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July 16, 1960 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1960-07-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURD

MA"

. igers
TROIT (JP-The Detroit Ti-
bombed the skidding New
Yankees with a six-run third
g and a barrage of home
for an 8-4 triumph last
thpaw Don Mossi, after be-
ehind 3-0, perpetrated the
Le leaders' fourth straight
efore 45,714 Briggs Stadium
The defeat, combined with
land's 4-0 blanking of Wash-
n, pared the Yankees' Ameri-
League margin to just 11/2
s over the Indians.

Homers

Bomb

Slam Homers
Eddie Yost and red-hot Rocky
Colavito slammed Art Ditmar for
homers in the big third and sent
the Yankee starter to his sixth
defeat against seven triumphs.
Colavito's long three-run belt into
the upper deck in left center was
his fourth homer in three games
and started a parade of four
Yankee relievers.
Frank Boling lofted the Tiger's
third homer off rookie John Gab-
ler in the sixth.
Mossi was in difficulty only in
the first inning and the ninth.
Mickey Mantle touched him for
a towering three-run homer, his
21st, at the outset, and the Yan-
kees added their other run on Els-
ton Howard's sacrifice fly in the
-ninth.
Opens Gates
Colavito opened the gates in
the first when he lost Cletis Boy-
er's leadoff fly in the lights. The
ball fell 35 feet behind the Tiger
right fielder for a triple. Bob
Cerv was hit by a pitch before
Mantle's homer.
Mossi, beating the Yanks for
the third time and boosting his
season record to 8-6, gave up only
three hits after the first and
ended with a five-hitter.'
Roger Maris, the League's home
run and RBI leader, was benched
by Yankee Manager Casey Sten-
gel because of an ailing wrist.
Maris pinchhit in the ninth, how-
ever, and was called out on strikes
for the final out. He may return
to the lineup today. Hector Lopez
replaced him last night.
Los Angeles
May Receive
Ti *le Fight
LOS ANGELES (AI--Boxing pro-
moter Bill Fugazy said yesterday
Los Angeles may well get the
Floyd Patterson-Ingemar Johans-
son heavyweight title fight unless
Dallas comes up with a millionI
dollar guarantee.
Fugazy, president of Feature'
Sports, Inc., told a press luncheon
Los Angeles appears the logical
site for a proposed No. 1 date for
the rematch.
He quickly added if a group of
Texans headed by wealthy young
Lamar Hunt of Dallas, comes
through by Tuesday with a mil-
lion dollar net "live gate" guaran-
tee, "this would be very hard to
walk away from."
The young New Yorker said
November weather risks made New
York, Chicago and Detroit doubt-
ful as a fight site.
Fugazy said Hunt, owner of the
Dallas team in the new American
Football League, broached the bid
earlier this week at a meeting in
Dallas.
The New York syndicate will
make no decision, however, until
its board meets in New York
late pext week.

BREAKS WORLD RECORD-Lynn Burke, of the Santa Clara, Calif. Swim Club finishes f
preliminaries of the 200-meter backstroke event at the Women's AAU swimming and divi
pionships yesterday. She was clocked in two minutes and 35 seconds, which eclipses the li
record of two minutes and 37 seconds.

Women's AA
INDIANAPOLIS (-Four Cal-
ifornia girls splashed two world
and four American records from
the books yesterday in the first
full session of AAU Women's Na-
tional Swimming Championships
at Broad Ripple Pool.
Donna de Varona of Berkeley, 5
feet 2 and barely 13-years-old,
washed out the world's mark for
the 400-meter individual medely,
beating defending champion Syl-
via Ruuska of the same city by
inches, 5:36.5 to 5:36.1.
Lynn Burke, 17-year-old blonde
from Santa Clara, edged her
teammate, free style champion
Chris von Saltza with another
world mark of 2:33.5 in the 200-
meter backstroke. The 1959 cham-
pion, Carin Cone of Houston,
Texas, did not defend.
Breaks Record
Miss Burke's time broke the
year-old record of 2:37.1 by Sa-
tako Tanaka of Japan and also
bettered Miss Tanaka's subse-
quent claim of a 2:34.8 world
mark.
Miss Ruuska, who lost her 1500-
meter freestyle crown Thursday
to Carolyn House of Los Angeles,
also gave up the medley world
record in her loss to little Miss
de Varona. Sylvia had an accepted
world mark of 5:40.2 from last
year and a better one of 5:39.4
accepted only as the American
record.
Tall blonde Chris von Saltza;
continued her domination of
American freestylers at middle,
and shorter distances by setting
a United States record of 1:01.6 in
the 100 meters, rubbing out her
own 2-year-old mark 1:03.
Trifle Short
Miss von Saltza's sprint today
was only 4-tenths second off the
accepted world mark of 1:01.2 by
Dawn Fraser of Australia.
Ann Warner, another Santa
Clara star, repeated as 200-meter
breaststroke champion with a
2:53.3 time that beat her listed
American record of 2:56.4 set last
year. However, it was short of
Miss Warner's pending claim for
a 2:51.4 mark.

