THI I "ICHIC_" N DX111LV
THURSDAY, JULY : 28, 1960
~E FOUR THE MJC4I4W'~ JVIIIA' THURSDAY. JULY ~8. 1980
ST. LOUIS (A')-The National
League leading Pittsburgh Pirates
overhauled the St. Louis Cardi-
nals for a 7-3 victory last night"
with the help of four innings of
scoreless relief pitching by big
The victory completed a three-
game sweep of the Pirates' series
with the Cards and widened their
lead over second place Milwaukee
to 1/2 games,
Milwaukee was shut out by San
George Witt started for the Pi-
rates, but left after the. first in-
ning because of 'an elbow pain.
Earl Francis relieved him and
held the Cardinals to one hit and
one run in three frames, but was
forced out at the end of the fourth
because of a sore arm and shoul-
Joe Gibbon was touched for two
runs in the sixth and was replaced
by Green after walking the first
two batters in the seventh. Green
went the rest of the way and
slammed the door on the Birds
surrendering only one hit. He
picked up his fifth triumph. He
has lost four.
Pittsburgh pounced Cardinal
starter Ray Sadecki for eight hits
and six runs in the 6% innings
he worked. Sadecki's record now
is 4-5. The Bucs broke a 3-3 tie
with three runs in the seventh.
St. Louis got a run on an error
and Joe Cunningham's safety in
Pittsburgh tied the score 1-1 in
the fourth on singles by Dick
Groat and Bob Clemente and Hal'
W. Smith's sacrifice fly. Groat
wound up with three hits, three
runs scored and an RBI.
* * *
LOS ANGELES-Don Drysdale
pitched his second straight four-
hit shutout last night as the LosI
Angeles Dodgers foiled a fine ma-
jor league debut by righthander
Jim Maloney and defeated Cin-
The victory was Drysdale's fifthI
straight. He had lost six In a row
before starting his current win-
Maloney, a slender 20-year-old
with a whistle-fast delivery, al-
lowed only three hits through the
first six innings. But the Dodgers;
got to him in the seventh, scoring
the game's first run on singles by five runs off him. Mike Fornieles
Duke Snider, Charlie Neal and let in four more and Tom Sturdi-
Maury Wills. vant allowed the final tally.
The Dodgers got their other run Pete Geiger and Ted Williams
in the eighth. Jim Gilliam hit a hit homers for the Red Sox, but
pop-up off reliever Jim Brosnan the Boston 11-hit attack was cut
and shortstop Chico Cardenas short of the plate by the Chicago
dropped the ball. Gilliam took pitching staff.
third on a single on Wally Moon's Minnie Minoso drove in three
single and scored when Bill runs for the White Sox and Nellie
Henry, who had relieved Brosnan, Fox added two more.
let go with a wild pitch. Kansas City and Baltimore and
Drysdale, who shutout Philadel- the Cleveland-New York fray were
phia last Friday, allowed only one cancelled due to rain.
Redleg runner to get as far as
third base. He struck out six and
didn't walk a man.
The victory was the 14th in 18 3
games for the Dodgers, who re-
mained 5% games back of league-
leading Pittsburgh and pulled,
within four games of second-place
s , ,s,
Set for Los Angeles Site
SALN FRANCISCO-Jack San-
ford held second-place Milwaukee
to four hits yesterday as the San
Francisco Giants stopped the
Braves and Lew Burdette 5-0.
The shutout, before 18,774 fans
in windy Candlestick Park, was
Sanford's sixth and raised his
record to 9-8.,
The victory was only his third
in his home park. He struck out
six and walked three.
The loss snapped a four-game
winning streak for Milwaukee,
victors in 11 of its last 14 games.
* . *
Del Greco's leadoff homer broke
a 3-3 tie and launched a four-run
Philadelphia fifth inning which
Pancho Herrera also belted a
solo homer in the Phil fifth which
hung the defeat on Seth More-
head, second of five Cub pitchers
who were rocked for 15 hits.
Lanky Gene Conley notched his
seventh victory against six de-
feats, but had to work hard
against a 13-hit Cub attack which
'finally chased him in the eighth.
Dick Farrell got out of the eighth
unscatched, but was touched for
two runs in the ninth.
