THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, JUl
Beat Tig ers;
ULOUDS'rRUCK-Arnold Palmer, U.S. Open and Masters cham-
pion gazes at the threatening clouds overhanging the St. Andrews
ecurse as he finishes his fourth round of play. The rains burst
down moments later, halting play, and leaving Palmer four
strokes out of first.
Rain SuspDends Play
After Palmer Rally
By The Associated Press
Los Angeles 5, Chicago 3 (final)
St. Louis 7, San Francisco 1
KANSAS CITY - The Kansas
City Athletics came from behind
in the 13th inning last night and
scored a 5-4 victory over the
Detroit Tigers on Bill Tuttle's two-
Charley Maxwell's 13th home
run of the season had given the
Tigers a 4-3 lead in their half of
the inning. But the hapless A's,
who haven't been able to win con-
sistently against anyone except
Detroit, drove reliever Dave Sisler
out with successive singles by Russ
Snyder and Jerry Lumpe. Clem
Labine relieved Sisler and Whitey
Herzog moved the runners up
with a secrifice bunt. Labine then
walked Norm Siebern and loaded
the bases before Tuttle whacked
his winning blow to right field.
The victory was the ninth in 12
meetings for the seventh-place
Athletics over the Tigers.
The A's had started the game
with their usual carefree treat-
ment of Jim Bunning, the Detroit
starter and league strikeout king.
They banged him for single runs
in the second, third and fourth
innings before he retired in favor
of Hank Aguirre.
Boston 8, New York 0
BOSTON -- Nerveless Bill Mon-
bouquette pitched last place Bos-
ton to an 8-0 victory over New
York's American League leaders
last night, humbling the Yankees
on a seven-hit shutout.
The 23 - year - old righthander
fashioned his eighth victory of the
season by mowing down the New
York siege guns with the same
methodical nonchalance the at-
tacked a large wad of chewing
Monbouquette got all the sup-
port he needed when the Red Sox
scored two runs on four singles in
the fourth inning.
Washington 9, Baltimore 5
BALTIMORE - The Washing-
ton Senators downed the Baltimore
Orioles 9-5 last night, taking ad-
vantage of four Bird errors.
Four of the Senators' runs were
unearned as they scored three
times in the second inning and
added four more in the fifth to
clinch the victory. Washington
added another counter in the
eighth and one in the ninth on
Don Dobbeck's seventh homer of
Pedro Ramos went the distance
and was credited with his fifth
Navy, Cal, Syl
.At Olympic IR
SYRACUSE, N.Y. (P)-Navy's
varsity and plebe crews, Calif-
ornia and the underdog Syracuse
Alumni Rowing Association gained
the eight-oared finals of the
Olympic rowing trials after an-
other series of pulse-pounding
Syracuse and California won
the thrilling semifinals as the
twin middle entry captured sec-
ond place in both to become the
first college or club ever to put
two crews into the tight-oared
Rain Delays Heat
In the rain-delayed first heat,
pace setting Syracuse scored by a
half length over the Navy varsity.
The middies just nosed out Cor-
nell's varsity for the second quali-
fying position with Washington
fourth and last.
Then California's poised Golden
Bears led all the way in the sec-
ond semifinal, beating Navy's
plebes and the Cornell junior var-
sity for second. The plebes, in a
bow to bow fight with the "Big
Red" Jayvees, closed powerfully
to earn the place by just under a
half length. Pennsylvania was
fourth, two lengths back of the
Penn Whips Brown
Penn had whipped Brown and
Washington had beaten Harvard
in morning "second chance" re-
matches to enter the semifinals.
triumph against nine losses. Jack
Fisher was the loser, bringing his
won-lost record to five and seven.
Washington got off to an early,
lead when Jim Lemon and Julio
Becquer had back-to-back singles
in the second. Billy Gardner then
hit to Fisher, who tried to cut
Lemon off at home.
