THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tm
ouisiana Nixes Mixed Boxing
9ntinental League Planners Confer
cross people whom a representa-
tive of the city of New York
(Shea) induced to form a league.
As for now only one club (the
Continental League's entry) has
shown any interest in New York.
NEW ORLEANS (M-Louisiana's
time - encrusted barrier against
racially - mixed boxing matches
stood firm yesterday with the new
chairman of the state's athletic
commission vetoing a proposed
bout between Lightweight Cham-
pion Joe Brown and a white op-
Emile Bruneau, appointed to the
chairman's post yesterday by Gov.
Jimmie H. Davis, immediately
nixed the proposed bout between
Brown and Ray Portilla of New
Bruneau said he turned the
match down not on racial grounds
but because he felt Portilla "is not
a suitable opponent for the cham-
The new chairman minimized
Portilla's TKO over Brown in a
recent match at San Antonio, Tex.
Brown received a broken rib and
was unable to continue.
"Anybody who knows anything
at all about boxing knows Portilla
doesn't belong in, the same ring
with Brown. That TKO was a fluke
and it could have happened to
anyone. Most of those who saw the
fight knew Brown could have
taken Portilla out anytime he
"His corner didn't want to risk
any further damage and wouldn't
let Brown continue," Bruneau said.
"Portilla has had 30 fights in
the last four years and he's won
three and had one draw," Bruneau
ER.GAS LEPS continued. "Why, he fought a draw
* Olympic trackman in his last' fight with Nolan Du-
plessis, a boy who fights in four-
rounders in New Orleans."
'U' Athletes Asked if a suitable opponent had
been suggested by promoter Lou
i [ CTpeP e Messina, who submitted the pro-
pose August 10, non-title 10-
round fight, Bruneau said merely
For Canada the commission "would have con-
sider each contract individually."
Ernest Meissner of the Univer- The United States Supreme
sity varsity swimming team and Court outlawed Louisiana's inter-
Ergas Leps of the varsity track racial sports law last year. Loyola
squad have been named to the University of the south played a
Canadian 1960 Olympic team. team with Negro players on its
Pace-setter most of the way in New Orleans basketball court, and
the 800-meter event in the trial Negro players took part in a major
meet, Leps came in a tenth of a league exhibition baseball game
second behind Sig Ohleman of the last spring.
University of Oregon. Leps was But there has been no racially-
third in the 400-meter race and mixed fight in New Orleans since
will probably run on Canada's 1892 when Featherweight Cham-
1600-meter relay team. pion George Dixon, a Negro, kay-
Meissner, considered Canada's oed Jack Skelly in the "Tourna-
best diver, has recently been work- ment of Champions," the same
ing out at Michigan State, where event where Jim Corbett won the
diving equipment is comparable in heavyweight title from John L.
size to the Olympics'. Sullivan.
DETROIT (P) - Faye Throne-
berry made the most of one of his
rare starting assignments yester-
day, driving in five Washington
runs as the Senators clubbed the
Detroit Tigers, 8-6 and took over
sole possession of fifth place.
The veteran outfielder, used
mostly as a pinchhitter, slammed
a bases loaded double and two
run-producing singles. His, double
in the first inning got Washington
in front 3-0 and.his single in the
sixth pulled the Senators from
behind after Detroit crept ahead
4-3. Throneberry singled across
another run during the Senators'
three-run uprising in the seventh.
The red hot Washington club
had to survive some shaky pitch-
ing before nailing down its 11th
victory in 14 games.
Starter Hal Woodeshick was in-
effective and was yanked after
three innings. Don Lee went three
and two-thirds innings in relief
before he was kayoed on seventh
inning home runs by Eddie Yost
and Charlie Maxwell.
Ray Moore finally clammed the
Tigers with hitless relief ball over
the last two and a third innings.
Jim Bunning lasted six innings
for the Tigers but struggled all the
way. He hit a batter and walked
two in the first before Throneberry
cleared the bases with his double.
The Tigers nipped away with
single runs off Woodeshick in the
second and third and took the
lead with a pair off Lee in the
fourth. The tie-breaking run
scored on some drowsy play by the
Senators. Bunning's infield single
scored the tying run and while
Washington players argued about
the call at first base, Chico Fer-
nandez sneaked in from third base
with another run.
Julio Becquer tied it for Wash-
ington with a sixth inning double
and Throneberry brought Becquer
across with a single.
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MEN'S short-sleeve sport shirt $1.00.