After Del Greco and Herrera
belted their homers, singles by
Joe Morgan, Ken Walters and
Clay Dalrymple and Ruben Am-
aro's sacrifice fly shoved across
two more runs in the five-hit
GOTEBORG, SWEDEN, (A) --
Former Heavyweight Champion
Ingemar Johansson and fight
promoter Bill Fugazy met yester-
KANSAS CITY (-) - Sandra
Spuzich, a kindergarten teacher
from Indianapolis, defeated de-
fending champion Jo Anne Gun-
derson of Seattle, Wash., 1 up on
the 20th hole in the Women's
Western Amateur Golf Tourna-
Miss Spuzich, who didn't get
past the first round in two pre-
vious Westerns, birdied the 18th
hole to even the match. Miss Gun-
derson was in the rough twice
before getting on the 19th green
and had to sink a tricky 10-foot
putt to halve that hole and stay
On the second extra hole, a 162-
yard, par-3 job, Miss Spuzich lifted
her tee shot onto the green 20
feet from the cup. Miss Gun-
derson's drive hit a tree and
bounced across the green into a
sand trap. She blasted out bril-
liantly but left herself a 15-foot
Miss Gundeson's putt hit the
back side of the cup and stopped
18 inches away. Miss Spuzich, who
had lagged to within two feet of
the cup, holed out. Both players
were one under par for the dis-
In the hottest round of the tour-
nament on the 6,151-yard, par 36-
36-72 Mission Hills course thus
far, Judy Eller of Old Hickory,
Tenn.; played 5-under par for 15
holes in eliminating Anne Rich-
ardson, Columbus, 0., 4 and 3.
day for a discussion of plans for
a third Johansson-Floyd Patter-
son title fight and agreed "every-
thing is pretty well set."
Fugazy, president of Feature.
Sports, Inc., said his visit was
more of a pleasure trip than for
business. He said he had just ex-
tended a journey to Paris to talk
things over with Johansson and
his financial adviser, Edwin Ahl-
The meeting presented a sharp
contrast to the long, hard bar-
gaining sessions that preceded
the second Johansson-Patterson
"There were no real negotia-
tions this time, Fugazy said. "We
just talked over a few minor de-
tails of the general agreement al-
ready concluded. Everything al-
ready is pretty, well set and there
are no big problems to work out."
Fugazy said - and Johansson
agreed - that the fight will take
place in the Los Angeles Coliseum
about Nov. 1. He said there was
a choice of dates, all about the
Fugazy said it was not defin-
itely settled whether the ancil-
lary rights would go to Irving
Khan's Teleprompter, Inc., which
had them for the June bout, or to
The contract signing is sched-
uled to take place in Rome just
before the start of the Olympic
games. Johansson and his ad-
visors will go to Rome about
Aug. 20 and Patterson, who will
be on an exhibition tour of Swed-
en, is expected to interrupt it long
enough for the signing.
Plans for Patterson's tour were
completed today by a new group
of Swedish promoters after the
original promoter had backed out
because of difficulties with ar-
Bob Cleroux of Montreal made a
bid for high ranking in the heavy-
weight division last night with a
fifth-round knockout of Roy Har-
ris, the boxer from Cut and Shoot,
Tex., who once fought Floyd Pat-
terson for the heavyweight title.
Harris was trapped in a corner
and felled by a terrific two-handed
assault by the hulking French-
The Texan rose dazed to one
knee midway through the count
and stood up a moment after
Referee Ton Mancini had tolled
10 at 1:12.
It appeared that he would have
been able to rise before the 10-
count and might have misjudged
The knockdowrr was the only,
one of the bout although the 22-
year-old Cleroux twice wrestled
Harris to the canvas, once just
before the knockdown.
In the second round, Harris was
also pushing backwards in a whirl-
wind, mauling attack by Cleroux
and fell through the lower strand
of the ropes. Mancini ruled it was
not a knockdown.
A crowd of 12,530 - contrbut-
ing to a $40,000 gate - sat in on
the fight in balmy weather at
Montreal's DeLorimier Baseball
Gleroux weighed 207 and Harris
Harris was ahaead on points
when the end came.
