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June 30, 1960 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1960-06-30

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY TIUI

ullmer Retains Crown
SWild TKO Triumph
ever Brawling Basilio

ROUNDUP:
Williams' Homer
Defeats Tigers

TobELUE flf4w

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

RADIOS, REPAIRS
Expert Service on

SALT LAKE CITY VP)-Cham-
:n Gene Fullmer retained his
3A world middleweight title last
ght when he stopped Carmen
asilio in a wild 12th round of a
heduled 15 round fight.
Referee Pete Giacoma stopped
e match in 2:54 of the 12th.
rmen was badly hurt but2re-
sed to go down. A crowd of
,000 or more vigorous Fullmer
,ckers went wild,
Fullmer, 159%, from nearby
est Jordan, Utah, repeated the
chnical knockout he scored over
e 33-year-old ex-champion last
ig. 28 in San Francisco.
Basilio, from Chittenago, N.Y.,
eighed 156%.
Verbal Battle, Too
Basilio, who had carried on a
.nning verbal war with the ref-
ee, the crowd and the champi-
's corner all evening in this
ationally televised fight, went
ild at the sudden end.
He charged into the referee at-
mpting to get at Fullmer, but
as finally dragged back to his
rner.
It was a step toward the end,
not the end, of a brilliant career
r the one-time onion picker,
hich started in 1948.
Bloodied Face
Basilio's face was bright red
om blood in a brawl that even
:ceeded their bruising battle last
ar when Fullmer stopped Car-
en in 14 rounds.
Basilio's handlers kept yelling
iat Fullmer was butting and at
ie stage the referee cautioned
th corners, to which Basilio

Fullmer, the 28-year-old church
elder, fought much the same pat-
tern as he did last year. He used
his two-inch reach to advantage
with a left jab that continually
kept Basilio from getting set for
a punch.
At no time was Basilio able to
really get a hard shot at Gene.
Ball Club
Failur"es
Predicted'
ST. PAUL, Minn. QP)-The
American Association laid out al-
ternate plans for an indemnity
settlement with the troubled Con-
tinental League yesterday and
challenged the Continental to talk
them over.
But President Ed Doherty of
the AAA Minor League repeated
his earlier predictions that the
proposed new major league never
will get off the ground.
"Even If Congress hadn't acted
to prevent an unrestricted draft,"
he said, "The Continental clubs
would have had to pay 10 million
dollars apiece to get the players!
they wanted from the majors."
Doherty declined to say what
price the association is asking for
damages to the league if and
when the Continental goes into
five league sites-Minneapolis-St.
Paul, now operated separate as-
sociation teams, Dallas-Fort
Worth, Houston and Denver.
He set the figure informally at
a million dollars a few months
ago.
One plan sets forth a formula
for indemnity payments in the
event the Continental moves into
the five cities without replacing
them with five new association
franchises.
Under the other, the Contin-
ental would have to pay consid-
erably less. This plan assumes
that the Continental would op*
erate five new clubs in the associ-
ation as replacements for the
cities that joined the new major,
league.

There were no official knock-
downs but in the eighth Fullmer
caught Basilio with a good left
hook. The old guy half slipped
and was off balance and turned
a complete head-over-heels flip
in a neutral corner. He Jumped
immediately to his feet. The ref-
eree said it was not a knockdown.
Fullmer started the end coming
with a terrific belt to the belly
early in the 12th. He followed
with another hard right to the
jaw and there was no mistaking
then that Carmen was in bad
trouble.
He held and clinched grimly as
the referee followedthe two bat-
tlers trying to separate them.
Pleads With Referee
As soon as Fullmer would yank
loose to throw a short punch or
two, Carmen was back in holding
on to escape further punishment.
At one time he muttered to the
referee not to stop it.
This was only the second time
in 76 fights that Basilio had been
stopped.
The victory was Fullmer's 52nd
in 56 fights and his 23rd knock-
out.
Chief second Angelo Dundee
kept yelling in the last few rounds
for Basilio to "jab-jab-jab." But
Basilio ignored the instructions.
He seemed intent on landing what
he hoped would be a knockout
righthanuL punch. His chance just
never came.