Skip-dents & seer-suckers sanforized
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Sam's Store 122 3. Washington
1950 BUICK automatic. $50. Call Mar-
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1953 PONTIAC. Automatic, new plugs,
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CLEAN '54 Volkswagon. Sunroof. New
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FOR SALE: 3 bedroom older home, two
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screened porch and large backyard;
excellent dry basement; gas heat.
Minimum down payment if desired.
Owner leaving town. Phone NO 2-2133.
LAKEWOOD SUBDIVISION: 3 bedroom
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basement. $15,500 FHA. Discount for
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REAL BUY: Danish soft, 2 end tables,
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MODERN 40 FOOT 2 bedroom trailer.
Must sell. Call GE 7-5560, B
HI FI PHONOGRAPH: Bozak speaker
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NO 2-8b81 evenings. B5
HI F1 STUDIO
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1 block east at Campus Theatre
PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
p Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
709 Packard NO 5-7131
"Open every night 'til Midnight"
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
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Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade,
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CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
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Used 14" Tires
HICKEY'S SERVICE STATION
Cor. Main and Catherine NO 8-77-1
SUBJECTS NEEDED for psychological experiments at.
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Palmer May Sweep Titles
AKRON (U)-It's Arnold Palmer
against the field today when thea
Professional Golfers Association
opens the 42nd-and probably the
Emost successful - of its annual"
championship tournaments. "
The field is easily the best ever'
assembled for the PGA, which in
a couple of years has developed
into one of golf's great events
after drifting along for decades as
a semi-private clambake for the
I club pros who seldom compete
against the more glamorous tour-'
But the muscular, composed.
young man from Ligonier, Pa., has
been established as prohibitive
favorite to win his third major
title of the year and add another
$9,000 to his season's bankroll of
Palmer has the strength to tame
the stretched-out, 7,165-yard Fire-
stone Country Club course and al
temperament which leads him to
his finest performances when com-
petition is threatening.
Mike Souchak, a golfer of no
little ability, tabs Palmer as by
far the best of the players in his
age group-about 30-who have
assumed the dominating roles in
tournament play in recentryears.
Palmer has all the shots, ac-
cording to Souchak, plus a greater
desire to win than any of his
The starting field, 187 strong
after a number of early scratches,
includes 15 former PGA cham-
pions, a half dozen past winners
of the United States Open and a
strong contingent of players who
haven't yet won major titles but
are likely to beat the champs any
week on the tour. Among them are
17, including Palmer, who wouldn't
be eligible for the tournament un-
der the old members-only rule.
Not to be overlooked are 48-
year-old Sam Snead, a three-time
PGA winner at match play; Ben
Hogan, returning to this tourna-
ment for the first time since his
1948 victory; Bob Rosburg and
Dow Finsterwald, the last two
winners; and such sharpshooters
as Souchak, Billy Casper, Art Wall,
Ken Venturi and Gene Littler.
They're facing a long, mean
course made tougher by added
yardage and 48 new traps plus
Tuesday's soaking rains. At 7,165
yards, with a par of 35-35-70,
Fireston appears to be a course
that only the long hitters can
Play starts today at 6 a.m. (EST)
and the last starters aren't due to
leave the tee until 2:03 p.m.
They'll be lucky to finish before
dark. One 18-hole round will be
played each day, today through
The last two rounds will be
televisedsnationally (CBS) 4 to
5 p.m. (EST) Saturday and 3:30-
5 Sunday. Advance ticket sales
indicate the minimum purse of
$50,000 likely will be increased to
$60,000 or more.
Estimates of the probably win-
ning score range from even par
280 for 72 holes to a high of 290.
Palmer, who came up with an
amazing round of 35-31-66 in his
first serious scoring effort in prac-
tice, is confident he can beat par.
Asked if he wouldn't like to
save that round until the tourna-
ment started, the confident Penn-
sylvanian replied: "I can do it
No player ever has won the
Masters, Open and PGA in the
same year. And in the three years
that non-members have been ad-
mitted to the PGA tournament,
none has managed to win. Palmer
not only is attempting to accom-
plish both those feats, but he bare-
ly missed in his attempt to make
it a four-way slam by adding the
British Open title to his list.
He says he still is tired from
hsi recent trip to Ireland and
Scotland but Souchak had the
answer to that after Tuesday's
"If he's tired now, imagine what
he'll be like after a couple of days
After the first two 18-hole
rounds, the field will be cut to the
90 low scorers and ties for Satur-
day's third round and then to 60
and ties for the final.
Call NO 3-4156
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WHITE'S AUTO SHOP
Bumping and Painting
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ALL CAMPUS DANCE
Friday nite 9-l2
Stag or Drag
TONIGHT at 8
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