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July 21, 1962 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-07-21

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rAGE Fom-

THE MICHIGAN IVAIiV

CATTTRnAV- TTtf.V 91 1099.

.

PAGZ F~~- a. f..u Ni~i lIE1VA1%T UAii1ATfT14?1TV7n

MATUMilax, J U1.X z1, lysz'

....:....:
, .

Russia-U.S.

Meet

Starts

Today

t

*FIEIS&9ir

TOM GOLA
... to try grid

SPORTS SHORTS:
Gola Seeks
Grid Career
By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - Tom Gola,
star player with the Warriors -
formerly Philadelphia, nlow San
Francisco -- of the National Bas-
ketball Association, is seeking a
berth in pro football.
Gola said yesterday he has spok-
en to Vince McNally, General
Manager of the Philadelphia
Eagles of the National Football
League club, about the possibility
of switching to the gridiron.
McNally said Gola could join
the Eagles at the Hershey, Pa.,
training camp this Sunday, but
emphasized no deal had been
made.
Gola said his action was moti-
vated by the sale and transfer of
the Warriors to San Francisco. He
continued:
"I don't want to play in Frisco.
"All. my ties have been in the
Philadelphia area. I don't want to
be away from my family for the
six or seven months of the bas-
ketball season. Also, I have busi-
ness interests here."
Middleton Retires
BEMIDJI, Minn. - Offensive
end Dave Middleton, a seven-year
veteran of the National Football
League, informed the Minnesota
Vikings yesterday he has decided
to retire from football.
Middleton, 28, who played six
years with the Detroit Lions before
being drafted by the Vikings in
the player pool when the Minne-
sota team was stocked over a year
aog, listed a conflict of careers as
his reason.
He is an obstetrician and gyne-
cologist at Ann Arbor after tak-
ing his internship at the Univer-
sity Hospital.
Swimmers
visit Japan
TOKYO (P)-Thirteen topflight
American swimmers, including
several world and national record
holders, arrived yesterday to test
Japan's aquatic strength at the
1962 Japan National Swimming
Championships in Osaka next
week.
The Americans, selected on the
basis of their performances at the
recent U. S. National AAU Indoor
and NCAA Swimming Champion-
ships, will compete against top
Japanese swimmers in the five-
day meet opening July 25 at Osa-
ka's 50-meter Okimachi Outdoor
Pool.
Roy Saari, 17-year-old school
boy from El Segundo, Calif., hold-
er of three U.S. National Indoor
freestyle titles, and Chet Jastrem-
ski, World Record Holder for the
100 and 200-meter, breastroke,
head the eight-member squad.
Two girls, who each won three
events in the National AAU In-
door Meet in April, are among the
five women competing in the Jap-
anese meet.
Robyn Ann Johnson, 16, Arling-
ton, Va., won three freestyle events
and Donna De Varona, 15, Santa
Clara, Calif., took two backstroke
races and the 200-yard individual
medley.
After competing in the Japan
National Championships, the
Americans will participate in an
International Swimming Meet at
Yawata, Southern Kyushu, July
31 before leaving for home Aug.
2 to compete in the AAU Outdoor
Swimming Championships at Cay-
uga Falls, Ohio, Aug. 9.

Among others visiting Japan are
freestylers Steve Jackman of the
U. of Minnesota and Indiana's
Peter Sintz; backstroke swimmer
Jed Graef of Princeton; Fred
Schmidt, Indiana, butterfly; and
divers Ron O'Brien and Lou Vi-
tucci of Ohio State.
The women's squad includes
Sharon Finneran, of Los Angeles,
butterfly and medley; Roby Whip-