U Tankers Snash Recc

' The de Varona-Ruuska medley
race was one of the classics of the
AAU meet.
Miss Ruuska lea in the 100-
meter butterfly section. Donna
pulled ahead in the backstroke
and Sylvia came up even in the
breaststroke. They started the
freestyle leg exactly even and it
looked as if they finished the same
way but timers and judges an-
nounced a new champion.
The individual medley and 200-
meter backstroke are not Olympic
events.
Patsy Willard, competing for
Dick Smith's swin gym of Phoe-
nix, Ariz., took the 3-meter diving
championship from defending
champion Irene MacDonald of the
Canadian Olympic team with

381.8 points to Missb
353.55.
Miss Willard, a
from Mesa, Ariz., w
meter springboard t
women's indoor na
winter. Joel Lenzi of C
Fla., was a close thir
m e t e r yesterdayv
points.
Other final summa
100-meter freestylee
2, Shirley Stobs, M:
(Fla.) Country Club
Donna De Varona, Be:
YMCA, 1:04.6. 4, S
Vesper Boat Club,P
1:05.4. 5, Molly Botk
geles A.C., 1:05.5. 6, B
meyer, Yonkers (N.Y.)
1:06.2.

DAVIS CUP PRELIMS:

Yankees
Both Leage
Leads Pared
By The Assoiated Press
Pittsburgh's National League
x lead was trimmed to three games
and the New York Yankee's Amer-
ican League edge was chopped to
11/2 games last night, but a pair
of splendid individual perform-
ances stole the thunder from the
pennant races.
Right - hander Ernie Broglio
blanked the Chicago Cubs on one
hit-a second-inning single by Ed
Bouchee-and struck out 14 as the
St-,Louis Cardinals stayed hot
with a 6-0 victory in the NL.
And Brooks Robinson became
the first American Leaguer to hit
for the cycle-home run, triple,
double and single-in three years,
going 5-for-5 and driving in three
runs as Baltimore beat the Chi-
cago White Sox 5-2. The fourth
place Birds had lost five in a
row.
Second Loss
Cincinnati handed Pittsburgh its
lrst in the second straight loss, 4-1, and sec-
rin he- ond place Milwaukee closed in on'
ing chai- the Pirates with a 7-5 victory at
sted world Philadelphia.
Third place Los Angeles led 4-1
after five innings at San Fran-
Srds cisco.
Second-place Cleveland defeated
Washington 4-0 on Jim Perry's
four-hit pitching. And Boston de-
MacDonald's feated Kansas City 2-1.
Broglio (10-4), pitching the first
19-year-old one-hitter by a Cardinal since Von
on the one- McDaniel did it against Pittsburgh
itle in the on July 28, 1957, walked just two.
tionals last His strikeout total was high for
oral Gables, a nine-inning game in the NL this
d in the 3- year. Don Cardwell (4-8), who
with 353.15 earlier no-hit the Cards, dropped
his second in a row to St. Louis.
aries in the Stan Musial, 2-for-3 for a .307
event were: average, drove in two runs for the
iami Shores Cards, starting with an RBI single
, 1:04.1. 3, in the first inning. Carl Sawatski
rkeley (Cal.) homered in the second.
usan Doerr, The Reds, who had lost eight
Philadelphia, in a row to the Pirates beat Bob
in, Los An- Friend (10-6) in a two-run first
arbara Null- inning capped by Wally Post's
Swim Club, sacrifice fly. Southpaw Jim O'Toole
(7-8) gave up seven hits, but
blanked the Bucs until the eighth,
when pinch-hitter Smoky Burgess
hit a bases-loaded safrifice fly.
Jim Broshnan then saved it with
;ea-'t 1% innings of perfect relief.
Joe Adcock's grand-slam home
run got the Braves rolling in the
^ fourth inning against lower Chris
SShort, and Ed Matthews' two-run
double clinched it in the fifth.
veteran us-
iclay courts 'uiu ~ m c
itle the Plastirie eats
extended to
t the match Qulfig
ntil Bedard u
n his right
the second Running Time
command.
," said Bed- LONDON (')-Britain's Gordon
ered me in Pirie, who is aiming at both the
5,000 and 10,000 meters in next
art months' Olympic Games, bettered
if he in- the 10,000 meters qualifying time
away of his yesterday for the first time this
> a 5-1 lead ~er
*are Bedard He won the six miles event in
er and the British championships at Lon-
lerofndervik don'sWhite City in 28 minutes
e of service 9.6 seconds - 33.4 seconds inside
le fault by the time needed to qualify for the
set at 5-5. Olympics. It was his best time over
d set point the distance.
re wrapping The 29-year-old runner, second
ed shot- in the 5,000 meters at Melbourne
t ahead 2-0 in 1956, took the lead 80 yards
d had a 4- from the finish. The next four men