By The Assooiated Press
BOSTON -- Two - run homers
by Ted Williams and RusshNixon
staked ace Boston righthander
Bill Monbouquette to a 4-2 victory
over the Detroit Tigers yesterday.
Williams, nearing his 42nd
birthday, belted his 12th home
run of the season and 504th in the
major leagues off loser Jim Bun-
ning in the first inning. The 440
foot drive which landed five rows
behind the home bullpen in center
field followed a walk to Pete Run-
nels.
Nixon hammered his third of
the year after Williams singled
and moved up on an infield out
in the sixth.
Monbouquette registered hissev-
enth triumph against as many
setbacks for the last place Red Sox
with some artful control pitching
as he lasted out an eight hitter.
Tiger catcher Red Wilson tagged
his first homer of the campaign
to lead off the fifth.
On a 1-2 delivery, Bunning side-
armed a slow pitch which broke
near the plate. Umpire Hank Soar
peered at it for a long moment-
then signalled a ball. Bunning did
a slow burn.
Williams sent the next delivery
for a towering ride.
Ted homered, walked and singled
before he was retired on a ground-
er in the eighth inning-raising
his batting average 11 points to
.326.
The victory halted a Boston los-
ing streak at five. The stumbling
Tigers now have lost eight of their
last 11 starts.
Milwaukee's second place Braves
blew a chance to gain ground in
the National League race by

splitting a doubleheader with the
last place Chicago Cubs yester-
day, winning 3-1 after a 3-2 de-
feat.
Pittsburgh's game with San
Francisco was rained out, leaving
the Pirates with a 2% -game lead.
Umpires called the contest after
waiting 1 hour and 20 minutes for
the rain to halt. An estimated

LINES
2
3
4

I DAY
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1.12

3 DAYS
2.00
2.40
2.80

6 DAYS
2.96
3,55
4.14

RECORD PLAYERS
TAPE RECORDERS
HI-Fl. COMPONENTS
MUSIC CENTER

Figure 5 average words 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

R
0'
i

300 S. Thayer

NO 2-25

TED WILLIAMS
... 504th homer

.ted back:
'm doin' all
hell."

right. He's buttin'I

AT WIMBLEDON:
Aussies Fraser, Laver
Meet in Tennis Finals

.i

1-M

(4

SCORESj
The Misfits defeated the Psy-
ilops 12-8 last night in IM tour-
ament softball and the Education
am bowed to the Terrace Tigers
5.
In tonight's action, the Ringers
eet Radiation Laboratory, the
edics face Willow Run, Psy-
ology plays Chemistry, and the
6 club opposes Bacteriology.

WIMBLEDON (P) - The Wim-
bledon tennis championships took
on a familiar look yesterday when
Australians Neale Fraser and Rod
Laver shot their way into the
men's singles final.
It's the fourth all-Australian
title match in the last five years
and the first in this ivy-crusted
event involving a pair of left-
handers. Both are former run-
ners-up.
Fraser, 26, a blond Melbourne
crusher who was top-seeded,
reached his season's finest form
in smashing India's frozen-faced
Ramanathan Kirshsnan, 6-3,6-2,
6-2.
Laver, 22, a Queenslander with
fiery red hair and a flaming style
to match, blew both hot and cold
in eliminating Italy's flash Nicola
Pietrangeli 4-6, 6-3, 8-10, 6-2, 6-4.
The two Asutralian Davis Cup
teammates will clash tomorrow
for the crown, won last year by
Alex Olmedo, who since has turned
pro.
Olmedo beat Laver in the final
whereas the year before Fraser
had fallen before fellow Austral-

ian Ashley Cooper, who also later
entered pro ranks.
There were all-Australian finals
also in 1956 and 1957, with Lew
Hoad first beating. Ken Rosewall
and then Cooper.
Just as was the case yesterday,
Americans will be on the side-
lines today when the women play
for finalist berths. Brazil's Mario
Bueno, the defending champion,
faces Britain's six-foot Christine
Truman, and South Africa's pret-
ty Sandra Reynolds-of the rifle
forehand-takes on another Bri-
ton, left-handed Ann Haydon.
Even more indignities were
heaped upon American tennis
when a pair of 19-year-old Aus-
tralians, Bob Hewitt and Mike
Mulligan, eliminated the last U.S.
men's doubles team, Barry Mac-
Kay and Ron Holmberg, 7-5, 5-7,
11-9, 6-4.
The upset followed defeat of the
No. 1 seeded team of Fraser and
Roy Emerson, Australia's ace Da-
vis Cup pair, by two fighting Brit-
ons, Mike Davies and Bobby Wil-
son, 6-3, 6-4, 3-6, 4-6, 6-3.