After the knockout, a small
knot of Cleroux supporters storm-
ed the ring and lustily sang "Il a
Gagne ses Epaulets" ("He has
earned his spurs.")
NEW YORK, (P)r- Despitethe
criticism that arose after the 1960
major league All-Star "double-
header" this year, major league
players have voted in favor of
haying two All-Star games next,
season, the Associated Press
DETROIT, (') -- Swimmer
Jeff Farrell underwent surgery for
appendicitis yesterday, and offic-
ials fear the operation may have
cost the United States at least one
gold medal in the Olympics.
Farrell, 26, of Wichita, Kan.,
was operated on yesterday morn-.
ing. Doctors said he might not be
released for five days and would
be unable to swim for some time.
The former University of Okla-
homa student set two American
records -in the 100 and 200-
meter freestyles - at Toledo last
weekend in the National AAU
"This is a terrific blow," said
Clarence E. Pinkston, Detroit
athletic director and meet direct-
or for the Olympic Trials to be
held here next week.
"Farrell could have been count-
ed on to win the 100-meter race
at Rome for one gold medal. He
also would have been on the 800-
meter relay in which four men
swim 200 meters each. Without
him we could lose the relay and
four more gold medals."
Pinkston said he hoped Farrell
could be elected to the United
States team without competing in
ONE MONTH APART:
,But instead of playing two y
games within three days, as was
done this year, the players sug-
gested playing the first ,in San
Francisco on Tuesday, July 11,
and the second in Boston on
Tuesday, Aug. 8.
This year the games were play-
ed in Kansas City, July 11, and
New York, July 13. Yankee Sta-
dium, which seats 68,000, was only
about half filled for thesecond
game- The National stars won
both games this year.
Commissioner Ford C. Frick
asked that the players be polled
on whether they wanted two '
games next year.
The source told the Associated
Press that the vote by clubs was
12-4 in favor of the two games.
He said the negative votes in the
American League had come from
the Cleveland and Washington
clubs and it was believed Phila-
delphia and San Francisco in the
national had voted against two
Psychology defeated the Ring-
ers in an intra-mural softball
contest last night, 5-0, behind a
no-hitter by Pitcher McKeachie to
move in to the semifinals of the
championship bracket playoffs.
Biochemistry by virtue of a win
earlier this week is also in the
semi's. Other quarterfinal contests
will be played tonight and Mon-
BOSTON-Chicago smashed the
Boston Red Sox 10 to 4 yesterday
as Sherm Lollar hit a two-run
homer. Turk Lown got credit for
the win, after starter Bob Shaw
had given up the four runs. Gerry
Staley finished up for the Chisox.
Ike Delock was charged with
the loss, as the Pale Hose got
... sweet revenge
WASHINGTON (A')-Bob Allison
bounced a single into center field
last night to shove across the
winning run as Washington edged
Detroit 5-4 in 15 innings.
The game lasted four hours and
48 minutes, only 10 minutes short
of the longest game in American
Allison's hit clinched the victory
for ex-Detroit pitcher Tom Mor-
gan, in his first time on the
mound for the Senators. Morgan,
the sixth Washington pitcher, took
over in the 13th and retired nine
Tiger hitters in order.
The winning rally came with
one out in the 15th on successive
singles by Pete Whisenant, Reno
Bertoia and Allison.
Washington had watched a 4-0
lead vanish as the Tigers chased
starter Jack Kralick for one run
in the eighth and pounced on re-
liefers Ray Moore and Chuck
Stobbs in the ninth with a three-
run rally that threw the contest
The Senators moved ahead in
the first inning on Bertoia's triple,
an error and Jim Lemon's 25th
home run. They padded the lead
with two more in the fifth on
Whisenant's second home run, a
single by Bertoia and a double by
Kralick, meanwhile, shut out the
Tigers on seven hits for the first
With one out in the ninth,
Hank Foiles doubled and Chico
Fernandez hit his fourth home
run. Stobbs replaced Moore for
Washington. Sandy Amoros was
safe on an error, then Eddie Yost
and Chrisley followed with singles
to tie the score. Don Lee came in
to put out the fire for the Sena-
in drills and said it should be a
This was normal procedure prior
to the first two games of the
series, after which the Pennsyl-
vania youngsters went out and
won 6-0. and 18-0.