llied to tak
ithatke -Martin Hyman, John Merriman,
With Bai Stan Eldon and Alan Wood-also
r o thesp10thwere under the qualifying time.
ent to scoop Britain's biggest sprinting hope,
e tightened. Peter Radford, ran his heat of the
10 minutes. 100 yard dash in 9.5 seconds and
smashed a record for these cham-
win the set pionships set 10 years ago by West
artzen never Indian MacDonald Bailey.
rdly worked
third set,
five straight Set To Host
fter Bedard
and led all NTP AA
g set. ACers
ay's victory
dull affair. COLORADO SPRINGS OM)-The
game was basketball committee of the Na-
e Canadian. tional Collegiate Athletic Associ-
volleys and ation recommended yesterday that
ften caught the annual NCAA tournament be
ooted. The held at Kansas City next year,
minutes. beginning March 24.
- The committee also recom-
mended regional tournaments be
held March 17-18 at these sites:
East, Charlotte, N.C., Davidson
College as host.
Mideast, Louisville, University
of Kentucky as host.
Midwest, Lawrence, Kan., Uni-
versity of Kansas as host.
West, Portland, Ore., Oregon
State College as host.
The committee's recommenda-
tions must be approved by the
NCAA executive committee, which
.4786 meets at Cincinnati Aug. 12-13.
Approval is expected to be auto-
Ive rt Iiing matic.

DETROIT M-'-Art Wall, Jr., ledv
the way with a record 66 in a
par-wrecking assault at the West-
ern Golf and Country Club yes-
terday and turned it into the half-
way in the $25,000 57th Western'
Open.
Warm, dry weather made a per-
fect setting and the pros played
the 6,800-yard course to perfection.
Wall, 36-year-old former Masters
champion, broke a record that has
stood since 1951. His 66 gave the
slim Pennsylvanian a two-stroke
lead with a 137 total, seven under
par, at the 36-hole mark.-
Trall by Two*
Four players trailed by two. All
took part in the best shooting this
course has ever seen.
Pete Cooper, Stan Leonard, Jim
Ferree and young Tommy Jacobs
deadlocked at 139. Ferree and
Leonard had 68s yesterday, Cooper
and Jacobs 69s.
Four tied the old record of 67.
They included Joe Zakarian of
Detroit and Don Whitt of Borrego
Springs, Calif., tied at 140 with
Julius Boros, Doug Sanders, Ken
Venturi and Dave Ragan.
Wall holed six birdie putts and
was never over par on any hole.
It was a six-foot putt for a par
on the 10th hole that he called
"the key to the whole day."
"I made a terrible first putt and

N-

IIHESt~

,

left it six feet short," Wall ex-
plained. "I was fortunate not to
three-putt."
Wall quickly made birdie putts
from 15 and 7 feet on the next two
holes, made another birdie at the
par five 15th and finished with
his second straight 33.
Another who tied the old course
record was burly Mike Souchak,
defending champion. Souchak, who
opened with a 41, has been eight
strokes under par for the last 27
holes.
Mike's second round 67 earned
Caplin Paces
Honolulu Golf
HONOLULU (JP)-Twenty-three-
year-old Ty Caplin of Michigan
State and Verne Callison of Sac-
ramento, Calif., were leading at
the midway point in yesterday's
36-hole semifinals of the National
Public Links Golf Tournament.
Caplin, of East Lansing, had a
3-up margin on Bob McMasters of
Royal Oak, Mich. Callison was 2
up on Mike Andonian of Pontiac,
Mich. The cool Californian is
rated as one of the best amateurs
on the West Coast.