TopTeams
Victorious
In .Maj'ors
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - The New York
Yankees used their time-tested
formula of power plus pitching to
beat the Washington Senators 3-2
last night and extend their win-
ning streak to eight, the longest
of the season for the American
League leaders.
Mickey Mantle's 19th homer,
with Roger Maris on base, and
Hector Lopez' sixth accounted for
all the Yankee runs as they snap-
ped a five-game Washington win-
ning string.
Yankee ace Whitey Ford got
credit for the victory, his ninth
against five losses.
CHICAGO-Tommy Davis drove
i four runs to become the first
major leaguer to knock in 100 this
season and led the Los Angeles
Dodgers to an 8-2 victory over the
Chicago Cubs yesterday.
Right-handed Stan Williams, off
to a rocky start in the first in-.
ning and needing help from Ed
Roebuck in the eighth, scored his
ninth success against five losses
and boosted his lifetime record
against the Cubs to 7-1.
PITTSBURGH-Homers by Wil-
lie Mays and Willie McCovey
sparked the San Francisco Giants
to a 6-3 victory, over the Pitts-
burgh Pirates last night in a battle
between two teams that are in the
thick of the pennant race.
A crowd of 37,705-largest at
Forbes Field in two years-saw the
Giants make it six straight vic-
tories over the Pirates, a victory
that enabled the Giants to cling
to second place just one game
back of the league-leading Dodg-
ers.

SENT TO TIGERS - Don Bud-
din, shortstop with the Houston
Colts, was sent to the Detroit
Tigers on waivers yesterday.
GOLF TOURNEYS:
Harris Tops
Qualifiers
By The Associated Press
ORCHARD LAKE, Mich. -- La-
bron Harris Jr., conquered his own
scrambling on a rain-sopped course
yesterday and became medalist of
the Western Amateur Golf Tour-
nament with a seven-under-par
total of 281.
* * *
WICHITA, Kan.--Miss Jeannie
Thompson, 17- year - old player
from Tulsa, Okla., won 1 up on the
20th hole over Mrs. Ruth White
Miller of Long Beach, Calif., to
advance into today's finals of the
32nd Annual Women's Trans-Mis-
sissippi Golf Tournament.
She will meet Mrs. Ann Casey
Johnstone, Mason City, Iowa, {who
outsteadied 23-year-old Miss Mau-
reen Crum, Plant City, Fla., 5 and
4, in the other semifinal on the
Wichita Country Club Course.

Nations' Best Compete
In Two-Day Track Meet

STANFORD, Calif.-The world's
two greatest track and field teams,
the United States and Soviet Rus-
sia, clash today in the first day
of a two-day meet which could
produce both world and attend-
ance records.
In the men's division, America
is favored. In the women's, Rus-
sia.
The weather is clear and warm.
Total attendance for the two aft-
ernoons is expected to run well
over 100,000, the biggest crowd for
a track meet in the United States
since the 1932 Olympics at Los
Angeles.
Fourth Time
This is the fourth time the two
national teams have met in a dual
meet. The United States men won
the three previous - 126-109 in
1958, 12-108 in 1959 and 124-111
in 96. The-Russian women won 63-
44, 67-40 and 68-39.
The United States maintains the
two meets are separate, but the
Russians like to lump the men's
and women's scores together and
thereby claim three over-all vic-
tories.
World records in danger are in
the high jump, where Russia's
Valeriy Brumel could surpass his
own mark of 7-4%/4; and in the
broad jump where either Ralph
Boston of the USA, the recognized
world record holder at 27-3%, or
Russia's Igor Ter-ovanesyan, who
has 27-3 pending, could go even
greater distances.
Another possibiilty is the discus
where Al Oerter of the United
States has a mark of 204-10% up
for recognition and Vladimir Tru-
senev of Russia has one of 202-2 2.
America's leading shot puttern
Dallas Long, has a world mark of
65-101/2 up for recognition.
America's "Ron Morris might
seize the occasion to bring back
the pole vault mark to these
shores. Morris, who has done 16%
aims at the recent effort of 16-2 2
by Pentii Nikula of Finland.
Relay Marks
World records are possible in
both relays, where the United
States holds the 400 meter mark
at :39.1 and the 1,600 at 3:02.2.
The women's events are even
more besprinkled with world rec-
holders and Olympic champions
than the men's. The only Ameri-
can standout is Wilma Rudolph
Ward in the 100 meters. Russia
has Olympic champion Lyudmila
Lysenko in the 800, Irina Press in
the 80 meter hurdles, Tatiana
Schelkanova in the broad jump,
Tamara Press in the shotput and
Elyvira Ozolina in the javalin.
Change in Strategy'
In the only significant change in
strategy, doughty little Max Truex
has been shifted to the 10,000
meter race.
The American coach, John Oel-
kers of Tulane, and the Russian
Gavriel Korobkov, both say un-
Tennis Finals
All Postponed
CHICAGO () - All matches in
the National Clay Courts Tourna-
ment at the River Forest Tennis
Club were rained out yesterday.
With clearing weather forecast
for the weekend, officials planned
to have the women's finals in both
singles and doubles on Sunday.
The men's finals and singles and
doubles will be held over until
Monday.