crowd of 30,000 was on hand. It
will be played as part of a twi-
night doubleheader tonight.
Yankees Lead AL
In the American League, Roger
Maris belted two more home runs
and right-hander Jim Coates won
his 13th in a row with a three-
hitter as the first place New York
Yankees whipped Kansas City,
10-0.
Cleveland replaced Baltimore in
second place, by one percentage
point, by beating the Birds 5-3. It
was -the third straight loss for the
Orioles, who are 11 games behind
New York. The Indians, who have
played fewer games, trail by two.
St. Louis regained fourth place
in the NL, defeating Cincinnati
5-2 and slipping the Reds into a
fifth place tie with Los Angeles.
The Dodgers swept a twi-night
doubleheader at Philadelphia, 6-3
and 5-2, as the Phils tied the
major league record by striking
out 24 times.
The Dodgers took the opener in
a two-run eighth against reliever
Dick Farrell (5-2) after blowing
a two-run lead. Frank Howard,
who homered and drove in three
runs, singled home the winning
run. Larry Sherry (6-4) was the
winner in relief on Don Drysdale.
The Dodger pair stopped Pancho
Herrera's hitting streak at 20
games, longest of the season in
the majors.
The Dodgers then beat Gene
Conley (3-4), making his first
start in three weeks because of
back trouble, with four runs in
the nightcap fourth. John Rose-
boro's single scored the winning
run after Norm Larker extended
his hitting streak to 14 games with
a two-run single. Sandy Koufax
(3-8) won it, but needed Ed Roe-
buck's relief in the eighth after
blanking the Phils on two singles
for six innings.

REAL ESTATE
STOP and SEE
1804 Cooley Ave.
By owner, three yr. old, three
bedroom ranch. Slate entry,
large living room, dining area,
tile bath. Aluminum storms,
screens, gutters. Shrubs and
flowers. Lot 53x170x101x150
on quiet dead end street one
block from Wines and For-
sythe schools. 1804 Cooley
Ave. NO 3-6551.
SEE IT TODAY! !
R
PERSONAL
FOR SALE: Large five bedroom house
with two-acre lot, in rural area to be
protected by nuclear war-head mis-
sies. Owner will sacrifice for im-
mediate sale, moving out of country.
NO 8-6101. F23
R.A.H.: I was jutht drinking my
thcotch, thaving all the beer for you.
Where were you latht night??? P22
GREAT SAVINGS-all Magazine subs.
1 yr.: Time-$3.87, Newsweek-$3.50,
Life & Spts. Illustrated-$4.00. Special
Student Rates. NO 2-3061. F18
STUDENTS WANTED
To take part in psychological ex-
periments. $1.25 per hour; apply at
1020 Administration Building.
P14
PARKING SPACE behind Campus The-
atre. 85 a month. Phone NO 3-4322.
1217 Willard. P15
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
Used Tire Sale (14")
We're overstocked on 14" O.K. used
tires. Your choice, 8.95.
GOOD DEAL ON NEW TIRES, TOO

FOR RENT
SINGLE ROOM for gentleman in best
Southeast residential section. NO
8-6171. * C23
CAMPUS: 2 bedrm. furnished, near Law
School. Deluxe with air conditioner,
TV outlets, all new furnishings. Twin
beds with hotel deluxe innerspring
and mattress. Off-street parking pro-
vided. No vacancies at present, but
Sept. assignments now being taken.
NO 2-7787 days, NO 2-4351 evenings,
C22
FURN. 3 room apt. with tile bath. $70
a month. 2 blocks from campus.
Available Sept. .1. Phone NO 2-0368.
C19
PLEASANT ROOM for bus. or college
women. For summer or fall. Near the
bus line. Breakfast privileges. $7.50
a week. Phone NO 8-6551. C20
RECREATION ROOM for rent facing
Huron River. 1% miles from campus.
To young, refined married couple
only. Phone after 6 P.M. or before 10
A.M., NO 3-5126. 017
GOOD STUDENT apartments close to
campus at 344 S. Division. Phone Mr.
Pray. F. A. Sergeant Co. Realtors,
NO 2-3259. C12
CAMPUS - HOSPITAL: Girls to share
large house for summer. International
students welcome. Phone NO 3-5381
after 5 P.M. C13
NEAR ST. JOSEPH'S. Three rooms, fur-
nished. Private bath. NO 2-5776, eve-
nings NO 2-5140. Ci
CAMPUS - Clean furnished bachelor
apartment, $75. Three room apart-
ment, $95. 614 Monroe. NO 3-5224.
.02
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING DONE at reasonable rates. Call
NO 8-8884, evenings. J15
At Michigan
It's a Tradition!
Just everyone goes to
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard NO 5-7131
Open 'til midnight every night.
J9
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade,
NO 2-4647. J4
ALTERATIONS and REPAIRS
Laundry and Dry Cleaning
Harriet's Haven
1025 E. Ann ' NO 5-5915
Fountain Pen Sales
24-Hour Service on Repairs
MORRI LLS