him a nine-way, tie at 141 with
Jack Fleck, Doug Ford, Bill Col-
lins, Bob Rosburg, Bert Weaver,
George Bayer, Jerry Barber and
Cary Middlecoff.
Hard Way
Zakarian got his 67 the hard
way-finishing with birdies on the
last four holes. Jacobs, 25-year-old
Californian, did his damage on the
front side where he, canned birdie
putts from 9, 10 and 15 feet-then
played it with par the rest of the
way.
Whitt, another young player, did
just about everything right. The
only time he was over par was on
the 11th hole, when he droveinto
the rough behind a tree and then
hit into a trap.
Tony Lema of San Leandro,
Calif., also-tied the course record.
Man To Catch
But Wall is the man to catch.
He has not been over par in his
last nine rounds. of tournament
golf. He won the Canadian Open
with a 19-under-par total after
finishing in a tie for second at
the Flint Open.
Gay Brewer, Jr., who tied with
Wall at Flint and shot an opening
70 here, withdrew yesterday to be
with his wife, who is expecting
their first child.

A ,

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NEW COURSE RECORD:
Wall Leads Western Open

a

Canadian Singles A

MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
DON'T MISS
The Big Convention News!
Get your radio fixed almost
Immediately

QUEBEC (W-The United States
taak a 2-0 lead over Canada in
their first round American Zone
Davis Cup tennis competition yes-
terday as 32-year-old Bernard
Bartzen and 24-year-old Barry
MacKay scored victories in the
opening singles matches.
Bartzen of Dallas, Tex., had to
come from a two-set deficit in
downing Bob Bedard, Canada's
top ranking player, 5-7, 4-6, 6-0,
6-2, 6-2. But his Dayton, Ohio,
teammate had no such difficulties
as he turned back Don Fontana
6-1, 6-3, 6-2.
The two triumphs left the
United States where only a vic-
tory in today's doubles or in one
of tomorrow's two singles matches
is needed to send the Americans
into the second round against
'Mexico.
The matches were played on
the clay courts of the Civil Em-
ployees Tennis Club.

Although the Texas
ually is at his best on
(he's won the U.S. ti
two years), he was
the limit before he go
under control, Not u
suffered a cramp it
knee near the end of
set did Bartzen takes
"I just couldn't do it
ard. "The knee both
the last three sets."
itunaway Ste
Bartzen started as
tended to make a run
match. He was off to
in the first set bef
pulled his game togeth
advantage of a coupl
breaks and a doubt
Bartzen to square the
Bedard twice reache
in the 12th game befo
it up with a well plac
The Texan also wen
in the second set and
lead before Bedard ra
the next four games.
zen leading 40-15 iz
game, the Canadian w
up a shot and his kne
Play was held up for
No Sweat
Bedard managed to
but from there on Ba
was in trouble. He ha
up a sweat in the
crashed through for
games in the fourth a
had taken a 2-1 lead
the way in the decidin
By contrast, MacK
over Fontana was a
The American's big
just too much for th
MacKay's well placed
smashing services of
the Canadian flat-f
match lasted only 69r

Music
300 S. Thayer

Center
NO 2-2500
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Complete line of H FPicomponents
including kits; complete service on
radios, phonographs and
Hi F1 equipments.
HI FI STUDIO
1317 South University
1 block east at Campus Theatre
X2
PIANOS-ORGANS NEW & USED
Ann Arbor Piano & Organ Co.
213 E. Washington NO 3-3109
- X1
A-1 New and Used Instruments
BANJOS, GUITARS and BONGOS
Rental Purchase Plan
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
119 W. Washington NO 2-1834
X3
Planos
MIRROR STYLE CONSOLE --
Used, perfect condition ..$189
USED UPRIGHTS-From ..$49
STEINWAY CONSOLE -- Like
new. Special ............$995
GRAND PIANOS-Prom ...$295
NEW aRINNELL-Holly spinet
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Organs
HAMMOND--Extra voice. Only
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PORTABLE CHORD ORGAN
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Grinnell's
323 S. Main St.
X7
WANTED TO RENT
APT. for responsible couple. Desire to
work off part of rent. Available Sept.
1. Box 12. Li