1. Too awh flexing wers out
2. The new "low Profile" tire
shape flexes less, reduces
heat build-up, increases
By The Associated Press
PORTHCAWL, Wales - Rain-
sodden spectators pelted the ring
with bottles, chairs, soaked news-
papers and umbrellas in one of the
wildest demonstrations in recent
years last night as Mike DeJohn
of Syracuse, N.Y., was ruled win-
ner over European Heavyweight
Champion Dick Richardson. The
European fighter was disqualified
in the eighth round for butting.
The scheduled 10-round fight
was held outdoor in a driving rain-
storm, and the fight itself, which
developed into .little more than a
wrestling match, helped precipi-
tate the riotous scene.
Richardson, 204, was downed
for counts of four, six and eight
in the first round, and had to be
carried to his corner. He somehow
survived the second and tird
rounds by putting his head down
and rushing the 2101 - pound
American to the ropes.
In the fourth both men went
The all-stars' hopes ride on the
talents of two quarterbacks, Jay
Wilkinson of Norman, Okla., son
of Bud Wilkinson, University of
Oklahoma head coach, and Jerry
Rhome of Dallas, Tex.
* * 9
LOS ANGELES-Former World
Welterweight Champion Don Jor-
dan of Los Angeles has been de-
nied a license to box in California.
A formal decision was disclosed
yesterday by the State Athletic
Commission. It said the license
had been denied and cited a sec-
tion of the state law which accused
him of "actions detrimental to the
best interests of boxing."
Secretary Clayton Frye declined
tob aborate on th etidcisin.
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade,
NO 2-4647. J4
It's a Tradition!
Just everyone goes to
709 Packard NO 5-7131
Open 'til midnight every night
TYPING: Theses, term papers, reason-
able rates. Prompt service.' NO 8-7590.
FURNISHED APARTMENT for 3. 314
S. Fifth Ave. Private entrance. C32
3 ROOM apartment, partly furnished.
Washing facilities. $85 a month plus
utilities. 401 Pauline Blvd. Can see
anytime. Contact Mrs. Marie Burke,
1698 Franklin. C33
3 ROOM APARTMENT partly furnished.
Washing facilities. $85 a month plus
utilities. 401 Pauline Blvd. Can see
anytime. Contact Mrs. Mamie Burke,
1698 Franklin. C33
THREE ROOM apartment near campus.
Off-streea parking. $75 per month.
Call NO 3-6421.after 5. C37
DOUBLE or SINGLE roomsGraduate
women. Cooking. 517 E. Ann St. NO
Figure 5 average wards to a line.
Call Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11 :30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4786
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
i 11 Nos t se x m eW Mile!
NOW! THE TIRE THAT DOESN'T GET TIRED!
~~ Sfe-Way wth lRX
R2' Ii SSf
OtHER '1 TjR S1R
SPlus tax ad Retreadabes
Tyree is a coloctive trade-mark of Tyrex,_ et., for visc.,e tire ryarn and co,.
PONERED BY U.S. RUBBER AS THE ANSWER TO GREATER TIRE SAFETY
U S.ROYALU S
"Low ronis ' is United States
LOW PROFIEnTIRES er e-
for its tower, wider shape tire,
'49-'53 FORD AND CHEVROLET
* BONDED AND GUARANTEED
out of the ring, see-sawing on teC S qLargeuiet rooms fr men
DISTI NCTIVE top rope until they tumbled. * * Lw rates. Linens furnished. NO
BOLOGNA, Italy - The United 3
HAIRSTYLING States basketball team and 11 REAL ESTATE
for the WhHle Famil! reputation for producing football hi i FOR SALE:3 bedroom older home, two
fortheWhoe amiy! epuaton or rodcig fotbllOlympic competitions without pre- doors from Burns Park at 1138 Mar-
10 Haircutters talent gets its third test from a liminary qualifying, an official of tin Pl. Large carpeted living-dining
No appt's needed select group of national high the Italian Basketball Federation room plus 12x15 music or TV room;
psndschool football stars here Saturday said yesterday. large hall upstairs suitable for study;
Thedoycolrnight.,screened porch and large backyard;
The Pascooa Barbers I * * * excellent dry basement; gas heat.