Chicago 4, Cleveland- 1
CHICAGO - The fourth-place
Chicago White Sox made it three
straight over Cleveland's slumping
Syracuse was clocked in 6:57.8
for the 2,000 meters (11/4 miles)
on' Onondaga Lake followed by
Navay's varsity, 6:59.8, Cornell
varsity, 7:01.2, and Washington,
California's time, under far
better weather conditions, was
6:29. Navy's plebes were timed in
6:31, Cornell's jayvees in 6:32.6,
and Penn in 6:37.2.
The program in all small boat
events leading up to today's final
had gone smoothly until it was
time for the two eight-oared semi-
finals. Then the Navy plebe shell
had trouble with its rudder, forc-
ing a switch in the two heats.
Winds Sweep Course
When the crews were ready to
start, gusty winds swept the course
and a hard shower doused oars-
men and spectators. When the
shower stopped ten minutes later,
the wind died down considerably
and the water flattened for Syra-
cuse's victory. The second semi-
finial was run off' with the water
like glass and practically no wind
at all. The Syracuse crew is com-
posed of oarsmen who finished
ninth in the IRA won by Calif-
ornia. Coach Loren Schoel bolst-
ered the crew with Ed Montesi
and Nelson Miller, alumni who
had rowed on Syracuse's Pan-
American champion eight. Six of
the current nine were on the Pan-
Indians with a 4-1 decision last
night and gained ground on all
three clubs ahead of them.
Chicago inched within % game
of Baltimore, 11/2 games of Cleve-
land and 41/2 games of league lead-
ing New York.
A crowd of 48,031 saw southpaw
Frank Baumann ride out a trouble-
some second inning and record
his- fifth triumph against four
losses. Baumann limited the Tribe
to six-hits, walked two and struck
Pittsburgh Splits Doubleheader
PHILADELPHIA - Bob Friend
turned in his first pitching victory
in more than two weeks last night
as the Pittsbu gh Pirates beat the
-Philadelphia Phillies in the sec-
ond game of a twi-night double-
header, 8-3. The Phillies won the
opener, 6-5 in 10 innings, for their
seventh consecutive overtime tri-
Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 3
MILWAUKEE -- Juan Pizarro
held the Cincinnati Reds to two
hits and one run through eight
innings last night before he weak-
ened in the ninth and had to get
help from young Ron Piche be-
fore the Milwaukee Braves could
come through with a 6-3 victory.
The 23-year-old Puerto Rican
southpaw did a fine job before the
roof caved in on him In the final
innings when the Reds greeted
him with three extra base hits
that scored two runs with none
out. Piche then struck out Frank
Robinson and got pinch hitter
Jerry Lynch and Harry Anderson
to fly out to end the game.
ST. ANDREWS, Scotand W-
A coudburst flooded Old St. An-
drews yesterday and forced post-
ponement of the final round in
the British Open Golf champion-
ships until today with Arnold
Palmer now only four strokes be-
hind the leading Kel Nagle of
The rallying Palmer, Nagle and
Roberto de Vicenzo of Mexico, the
leader at the halfway point,all
flnished their third rounds just
before the heavy rains came. Pal-
mer, who has won the U.S. Open
and Masters this year with scorch-
ing finishes, had come in with a
KANSAS CITY (A9-Camilo
Pascual of Washington and either
Stan Williams of Los Angeles or
Larry Jackson of St. Louis, all
three right-handers, today ap-
peared to be likely selections as
the starting pitchers in the first
1980 All-Star game Monday at
The starting pitchers and bat-
ting orders will be announced by
the managers, Walt Alston of the
NL and Al Lopez of the AL, at
noon (EST) tomorrow.
Umpires and official scorers for
the games were announced today
by Commissioner Ford Frick,
Jim Honochick, Nestor Chylak
and John Stevens will be the field
officials representing the National
League, and Dusty Boggess, Tom
Gorman and Vinnie Smith will be
the American League Umpires.
Place 1, 2, 3
Three Michigan gymnastic stars
are setting a blistering pace at the
Canadian Olympic tryouts in To-
Gymnastic Coach Newt Loken
said Captain Rich Monpetit holds
first position, Eddie Gagnier, ah
Wolverine ace several years ago
is a close second, and Gil Larose,
a young sophomore is in third slot.