USED CARS
1953 PONTIAC. Automatic, new plugs,
exhaust. $245. NO 5-6203 evenings.
N12
PLYMOUTH, '55. Original owner. 38,000
miles. Motor excellent. Body rusted.
$295. Call after 7 P.M. NO 8-8451. N9
CLEAN '54 Volkswagon. Sunroof. New
WSW tires, safety belts, radio. NO
3-3893. Ni1
EXCELLENT CONDITION. 1954 Buick
Special. 2 door, 4 nylon tires. Orig-
inal owner. Phone NO 2-4194. N8
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service Is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service-mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it 1"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
61
WHI'E'S AUTO SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
S2
FOR SALE
HI FI PHONOGRAPH: Bozak speaker
system. Excellent sound. Low price.
NO 2-8081 evenings. B5
HELP WANTED
REPRESENTATIVE WANTED in your
territory. From your desk you can
earn a substantial addition to your
income. Only written contacts with
your clients! Write for particulars and
further details to VKK-Office, Vienna
66, P.O.B. 128, Austria. H3
BARGAIN CORNER'
MEN'S short-sleeve sport shirt $1.00.
Skip-dents & seer-suckers sanforized
wash & wear, asstd. colors.
Sam's Store 122 E. Washington
W1
ROOM AND BOARD
TIRED ofArestaurants? Eat better for
less at Alpha Chi ,Sigma, 1318 Cam-
bridge. NO 2-8312. E4
PERSONAL
CONFIDENTIAL interview with physi-
cian, nurse, marriage counselor con-
cerning birth control, child spacing,
marriage problems. Planned Parent-
hood clinic, Tuesday, Thursday, 7:30
P.M. to 9 P.M. 122 North Fourth Ave.
Fees based on family income. P12

REAL ESTATE
STOP and SEE
1804 Cooley Ave.
$16,500
By owner, three yr. old, three
bedroom ranch. Slate entry,
large living room, dining ara,,
tile bath. Aluminum storms,
screens, gutters. Shrubs and
flowers. Lot 53x170x101x150r-
on quiet dead end street one
block from Wines and For-
sythe schools. 1804 Cooley
Ave. NO 3-6551.
SEE IT TODAY!!
LAKEWOOD SUBDIVISION: 3 bedroom
ranch. 309 Mason Ave. Near new ele-
mentary school. Landscaped lot. Full
basement.$15,500FHA. Discount for
conventional financing. NO 2-8101.
R2
GRAD STUDENT LEAVING. Nice home
with 21bdrm., basement, large lot.
Phone NO 3-2595. Ri
FOR RENT
CAMPUS-Large quiet rooms for ien.
Low rates. Linens furnished. NO
3-4747. C30
GOOD STUDENT apartments close to
campus at 344 S. Division. Phone Mr.
Pray. . A. Sergeant Co. Realtors,-
j1O 2-3259. C12
YPSILANTI: Ranch house, 3 bdrmii4
full basement. Near schools; good con-
dition, good neighborhood. Fenced lot
unfurnished. $110 per month. Call HU
3-0790. 29
EDGE OF CAMPUS-a nice 2 room fur-
nished apt. Private bath, all utilities.
$75 a month. NO 8-7234. C27
FURN. 1st floor apt., 3 rms., bath, pri-
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All utilities paid. $110 per month.
Phone NO 3-0292. C26
BUSINESS SERVICES
We're on Packard just
around the corner from State Street.
Stop in anytime 'til 12 P.M.
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard NO 5-7131
"Open every night 'til Midnight."
J24
MAYNARD & SEEGER
WELDERS and
BLACKSMITHING
109 South Ashley
NO 8-7403
J5
TYPING: Theses, term papers, reason-
able rates. Prompt service. NO 8-7590.
J2
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Ba shop, 224 Nickels Arcade
NO 2-4847. 34
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Man's watch, Swiss-made Buch-
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band; letter "H" scratched on back
of case. Call NO 2-3241. Reward. A
LOST: Off-white leather billfold with
6 keys. Help I'm locked out! Contact
K. Moore, NO 2-3241. A3

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