Near Michigan Theatre The Pennsylvania squad officials Minimum down payment if desired,
N took a look at the national team CHICAGO (A) -- The playing Owner leaving town. Phone NO 2-2133.
career of veteran major league R3
,. catcher Jim Hegan came to an end GRAD STUDENT leaving. Nice 2 bdrm.,
yesterday when he was named as basement, large lot. Phone 3-2595. RI
a coach with the Chicago Cubs. EAKEWOOD SUBDIVISION: 3 bedroom
Hegan was taken off the Cubs' ranch. 309 Mason Ave. Near new ele-
S H E S A LEplaying roster on July 23 when mentary school LandAscdlot.Ful
catcher Sammy Taylor came op$ basement. $15.500 FHA. Discount for
}convenitknal. financing. NO 2-8101.
}_THIS WEEK ONLY the disabled list. N2
For women S.G.C.
A group of Sandler pumps - Penaljo
Sandals - and Bass saddle oxfords.
Values to $13.95. (narrow widths
mostly) All at the one price-
$4TONIGHT and TOMORROW
For men at 7:00 and 9:00
Scattering pairs of crepe sole oxforas
-light colored suede slip-ons and a HOMEIFVIVIL VI
burnished two-eye moccasin toe oxford. 1949
Values to $16.95. Produced by STANLEYKRAMER
., $t95 JAMES EDWARDS, LLOYD BRIDGES,
MODERN 40 FOOT 2 bedroom trailer..
Must sell. Call GE 7-5560. B6
HI FI PHONOGRAPH: Bozak speaker
system. Excellent sound. Low price.
NO 2-8081 evenings. B5
LOST AND FOUNU
LOST: Brown Wallet in vicinity of S.
Forest. Phone NO, 3-3846. A6
'54 FORD. New motor. $175. NO 5-7020
after 5:30. N55
GOING HOME, so have to sell beautiful
two-toned Plymouth '56. It's loaued!
Call NO 2-0857 or see it at 1120 Oak-
FOREIGN GRAD student wants Ameri-
can girl to share 3-room apartment on
campus beginning September. Phone
NO 3-3854. F56
GIRLS-HELP! I need 'dates to help
me forget an unhappy romance. Sen-
ior, 23, kindhearted and considerate.
but lonely. Call Mac, 8-7702 for a
coffee date before further commit-
COMING-The Duke - Louie - Can-
nonball -- The Count -Brubeck -
Dinah - Nina -- Dakota plus others.
American Jazz Festival. Detroit -
August 19-21 - Tickets on sale Music
Center, 300 S. Thayer. F53
WATCH the GOP Convention on TV at
the Cafe Protmethean! 'F52
WANTED: Garage space near Stockwell
for Corvette. Starting Aug. 1 for a
year. Will pay well, Call E. Quad 139
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
Call NO 3-4156
Special Weekend Rates
from 5 P.M. Friday till
9 A.M. Monday .
$12.00 Plus 8c a Mile
Rates include Gas -
Oil - Insurance
514 E. Washington St.
" TRUCKS AVAILABLE,
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service Is out business. .
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service-mechanioc
Buy Now before the fall rush. No
Payments till school starts. Free
USED LESTER SPINET-Beautiful
blonde, mahogany finish. New
$795, now $479.
GET ON THE FESTIVAL BAND
WAGON --Ends July 30. Savings
up to $500 on such makes as Stein-
way, Knabe, Geo. Steck, Leonard,
Clayton, Vose, etc. Also Grinnell's,
323 S. Main St.
Complete line of HI ii components
including kits; complete service on
radios, phonographs and
Hi F1 equipments.
HI Fl STUDIO
1317 South University
1 block east at Campus Theatre
PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
214 E. Washington NO 3-3109
300 S. Thayer
YOUNG LADY wishes girl passengers
to L. A. Leaving Aug. 20. GL 3-6185.
Hi Fi Stereo Record Players
Accessories and Service
Complete Service Department
37 Years Experience
0 1 YEAR OR 20,000 MILES
**., kA ICIEE CDC
AS LOW AS
15 -MINUTE INSTALLATION
A-1 New. and Used Ihstrumi
BANJOS, GUITARS and SO
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAJ
119 W. Washington NO