blushingly their teams are the
strongest each nation ever has
put together. Oelkers, in fact, is
so optimistic of the high level of
competition that he thinks 11
world records could be smashed-
something that hasn't even hap-
pened in Olympic Games.
The meet starts at 3:30 p.m.
(5:30 p.m. EST) today, with the
pole vault and 3 p.m. (5 p.m.,
EST) tomorrow with the decath-
lon hurdles, ABC is televising por-
tions of both meets live.
Ford Leads
PGA Links
Tournament
NEWTON SQUARE, Pa. () -
Bulldog Doug Ford forged to the
front of the PGA,,Golf Champion-
ship with a second straight one-
under-par 69 for a halfway score
of 138 yesterday but Arnold Pal-
mer, the people's choice, clung to
a position where he is feared most
-five shots back at 143.
Palmer, the muscled Masters
and British Open Champion, sal-
vaged what he called a "sloppy
round" of 72 with a, spectacular
eagle three.on the 541-yard 16th
hole.
Nicklaus Soars
Palmer's chief rival for world
honors, Jack Nicklaus, playing in
the same threesome, three-putted
three greens for a 74 whch gave
him a 36-hole score of 145.
The bubble may have burst also
for the two oldsters who had sur-
prisingly dominated the first
~round over the par 35-35-70 Ar-
onimink yGolfClub Course Thurs-
day. Fifty-year-old John Barnum
added a 74 to his opening 66 for
140 and Chick Harbert, the gray-
ing 47-year-old ex-champion who
had been in second place with 68,
skyrocketed to a 76 for 144.
Ford Tops All
Ford led a strange conglomera-
tion of old champions and brash
young tournament tourists into
the second half of this profession-
al championship. He found him-
self closely pressed by SouthhAf-
rica's resurging Gary Player and
Memphis' Dr. Cary Middlecoff, a
two-time U. S. Open Champ, tied
at 139. An obscure youngster from
Claremont, Calif., Bob McAllister,
was next at 140.
Middlecoff, who dropped sud-
denly from the big time golf spot-
light, and McCallister shot a 4-
under-par 66s over the 7,045-yard,
par 70 course. They thus tied the
course record set yesterday by
Barnum.
Player Putts Well
Player shot a second round 67,
principally with the help of an old
Japanese putting blade. "I don't
know when I've putted better," he
remarked.
These were the players under
the 35-35-70 par for two rounds
over the back-breaking, hilly
course in Philadelphia's fashion-
able main line suburbs.
Bob Goalby had 69-72-141, fol-
lowed by Frank Stranahan, 69-
73-142; Marty Furgol, 71-71-
142, and young Bobby Nichols,
72-70-142.