Complete line of Hi P components
including kits; complete service on
radios, phonographs and
Hi F equipments.
H I F ISTUDIO
1317 South University
1 block east at Campus:Theatre

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PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
Xl
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchas Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X3
Grinnell's
Music Festival
Pianos
NOW ON SALE
More than 30 styles and finishes to
select from.
SAVE UP TO
$185
NEW SPINET PIANO
$479
USED PIANO SPECIALS
Grands from .................$ 288
Uprights from ...............$ 49
Spinet, floor sample.........$ 395
Baldwin Grand, electric player $1,200
Chickering Grand.............$ 895
Grinnell upright.............$ 195
Trade-In Accepted
Low Budget Terms
Grinnel- ls
323 S. Main St.
X4
USED CARS
'52 FORD 2-dr. coupe; excellent trans-
portation. Radio, new tires, $125. NO
2-2110. N4
CLASSIC 1940 Buick convertible. Good
Transp.,'New Brake Linings, New Bat-
tery, New Top, Good Rubber. Best bid
over$100.00. Call Ben Daume. NO
3-4145. N5
1948 PONTIAC. Great trans. R. & H..
Highest offer takes it. NO 2-3061. N
CLEAN '54 Voikswagon. Sunroof. New
WSW tires, safety belts, radio. NO
3-3893. N1.
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS wanted to Cape Cod area;
leaving June 30, returning July 4.
Call NO 2-3241; after 5, NO 8-6101.
G1
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: U-M Graduation ring. Initials
P.C.W. inside. Phone NO 8-8838. Re-
ward. Al

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Hickey's Service
Cor. Main and Catherine

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NO 8-7717
56

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314 S. State St.

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r-,Aw --- - --

NO 3-2481
J12

Harvard Breaks Thames Cup Record

-V Trsflex 700tfimes per miet
NOW! THETIRE THAT DOESN'T GETTIRED!
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BALANCING99c WEIGHTS

HENLEY - ON -'THAMES, Eng-
land M-Harvard's u n b e a t e n
rowing eight opened its bid for a
third straight Thames Challenge
Cup triumph by breaking' the
event record on the Thames yes-
terday.
The smooth and powerful Crim-
son 155-pounders beat the highly
regarded Isis boat club of Oxford

University by three-quarters of
a length in the feature event of
the Henley Royal Regatta's open-
ing day program.
Harvard was clocked in six
minutes, 39 seconds for the mile
and 550-yard course. This was six
seconds faster than the record
time for the Thames Cup compe-
tition set by Princeton in 1953. It
also was the third fastest time
ever at Henley.
It was the 27th straight victory
for the Harvard lightweights, who
were stroked by Tony Goodman
of Brooklyn, N.Y.
Four other American crews won
and two lost in the Thames Cup's
first heats. The other winners
were another Harvard eight, Eliot
House; Washington and Lee High

SPECIAL SUMMER RATE

School Arlington, Va., the Detroit
Rowing Club and Kent (Conn.)
School. Tabor Academy of Mar-
ion, Mass., and St. Paul's School
of Concord, N.H., were the losers.
Tabor had the misfortupe to be
drawn against the Detroit club,
which displayed s u r p r i s i n g
strength in winning by 4% lengths
in 6:49.
St. Paul's, with its ailing stroke,
Jim Hart, on the shore, bowed by
11 lengths to Caius College of
Cambridge university. The time
was 7:09.
Sports Bill
Still Has Life
WASHINGTON UP)-Sen. Joseph
C. O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.) said yes-
terday the professional sports bill
has been given a new lease on life
by plans for Congress to return to
work in August.
The measure, providing a limited
exemption from the antitrust laws
for professional baseball, football,
hockey and basketball, was sent
back to committee by the Senate
Tuesday night by a 73-12 vote.
At the time, with Congress hop-
ing to adjourn next week, the bill
appeared to be dead for this year.
But O'Mahoney, who brought
the bill up for action Tuesday,
said in a statement its prospects
have brightened now that Con-
gress will cole back after the
political conventions to continue
its work.
The bill was sent back to the
Judiciary Committee for further
consideration after adoption, 45-
41, of an amendment aimed at
eliminating a provision for an un-

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81
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BILLIARD ROOM-Second Floor
12:00 Noon - 9:00 P.M. Monday through Friday
12:00 Noon - 6:00 P.M. Saturday
Closed Sunday

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