Loken explained that last night's
results were in the "preliminaries,"
the final contests to be held this'
70 despite taking bogies on the
last two holes.
Nagle had a 71 for his rain-
spattered tour of the Old Course
where par is 36-37--73 but often
plays three strokes either way. De
Vicenzo had a 75.
Rain Stops Play
The bottom dropped out of the
sky five minutes after Nagle, a
one-time timber worker in Aus-
tralia, holed out and took the lead
at 207. His partner, de Vicenzo,
slumped visibly from his hot 67
pace of the first two days and
landed at 209. Palmer, who got
into the clubhouse as the awesome
deluge began and Syd Scott, 47-
year-old British pro, are dead-
locked at 211.
Palmer played perfect golf for
the first 16 holes, then three-
putted the last two.
He was bitterly disappointed
both over his sluggish finish and
the postponement, the second in
the 100-year history of this oldest
of golf championships.
Picks Up Three Strokes
Palmer started the day seven
shots back of de Vicenzo. He
picked up three in his surging
comeback. The one day's delay
figures to help the leaders-Nagle,
39, and de Vicenzo, 37-and work
to the disadvantage of Palmer, 30,
who was just beginning to roll
when the rains came.
The rain struck with North Sea
fury, stranding 12 last round four-
somes on the course. Their scores
were erased and they must start
High Pace Set
EUGENE, Ore. P-The favor-
ites in the combined AAU and
Olympic tryouts decathlon set out
with a sensational pace yesterday.
After three events, three Ameri-
cans were bettering the perfor-
mance of Vasily Kuznetsov when
the Russian set a world record
The three are Rafer Johnson,
former UCLA star and former
world recordholder, Mike Herman
of New York City, and Dave Ed-
strom of the University of Ore-
Johnson ran the 100-meter dash
in 10.6 seconds. Edstrom and Her-
man were timed at 10.8. Herman
made a sensational 26-foot, 3-
inch broad jump while Johnson
had 24 feet, 9% inches and Ed-
strom 24 feet, 3 inches.
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CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
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Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
9:00 and 11:30 Saturday -- Phone NO 2-4786
Orders Cuban Team to Jersey City
MONTREAL (P) - President-
Frank Shaughnessy of the Inter-
national League yesterday ordered
the transfer of the Havana Sugar
Kings to Jersey City yesterday.
The Cuban-studded club probably
will play its first game at a new
"home" next Friday.
came after he had sent a message
to Roberto Maduro, President of
the Havana club, notifying him
of his decision and explaining his
The message said an emergency
exists in Havana and that the
safety and welfare of baseball per-
sonnel in the Cuban capital "is or
might be endangered."
"I therefore direct that the
Havana franchisebe transferred
to Jersey City if a suitable lease
can be secured for Roosevelt Sta-
dium," the message read. "The
transfer to Jersey City is to be
subject to the approval of the
majority vote of the league's board
WASHINGTON () - Ground-
breaking ceremonies were held
yesterday for a 20-million-dollar
municipal stadium that will seat
The stadium will be constructed
on 180 acres that divide the
Northeast and Southeast sections
of the national's capital city.
It will seat 42,000 for baseball
and 50,000 for football. There will
be parking space for 12,500 cars,
100 buses and 200 taxis. Helicop-
ters will be able to land on pads
in the stadium area. Boats will
pull up along the nearby Anacostia
River and a railroad spur line is
So far only the Washington
Redskins of the National Football
League are committed to use the
stadium. The Redskins have signed
a 30-year lease.
Calvin Griffith, president of the
Washington Senators of the
American Baseball League, has not
yet agreed to any lease. City offi-
cials are understood to be con-
tinuing negotiations with Griffith.
In Jersey City, Parks Commis-
sioner Bernard J. Berry assured
be encountered in working out an
acceptable lease for Roosevelt
"Jersey City is ready to take
over," said Berry. "With only one
major league team in New York,
I amconfident baseball fans will
support International League base-
"The fans have been screaming
for years for the return of a team
to Jersey City."