BARGAIN CORNER
MEN'S WEAR: SUMMER SPECIALS-
Blue cord pants $2.99; Bermudas and
swim suits 1.99 and up. Short slaeve
sport shirts 1.25 up. Wash and wear
pants 3.95 up. Briefs, shorts, T-shirts
69c. Canvas casuals, oxfords, 2.95. 3.95.
Many other BIG BUYS. SAM'S STORE,
122 E. Washington St. W2
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
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. 0
Used Grands
from $495
Brand New Spinet
$399

KRAYNDEL, Just to make you feel 1954 FORD-Good transportation. $60
Important. JRL F Gall NO 3-9109 N5

PETER: Please come back. The natives
are restless-we need you. The Help-
less one. F
THE BUCS are going all the way; all
the way, all the way. The Bucs are
going all the way this year. BEAT 'EM
BUCS. F
Write Circulation Gripes Below:

Once in a lifetime special
Piano and Organ

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
PERSONAL

FOR SALE
LEAVING TOWN; Must sell all louse-
hold furnishings at once. Everything
must go! 1430 White St. B9
RUGS. NEVER USED-9x12 $25; also
matching pair larger sizes. G. E. Vac.
$15. Call NO 2-9894. B-10
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.
BU
USED CA RS

I

$295
Xi

TAPE

1200 Acetate
1800 Acetate
1800 Mylar

$1.49
1.99
2.59

10% off with this ad
at Hi F1 & TV CENTER
on Thayer Street
SERVICE AND REPAIRS
Free pick-up and delivery
NO 5-8607

1-I-FI and TV CENTER
next to Hill Aud. on Thayer St.
BUSINESS SERVICES

X21

Send to:
420 Maynard St. Ann Arbor, Michigan
F
WANTED TO RENT
APT. OR ROOM with cooking privileges,
for woman student. Fall semester. $60
or under. Call 662-6661. Ll
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
82

MANUSCRIPT PREPARATION-Mimeo-
graphing-transcription. 334 Catherine
Phone 665-8184. J21
ANY MOTH HOLES, TEARS, OR BURNS
in your clothes? We'll reweave them
like new. WEAVE-BAC SHOP, 224
Arcade. J
HOT BAGEL
LOX
Onion. Rol
Smoked Fish
Pastries
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard.-
Open at 8 Sunday mprning J9
COME IN AND BROWSE AT THE
TREASURE
MART

1961 SAAB-Fully equipped. 13,000 miles.
Best offer. NO 2-2763. N3
HEALY SPRITE. '60-good condition.
Best offer. 665-3146. N10
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Student commercial artist.
Write Box 3, 420 Maynard, c/o Michi-
gan Daily. H3
RIGHT HANDED Amer. born males
under 25 to be a subject for psych.
experiments. 1.25 an hr. Contact Miss
Budor, room 3435 Mason Hall. H-4
COLLEGE MEN
Part time nelp-17 hours per week.
Summer schoo. 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 RENT
815 PACKARD-5 room furnished apt.
for 4 male students. NO 2-8361. C31
APARTMENTS LIMITED. Call Carl D.
Malcolm, Jr., Realtor. NO 3-0511. C31
$75, 3 ROOMS, bath,, garage. Unfurn-
ished except stove and refrigerator.
AvailablecAug. 7th. NO 2-4684 0-29
4-ROOM and bath apt. for rent on
SWalnut St. $1400 for full yr. To see
call GE 7-7523. C-30
Summer Rates
Furnished apts. from $60 up. NO
5-9405. 020
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. C23
MISCELLANEOUS
WASHTENAW CAFE
GERMAN AND AMERICAN CUISINE
We specialize in
German foods.
STUDENT SPECIALS DAILY
211 N. Main

II

I

Major League Standings

iI

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL

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

w
54
51
51
48
48
47
44
44
42
33

L
35
40
43
43
46
49
47
48
54
57

Pct.
.607
.560
.543
.527
.511
.491
.484
.444
A437
.367

GB
4
5/i
7
11
15 Y
21 j

Los Angeles
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
St Louis
Cincinnati

