St. Ann, Mo.;
Jon Douglas of Santa Monica,
Calif.; Frank Froehling of Coral
Gables, Fla.; and Dennis Ralston
of Bakersfield, Calif.

Top Teams
Win in AL
Flag Race
By The Associated Press
In four of five instances the top
teams triumphed in the close
American League pennant race last
night.
In all night contests, the New
York Yankees, the Los Angeles
Angels, the Cleveland Indians, and
the Detroit Tigers won games, with
fourth-place Minnesota the only
contender to lose.
The victories left the Yankees
and Angels even, with New York
ahead by percentage points, while
Cleveland trails by a half-game
and Detroit by three games. Min-
nesota is now a game and a half
back of New York and Los An-
geles.
The Yankees defeated Kansas,
City, 8-4, with a four-run eighth
inning. Luis Arroyo got his first
victory of the season in relief.
Los Angeles defeated Washing-
ton, 2-1, on solo homeruns by Bob
Rogers and Steve Bilko. Cleveland
downed Baltimore by a 2-0 score
on the two-hit pitching of Dick
Donovan, his 12th victory of the
season.
Detroit edged Chicago, 2-1, as
Sam Jones got his first victory on
a six-hit effort. Norm Cash -con-
nected for his 21st homerun. Bos-
ton knocked off Minnesota, 4-3,
as shortstop Ed Bressoud cracked
a two-run single in the sixth in-
ning. The Red Sox have won all
five of their games against the
Twins this season.
LOS ANGELES - Lefthander
Johnny Podres tied a modern Ma-
jor League record by striking out
eight in a row last night as the
Los Angeles Dodgers defeated Phil-
adelphia, 5-1, in the first game of
a doubleheader.
Podres, scoring his first victory
slam home run and Claude Ray-
mond's relief pitching backed Le%
SBurdette last night as the Mil-
waukee righthander gained his
seventh consecutive victory with
a 7 ecision over the StLouis
Cardinals.
Burdette, who lost his first fou
ecisions this season, had a string
of fourcomplete games, but gave
way in the seventh inning, whe
the Redbirds scored all their runs
on Charley James' fourth home
run.

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 8, Kansas City 4
Los Angeles 2, Washington 1
Boston 4, Minnesota 3
Cleveland 2, Baltimore 0
Detroit 2, Chicago 1
TODAY'S GAMES -
Chicago at Detroit
Los Angeles at Washington
Kansas City at New York
Minnesota at Boston
(Only games scheduled)

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 6, Cincinnati 5
Los Angeles 5, Philadelphia 1 (2nd Inc)
New York at San Francisco (inc.)
Milwaukee 7, St. Louis 3
Pittsburgh at Houston (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at San Francisco
Chicago at Cincinnati (n)
Milwaukee at St. Louis (2 twi-n)
Pittsburgh at Houston (n)
(Only games scheduled)

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

LEAGUE
W L Pct.
41 32 .561
43 34 .558
42 34 .552
43 37 .539
39 36 .519
39 39 .500
40 40 .500
36 41 .451
36 43 .457
26 49 .346

GB
-
1%
3
41,
41:
7
8
16

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

Stein and Goetz Sporting Goods
"Your Friendly Dealer"
Ann Arbor's Leading Team Suppliers
GOLF - TENNIS - SOFTBALL - BASEBALL
206 E. Washington St.- NO 2-5001
Downtown Ann Arbor

Major League Standings

I

LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
52 28 .650 -
53 29 .649 -
45 32 .584 5!
43 35 .558 8
40 35 .541 9
39 39 .500 12
34 43 .447 16
32 42 .432 17
30 51 .363 22
20 54 .270 29

4

.. .-.-

HARRY FAUQUIER
... Davis Cup team

% '

{{;DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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(Continued from Page 2)
429 Mason Hall. Please consult your
instructor and then sign the list in
the History Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
Local, Regional & Federal Civil Serv-
ice-Current opportunities posted on
bu*lletin board outside room 3200 SAB.
U.S. Dept. of Health, Edus. & Wel-
fare, Saint Elizabeth's Hosp., Wash., D.C.
-Applications being accepted for 12-
month internships & residencies in new
field of Psychodrama. One of the only
3 programs of this type in U.S. Train-
ing includes ass'n. with patients in a
broad range of mental illnesses & ap-
plication of Sociometric & Psychodra-
matic methods to training & therapy.
Minimum requirements: BA including
12 hours in 1 or combin. of: Psych.,
Sociology, Social Work & other related
fields. Higher "stipend for advanced de-
grees.
Events
Ann Arbor-Prof. James K. Pollock,
delegate to the Mich. Constitutional
Convention and former chairman of
The University of Mich. Dept. of Poli-
tical Science, will deliver a series of
six public lectures on the Constitution-
al Convention.
Sponsored by the U-M Summer Ses-
sion, the lecture series started June 26.
Open to the public, all lectures will
take place at 4:15 p.m. in Aud, A, An-
gell Hall.
Dates and topics of his lectures are:
July 3-"The Convention as a Repre-
sentative Body: Its Election and Com-
position."
July 10-"The Deliberative Process:
Committees and Committee Procedure."
July 17-"An Analysis of Convention
Action."
July 24-"Major Issues of the Conven-
tion."
July 31-"An Evaluation of the Work
of the Convention: The Proposed Con-
stitution."
Prof. Pollock (Republican) was elect-
ed to the Constitutional Convention to
represent the First District of Washte-
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
Folk Dancers, Meeting, Instruction,
Dancing, July 3, 7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill.

naw County. At the convention he served
as chairman of the Committee on Dec-
laration of Rights, Suffrage and Elec-
tions.
Stanley Quartet: The Stanley Quartet
with Gilbert Ross and Gustave Ros-
seels, violins, Robert Courte, viola, and
Jerome Jelinek, cello, will present a
recital on Tues., July 3, 8:30 p.m. in
Rackham Lecture Hall. Compositions
they will perform are by Mozart, Wal-
ter Piston, and Brahms. No admission
is charged and the recital is open to
the general public.
Linguistics Forum Lecture: "The Lin-
guistic Theory of Programmed Lan-
guage Learning" will be discussed by
Prof. Waldo E. Sweet on Tues., July
3 at 7:30 p.m. in the Rackham Amphi-
theater,
Ann Arbor-The University of Mich.
Stanley Quartet will give three Tues.
concerts at 8:30 p.m. in the Rackham
Lecture Hall during the Summer Ses-
sion. Concerts will be given on July 3,
17 and 31.
Members of the Quartet are Gilbert
Ross and Gustave Rosseels, violins;
Robert Courte, viola; and Jerome Jel-
inek, cello.
For the July 3 program they will
play "Quartet in D major, K. 515 ('Prus-
sian')"; "Quartet No. 4 (1951)" by wal-
ter Piston; and "Quartet in B-flat ma-
jor, Op. 67" by Brahms.
Placement
Beginning Mon., July 9, the following
schools will have representatives at the
Bureau to interview candidates for the
1962-1963 school year.
MON., JULY 9-
Pontiac, Mich. (Waterford Twsp. Schs)
-Elem.; Ind. Arts, HS Instr., Jr. HS
Sc.; Typing, Bus. Machines, Home Ec.

Libr., Elem, Ment. Retard., Sp. Corr.,
Diag.
TUES., JULY 10-
Detroit, Mich.-Early Elem.; Bus. Ed.,
Girl's PE, Ind. Arts, Libr., Sec. Math,
Elem/Sec. Sci., Span., Sp. Ed., Ment.
Retard., Deaf & Hard of Hearing, Elem./
Sec. Vocal. -
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
3547.
POSITION OPENINGS:
City of Minneapolis, Minn.-Men for
position as Industrial Hygienist. BS in
Chemical Engrg. plus 2 yrs. exper. in
govt. occupational health service, or
MS in Industrial Health, or equivalent
combin. of exper. & educ. Residence
waived.
Lybrand Ross Brothers & Montgomery,
Detroit, Mich.-Assistant to Controller.
Will supervise office personnel, prepare
journal entries, and do cost accounting.
Accounting training-degree not essen-
tial (1 or 2 yrs. college would be ac-
ceptable). Must have exper. in Account-
ing-supervisory exper. pref. Immediate
opening.
* * *
For further information, please call

General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544,
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the school year
1962-1963.
Marcellus, Mich.-4th grade, 2nd grade;
Jr. HS Engl..(7-9); HS Libr.
Morrice, Mich.-Type "A" Ment. Re-
tard.
Negaunee, Mich.-Administer HS Libr.
(N. Central Assoc. Standards).
Oxford, Mich.-1st grade, 4th grade,
Jr. HS Spec. Ed. (Type "A"); Visit.
Teach, Sp. Corr.
Plnckney, Mich.-W. Hist./9th grade
AlI.; Elem.
Saginaw, Mich.-Kdg., 1st, 3rd, 6th
grades; Jr. HS Math, Set., Engl., Journ.,
Homemaking, Speech, Ind. Arts, Ment.
Handi.; HS Eng., Math, Commerce, Voc.
Mus., Art, Phys./Band, Ment. Handi.;
Adv. Orthopedic, Adv. Oral Deaf, Visit.
Teach., Sp. Corr., Cons, for Phys. Han-
di.
Saugatuck, Mich.-Comm., HS Engl.,
Band Director, Home Ec.
Tawas, Mich.-Girl's PE ( time Jr.
& Sr. with Combin. of Math, Engl., or
Speech), HS Engl/French or Latin,
French/Latin.
For additional information conatet the
Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB, 663-
1511, Ext. 3547.

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