Roosevelt Stadium, with a seat-
ing capacity of 25,000, is no
stranger to International League
baseball. It was the home of the
Jersey City Giants from 1937 to
1950. In 1956 and 1957, the Brook-
lyn Dodgers played 15 "home"
games in the stadium before mov-
ing to Los Angeles.
The Sugar Kings have a work-
ing agreement with the Cincinnati
Reds of the National League and
many of their players are U.S.
citizens. Havana's next "home"
game is July 15 against Columbus
and the grounds crew at Roosevelt
Stadium is working feverishly to
get the park in shape for it.
Satchel Paige, K.C. Monarchs
To Meet Negro League Stars
Legendary Satchel Paige and
the Kansas City Monarchs will
meet the Detroit - New Orleans
Stars of the Negro American
League in a doubleheader at
Briggs Stadium tomorrow.
Monarch owner Ted Rasberry
's said that Paige would appear with
the Monarchs and pitch in one of
the games. He also said that the
day would be designated as "Sat-
chel Paige Day" at Briggs Sta-
Paige has long been a box
office attraction. When he was
with the Cleveland Indians and
St. Louis Browns he was an effec-
tive relief pitcher. He joined the
Indians in 1948 after many years
with top Negro teams. In 1951 he
returned to the American League
with the St. Louis Browns after
a year away from the majors.
His lifetime record from 1948
through 1953 was 28 wins and 31
losses. In 1952 Paige won 12 and
lost 10 with the Browns.
The ageless Paige then pitched
several seasons for the Miami
Marlins of the International
League before returning to exhibi-
tion baseball two years ago.
Records list Paige as being born
July 7, 1906, which would make
him 54 years of age. However,
there are some old timers who say
that Paige is much older.
"Satch" is noted for his famous
pitches, the hesitation pitch,
.... hurry-up ball, and bat-dodger,
SATCHEL PAIGE which baffled big league hitters.
...,at Briggs Stadium With several clubs Paige had a
special lounge chair in the bull-
pen. He required only a few
nitches to warm un before enter-
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Off-white leather billfold with
6 keys. Help I'm locked out! Contact
K. Moore, NO 2-3241. A3
WANTED TO RENT
APT, for responsible couple. Desire to
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1. Box 12. L1
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1804 Cooley Ave.
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GRAD STUDENT LEAVING. Nice home
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11:00 P.M. and all's well
The cats out and Good Grief!
No coffee or milk for breakfast
And all the stores are closed
But wait, Don't Forfet, Ralph's
Is open every night 'til 12.
709 Packard NO 5-7131
MAYNARD & SEEGER
109 South Ashley
TYPING: Theses, term papers, reason-
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Weave-Bao Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade,
NO 2-4647, J4
Phone NO 2-4786
for Michigan Daily
SINGLE ROOM for gentleman in best
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Phone NO 3-0292. C26
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Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
Expert Service on
300 S. Thayer NO 2-250
420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich.
Where are you?
THE CHA CHA CHA girl and her partner
in crime are looking for and organiz-
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CREATIVE WRITING: Term papers,
master's theses, doctoral dissertations
researched and ghosted by ex-member
of English department. All queries
kept personal. Daily-Box 582. F37
A DERMATOLOGIST says that the aver-
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hairs, redheads 90,000. So start count-
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CONFIDENTIAL interview with physi-
cian, nurse, marriage counselor con-
cerning birth control, child spacing,
marriage problems. Planned Parent-
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P.M. to 9 P.M. 122 North Fourth Ave.
Fees based on family income. F112
To hire creative, energetic grad.
Research, report writing, etc.
NO 3-7756, evenings. F24
WANTED: MALE SUBJECTS
For psychological experiment
$1.25 an hour
Call Extension 2616
Ask for Mrs. Collins.
GREAT SAVINGS-al Magazine subs.
1 yr.: Time-43.87, Newsweek-$3.50,
Life & spts. Illustrated-$4.00. Special
Student Rates. NO 2-3061. F18
Complete line of Hi Pi components
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BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
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216 W. William Street Ann Arbor, Michigan
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