LEAGUE
W L Pet.
64 34 .653
63 35 .643
59 36 .625
53 41 .564
51 41 .553

GB
1
3Y2
9
10

C-TED
STANDARD
SERVICE
FRIENDLY SERVICE
IS OUR BUSINESS
Stop in NOW for
broke work

529 Detroit St.

NO 2-1363

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 3, Washington 2
Boston 8, Chicago 4
Detroit 10, Kansas City 3
Minnesota 7, Baltimore 5
Cleveland at Los Angeles (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Boston
Detroit at Kansas City (n)
Cleveland at Los Angeles (n)
Baltimore at Minnesota
Washington at New York
LEADING BATSMEN
(Based on 225 or More at Bats)

Milwaukee 47 48 .493 15%
Philadelphia 44 52 .467 19
Houston 34 58 .370 27
Chicago 35 62 .361 28%~
New York 24 67 .263 36f2
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Los Angeles 8, Chicago 2
Milwaukee 7, Philadelphia 5 (2nd, inc.)
St. Louis at Houston (inc.),
Cincinnati 3, New York 1
San Francisco 6, Pittsburgh 3
TODAY'S GAMES
San Francisco at Pittsburgh
New York at Cincinnati
Los Angeles at Chicago
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (n)
St. Louis at Houston (2, day-n)
LEADING BATSMEN

Featuring student furnishings of all
kinds, appliances, typewriters, televi-
sions, bicycles, etc. Open Monday and
Friday Evenings 'til 9.
J4
MORRI LL'S
Office and School
Supplies
SUMMER SALE ON
TYPEWRITERS
Portables, Standards, and
Electrics
Don't miss this chance to pick
up a typewriter at a real
bargain.

engine tune-up
battery and tire+

check-up

"You expect more from
Standard and you get it."

SOUTH UNIVERSITY & FOREST
NO 8-9168
SI

Player and Club
Runnels, Bos.
Jiminez, K.C.
Power,i Minn.
Cunningham, Chi.
Siebern, K.C.
Robinson, Chi.
Rollins, Minn.
Boyer, N.Y.
Lumpe, K.C.
Yastrzemski, Bos.,
HOME

G AB R HPct.
89 335 54 115 .343
89 324 35 110 .340
76 313 42 98 .313
87 300 56 94 .314
95 361 64 112 .310
90 350 52 108 .309
93 361 52 110 .305
84 297 47 88 .296
92 376 54 110 .293
91 365 54 107 .293
RUNS

(Based on 225 or More at
Player and Club G AB F
T. Davis, L.A. 96 393 72
Musial, St.L. 74 237 37
Clemente, Pitts. 88 330 65
Robinson, CIA. 91 347 68
F. Alou, S.F. 90 333 54
Davenport, S.F. 92 329 61
Skinner, Pitts. 87 310 57
H. Aaron, Mil. 92 349 70
Altman, Chi. 89 324 40
Williams, Chi. 97 380 67
HOME RUNS
Mays, San Francisco
H. Aaron, Milwaukee
Banks, Chicago
Mejias, Houston
Cepeda, San Francisco
RUNS BATTED IN
T. Davis, Los Angeles
Mays, San Francisco
H. Aaron, Milwaukee
Robinson, Cincinnati
Cepeda, San Francisco

Bats)
R H Pet.
137 .349
82 .346
114 .345
116 .334
109 .327
1107 .325
7100 .323
112 .321
103 .318
119 .313
26
24
23
21
20

Wagner, Los Angeles
Gentile, Baltimore
Killebrew, Minnesota
Cash, Detroit
Marls, New York
RUNS BATTED IN
Robinson, Chicago
Wagner, Los Angeles
Siebern, Kansas City
Killebrew, Minnesota
Colavito, Detroit
Rollins, Minnesota

24
24
24
23
23

314 S. State

NO 5-9141

69
69
68
68
61
61

J-12 I

100
83
81
75
74

'l

.n. .

-1

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