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.

July 10, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-07-10

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

WAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN BATLY

TTTL Q" It V TTTi t?" IA I do n

""_" E SIa !% 1! l ifllh V l1 y l&IJlV1

TUESDAY1, JJLY 10, 1962

Major

League

All-Star

Game

on

Schedule

Today

CHAMPIONSHIP RECORD READS 40-16:
Michigan Baseball Team Finishes Long Season

Bunning Faces Drysdale
In WashingtonContest

) I

Special To The Daily
HONOLULU-Michigan's base-
ball squad left here yesterday after
a successful 18-day visit which
brought the International Col-
legiate World Series title and a
number of victories over Hawaii
service teams into Wolverine
hands.
An 8-2 victory over the Subpac
Raiders on Friday ended the bus-
iest Michigan baseball season in
history. The 'M' nine closed the
books with 40 victories and only 16
loses to their credit.
Victories Come at End
This record is all the more im-
pressive by the fact that since the
conclusion of the Big Ten cam-
paign in late May, the team has
racked up 21 victories while losing
but five times.

Pre-Cuffed
Blue
Cotton Cord
SLACKS
SANFORIZED
Play Jeans
WASH 'N WEAR
$269
2 pair 5.00
Charcoal-Grey and Blue

Over the period Coach Don
Lund's team accomplished such
feats as winning the Regional, Na-
tional and International college
titles. The Regional NCAA crown
was won at Kalamazoo, the NCAA
title at Omaha, Neb., and the in-
ternational title here in Hawaii.
The Wolverines finished the Big
Ten season by dropping a double-
header to Wisconsin, thus placing
second behind Illinois. They then
downed WesternMichigan three
straight games, and dropped but
one game in both the regional and
national tournaments.
Win Hosei Series
In battling Hosei University of
Japan for the international title
Michigan won two games to three
in a five-game series. Since that
time the 'M' team has played seven
games wti hteams in the Hawaii
Service League, and won six of
them.
The final victory was won by
ace left-hander Fritz Fisher, who
achieved many important victories
on the road to the many cham-
pionships the team has won. Fisher
allowed the Raiders eight hits, but
only two runs.
Last Game Cancelled
First-baseman Dave Campbell
was the hero of the game as he
homered and doubled to drive in
four runs. The Wolverines were
scheduled to close out the cam-
paign against service teams by
playing the Hickham Flyers on
Saturday, but that game was can-
celled due to injuries to some of
the Hickam players.
The team left Honolulu airport
at 4 p.m. yesterday and are
scheduled to arrive at Willow Run
at 4:35 p.m. today.
NBA Stops
Operations
DALLAS, Tex. - The National
Bowling League will suspend
operations for 1962-63, Acting
Commissioner Edwin Tobolowsky
announced yesterday.
Insufficient time to complete
plansuincluding expansion, out-
lined at a meeting of the Board of
Directors in May and failure to
obtain a television contract were
given as reasons for the suspen-
sion.

RALPH HOUK
... AL manager

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Don Drysdale
of Los Angeles, top winner of the
majors, will face Jim Bunning of
Detroit in a battle of flame-throw-
ing righthanders when the favored
National League meets the Ameri-
can League today in the 32nd all-
star baseball game.
Drysdale, a 15-game winner for
the league-leading Dodgers, will
be followed by Cincinnati's Bob
Purkey (14-2) and San Francis-
co's Juan Marichal (12-5) or Mil-
waukee's Bob Shaw (9-6) accord-]

ACTION ENDED-Michigan's baseball team has finally hung up
its spikes for the year. Finishing a three-week stay in Hawaii with
a victory last Friday night, the Wolverines are now on their way
home, with three collegiate titles under tow.

JIM BUNNING
... AL pitcher

DON DRYSDALE
... NL starter

ing to the plans ofhmanager Fred
Hutchinson of the N at io na l
League Champion Reds.
Ralph Houk of the New York
Yankees hinted he would follow
Bunning (9-4) with Camilo Pas-
cual (12-5) Minnesota's clever
curve ball ace. The third pitcher
might be the Yanks' Ralph Terry
(11-7), Boston's Bill Monbouquette
(8-8) or Cleveland's Dick Donovan
(12-3).
To Be Televised
The game, scheduled for noon
(EST) will be carried on network
(NBC) radio and television. Sixty
per cent of the proceeds go to the
players' pension fund.
Trailing 16-14-1 in the series,
the gap by winning today's con-
test and the second game July 30
at Chicago.
Two changes have been made in
the squads since they were an-
nounced. Hank Aaron of Milwau-3
kee was excused because of an
ankle injury and Warren Spahn,
the Braves' veteran lefthanded,
pitcher was named to take his
place. In the American League,
Hoyt Wilhelm, Baltimore's
knuckle-ball relief star reported a
twinge in his left arm and was
replaced by Milt Pappas of the
Orioles.
Because the National League's
starting lineup, as selected by
players, coaches and managers, is
made up of all righthanded bat-
ters it is unlikely that Hank
Aguirre of Detroit, the American's
only southpaw, will see action ex-
cept to face one man in relief.
Good Balance
The American League has a,
good balance of left handed and
right handed hitting power, plus
switch-hitting Mickey Mantle of
the Yanks. He is backed by lefty
swingers Roger Maris of the
Yanks, Jim Gentile of Baltimore
and Leon Wagner of Los Angeles,
the league home run leader with
25.
Rookie third baseman Rich Rol-
lins of the Minnesota Twins will
lead off, followed by second base-
man Billie Moran of Los Angeles,
center fielder Maris, right fielder
Mantle, first baseman Gentile, left
fielder Wagner, catcher Earl Bat-
tey of Minnesota, shortstop Luis
Aparicio of Chicago and Bunning.
Hutchinson will lead off with
shortstop Dick Groat of Pitts-
burgh, followed in order by right
elder Roberto Clemente of Pitts-
burgh, center fielder Willie Mays
of San Francisco who has 25 home
runs, first baseman Orlando Ce-
peda of San Francisco, left fielder
Tommy Davis of Los Angeles,
third baseman Ken Boyer of St.
Louis, catcher Del Crandall of Mil-
waukee, second baseman Bill Ma-
zeroaski of Pittsburgh and Drys-
dale.

FRED HUTCHINSON
... NL skipper

SPORTS SHORTS:
Snead Tops Golf Qualifiers; Machen Favored in Fight

.;

Sport Shirts
SHORT SLEEVES
$2S5 $144 m$188
Assorted Colors
Whites Many Materials
Sam's Store
122 E. Washington Street

By The Associated Press
TROON, Scot. - Sam Snead
lounged around Troon's old course
in a record 69 yesterday while
Jack Nicklaus and Arnold Palmer,
master golfers of a new generation,
struggled to 76's in the first quali-
fying round for the 1962 British
Open Championship.
Snead, winner of the British
Open in 1946, commented after-
ward:
"That round suited me. Three
birdies out of the first four holes
helped a lot."
Palmer, of Latrobe, Pa., the
reigning United States Masters
champion and defender here, came
off the last green moaning about
his putting.
"It's been this way for eight
weeks," Palmer said. "I missed a
putt from six feet at the 12th,
three-putted the 14th and three-
putted the 17th."
Nicklaus, who won the United
States Open in a playoff against
Palmer, hit a poor drive on the
first hole and that seemed to up-
set him for the rest of the round.
About 350 golfers, including 17
Americans, set out yesterday over
two courses-at Troon and Loch-
green-in a bid to qualify for the

championship, starting tomorrow.
Gene Littler, United States Open
champion in 1961 from Sari Diego,
Calif., was among them. He shot
a 37-34-71 over Lochgreen. Phil
Rodgers, of La Jolla, Calif., the
24-year-old former Marine, shot
a 38-37-75 at Troon.
The final round of qualifying
will be played today, with players
shifting courses, and the low 120
-no more-will go forward to the
72-hole championship proper.
* * *
Machen Favored
HOUSTON - Eddie Machen
was a 2-1 favorite over Cleveland
Williams yesterday for tonight's
fight that is being billed as an
elimination bout for heavyweight
contenders.
Machen, the No. 2 contender,
held the strong odds despite Wil-
liams holding a 13 to 17-pound
weight advantage.
Williams, the No. 5 contender,
is expected to weigh 210, Machen
from 193 to 197.
Both Machen and Williams pre-
dicted victory yesterday for the
twice-postponed fight.
Williams predicted a knockout
in from one to five rounds and
based most of his optimism on a

special left-handed uppercut he
emphasized during secret training
sessions last week.
Machen's camp, banking heavily
on defense and a sharp left hook,
was confident but acknowledged
the Portland, Ore., boxer might
have to settle for a decision.
A defeat could eliminate Wil-
liam's hopes for a title match with
the Floyd Patterson-Sonny Liston
winner. Liston twice has wasted no
time in knocking out the big
Houston Negro who owns a 53-4
record.
America's Cup Trials
NEWPORT, R. I. - The yacht
Columbia was dismasted by strong
southwest winds yesterday in trial
races off Newport in preparation
for the America's Cup classic, but
should be ready to race again
tomorrow.
I-M SCORES_
Pharmacology 'A' 14, TV 7
AFITS 10, Dentistry 1
Nuclear Engineering 14, Niblicks 3
Phid. A. C. 30, Botany 10

"Keep A-Head
of your Hair"
We specialize in '
* PERSONALITY CUTS
* CREW-CUTS
* FLAT TOPS
s PRINCETONS
* AIR-CONDITIONED
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre

ML Players
Want Less
Ballgames
WASHINGTON (P) - The ma-
jor league baseball players decided
unanimously yesterday to ask re-
lease from the 162-game schedule
and voted also to continue the two
all-star games through 1963.
The players" request, for the
schedule reduction will be for-
warded by letter to Commissioner
Ford Frick who then will relay
the request to the presidents of
the American and N a t i o n a l
Leagues. The league heads are ex-
pected to act on the request at the
major league meetings next win-
ter.
Judge Robert C. Cannon, legal
counsel for the players, stressed
that while the players were unani-
mous in their decision to continue
the two all-star games, they are
not "rebellious in any sense."
"The players are satisfied that
the matter is now in good hands
and that the Commissioner will
handle the problem properly and
fairly."
"The players feel the present
long schedule causes undue hard-
ship in travel and playing condi-
tions and want some relief from
this schedule, whatever is feasible,
whether it is 153, 154, 155, or 156
games."
B I LLIARDS
and
SWvVIMMING,
doily except Sun.
at the
MICHIGAN UNION

Columbia was well ahead of rival
Nefertiti about 25 minutes into1
the race and both boats were buck-
ing gusty winds of 20-25 knots
when the mast cracked at a weld
12 feet above the deck.1
Nefertiti continued on its course'
to win the race, giving it a series
record of 6-1. Columbia's accident
and withdrawal gave her a 3-4
total.
* * *
Mediation Offeredj
WASHINGTON - Sen. Clair1
Engle (D-Calif) said yesterday the;
While House has offered to step
into the dispute between the NCAA
and the Amateur Athletic Union if
both sides request it.
Engle said he asked the White,
House to help mediate the dispute
when the International Amateur
Athletic Federation, the world gov-
erning body of track, threatened1
to disqualify United States athletes
from world competition, including
the 1964 Olympics, if they com-;
pete in non-AAU meets.
Farguhar Leads Golfers
ST. Louis - John Farquhar of
Amarillo, Tex., who plays his best
golf in St. Louis, shot a 73-two
over par-to lead early finishers
yesterday in the 59th annual
Trans-Mississippi Golf Tourna-
ment qualifying at Old Warson
Country Club.
Farquhar, 26, a stockbroker, had
a one-stroke lead 'over 17-year-
old Mark Brannon of Dallas with
about half of the field of 150
finished with the first 18 holes.
Another 18-hole round winds up
the qualifying today, with the
low 63 scorers joining defending
champion Herb Durham of Dallas
in match play beginning tomorrow.
1 111 1 1 111 1 -

'I

":.":

.**...............J......... . . ....*.*...*.*...*.*..mEEE m mmmm~muME ...

I. a F --: .. a° r ' Q s s --; ,. -._.- -.a a s _ _ Q o o s o m - s ss z z a _ __ a-s ? = _ _ : e = a a r _ z = _ a a

------ ---

Cadielet
BrothersSE

I-i

UA

L

S

of CLOTHING and FURNISHI
These selected groups of clothing and furnishings are from our regular sto
finest imported and domestic merchandise. Reductions range from 20%1

t14

CLOTHING
Summer and Regular Weight

Suits
Reduced 20%

Sportcoats
Reduced 25%

A Selected
Group of the
Following Items
50% OFF
Imported
ARGYLES
DRESS BELTS
SPORT BELTS
STRAW HATS

FURN

Carnelet "
Brothers,
4GS
ck of the
to 60%.'
ISHINGS
ode Dress and Sport f
SHIRTS .
Reduced 25%
Formerly NOW
5.95 4.45
6.50 4.85 '
6.95 5.20
7.95 5.95
8.95 6.70
5 10.00 7.95
Ladies' Tailored

Use Our Convenient
Michigan Daily Ad-O-Gram

Imported Handm
NECKWEAR

LINES
2
3
4

For the Finest in
ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
for Team or Individual
COME TO:
Stein & Goetz Sporting Goods
206 E. Washington St. - Downtown Ann Arbor

.

ONE-DAY
.70
.85
1.00

SPECIAL
SIX-DAY
RATE
3.45
4.20
4.95

Formerly
85.00
75.00
65.00
59.50
49.50

NOW
63.75
59.50
52.00
47.60
38.75
33.75

Formerly
60.00
49.50
45.00
39.50
35.00
24.50

NOW
45.00
37.50
33.75
29.75
26.25
19.75

Formerly
2.50
3.50
4.00
4.50
5.00

NOW"
1.65
1.95
1.95
2.35
2.35
3.35

Just Fill In The
Following Form and
Send to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
420 MAYNARD
ANN ARBOR, MICH.

f

0 I

Phone NO 2-4786
1:00 to 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.

42.50

ALL SALES FINAL
GA E 8

6.50

DATES
TO RUN
NAME PHONE
ADDRESS
Figure 5 average words to a line.
I !

Swim Suits, Bermuda

102 1

J2 i

a~i~ 0 1

,

i

A

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan