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July 06, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1967-07-06

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY THTTR~flAV~ JTTTV ~ iaw~ - -- ~ a.sa.fl,,

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Newcombe, Bungert Clash in


-Associated Press
UTTING TAG ON HELMET is Woody Woodward of Atlanta yesterday in game with Chicago.
Cubs' Ted Savage pulled in safe with a double.
Tigers ueeze ynis 3-2
Twins Win, Cubs, Cards Lose

By The Associated Press
Ray Oyler's squeeze bunt in the
eighth inning scored Mickey Stan-
ley with the winning run last night
as Detroit nipped Cleveland 3-2.
The victory was the fourth in a
row for the Tigers while the In-
dians lost their fourth straight.
Earlier in the eighth, Stanley
tripled to drive in Norm Cash, who
reached first on Tony Horton's
fielding error, with the tying run.
Rocky Colavito's single drove a
1-0 Cleveland lead and Horton
added a run in the second on a
bases-empty homer, his second.
Oyler singled to lead off the
fifth for Detroit and scored on a
force out after advancing on a
walk and a single.
Fred Gladding, 3-3, who relieved
in the seventh got the win. George
Culver, 5-1 took the loss.
Dick Reese and Ted Uhlaender
slugged home runs and drove in
seven runs between them as torrid
Minnesota exploded for . a 10-4
victory over the New York Yan-
The twins, posting their eighth
straight victory, swept a four-
game series from the Yankees and
pinned the fifth loss in a row on
New York.
Chico Ruiz socked a pinch dou-
ble, stole third and then scored on
reliever Nelson Briles' wild pitch in

the 10th inning giving the Cincin-
nati Reds 2-1 victory over slump-
ing St. Louis.
The Cardinals retained their
one-half game National League
lead when Atlanta defeated second
place Chicago 4-2, on Hank
Aaron's three-run homer in the
seventh inning..
Aaron's two-out blast, his 21st
of the year, came off reliever
Chuck Hartenstein, brought in
when Chicago starter Rich Nye
yielded a single to Woody Wood-
ward and walked Mack Jones.
Nye, suffering his fourth loss
against seven victories, had given
up only four hits when he was
lifed, and had not allowed a Brave
past second base. He struck out
eight and walked five.
Hal Lanier's two-out single de-
livered Willie McCovey with the
winning run in the seventh inning
as the San Francisco Giants nip-
ped the New York Mets 2-1.
McCovey opened the Giants' sev-
enth with a single and moved to
third on a sacrifice and an in-
field out before Lanier singled him
across. That was enough to beat
Bob Shaw, 2-8.
Gaylord Perry, a 20-game win-
ner last year, made his first relief
appearance of the season and
saved Mike McCormick's 10th vic-

Don Sutton scattered seven hits
as Los Angeles whipped iPttsburgh
5-3 and ended its four-game losing
Sutton, 6-9, struck out seven
and walked none as the Dodgers
staked him to an early 4-0 lead.
Ron Fairly singled home Los
Angeles' first run in the first
after Steve Blass yielded two
walks, and Dick Schofield singled
in the second to score John Rose-
Willie Davis tripled off Blass to
start the third and the Dodgers
scored twice when reliever Woody
Fryman was tagged for a single
by LourJohnson and a triple by
Rick Wise singled home a run
and with ninth inning held from
Dick Hall, pitched the Philadel-
phia Phillies to a 3-2 victory over
It was the Phillies' fourth
straight victory and their 10th
triumph in the last 13 games.
Frank Howard drove in two
runs with his 21st homer and
Cap Peterson doubled in two more
is the Washington Senators de-
feated the Kansas City Athletics
Howard's 461-foot drive sailed
over the left-center field fence
in the third inning and scored
Ken McMullen, who had singled.

WIMBLEDON, England (/P) -
Wilhelm Bungert of West Ger-
many and John Newcombe of Aus-
tralia qualified for the men's sin-
gles final in the 81st Wimbledon
Lawn Tennis Championships yes-
terday, and Bungert had the
chance of making a little bit of
No German has ever won this
hallowed crown of lawn tennis.
Even the great Baron Gottfried
Von Cramm never landed the title
for Germany.
Von Cramm made the final
three times, in 1935-36-37, and
three times he went down.
Australians have won the title
nine times since the end of the
second World War. So it would
be no great surprise if Newcombe,
seeded No. 3, took it again and
made it 10 times for the Aussies
with . a victory over unseeded
Bungert defeated Britain's No.
1 ace, Roger Taylor, 6-4, 6-8, 2-6,
6-4, 6-4 in a tough match where
the German's shrewdness paid
off in the end. Newcombe knocked
out left-hander Nicola Pilic of
Yugoslavia 9-7, 4-6,'6-3, 6-4.
A sell-out crowd of 18,000
watched both matches in the sort
of humidity that can turn the
center court into something akin
to a Turkish bath.
A total crowd of 240,000 has
crammed Wimbledon in the past
nine days of championship play.
The girls go on court in the
singles today, and it's a case of
three Americans against one
Mrs. Billie Jean King, the de-
fending champion from Long
Beach, Calif., meets Kathy Har-
ter, Seal Beach, Calif., and Mrs.
Ann Haydon Joies of Britain
plays Rosemary Casals of San
Mrs. King and Mrs. Jones are
the only seeds left in the women's
singles in one of the most devas-
tating Wimbledonshin the cham-
pionship's 90-year history.
Seeds fell like autumn leaves in
both the men's and women's sin-
gles-and today it is up to top-
seeded Mrs. King and third-seed-
ed Mrs. Jones to restore a little
pride in the seeding committee.
Newcombe found himself the
only ranked player left in the
semifinals. That was the first
time such a thing had happened
since seeding started 40 years
Taylor had the partisan home
crowd on his side in the match
against Bungert, but for the
German it was third-time luck.
Bungert, now 28 years old, was
a losing semifinalist in 1963 and
1964. In the fifth - set, Bungert,
who served 18 double faults in the
match, pulled his game together
in the vital final game of the
fifth set and took the match with
a service winner and a volley.

The Necombe - Pilic match was
completely dominated by service
with the Aussie's serve the more
reliable. Only once in each of the
four sets was service broken.
Men's Singles-Semifinals
Wilhelm Bungert, West Ger-
many, defeated Roger Taylor,
Britain, 6-4, 6-8, 2-6, 6-4, 6-4.
John Newcombe, Australia,
defeated Nicola Pilic, Yugo-
slavia,, 9-7, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4.
Women's Singles-Quarter Finals
Mrs. Billie Jean King, Long
Beach, Calif., defeated Virgina
Wade, England, 7-5, 6-2.
Rosemary Casals, San Fran-1
cisco, defeated Judy Tegart,
Australia, 7-5, 6-4.I
Kathy Harter, Seal Beach,I
Calif., defeated Lesley Turner,I
Australia, 7-5, 1-6, 6-2.
Ann Jones, England, defeated
Mrs. Mary Eisel, St. Louis, 6-2,3
4-6, 7-5.
11 Collegiate:
Lash AAU
MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (P)-Com-
missioners of 11 major collegiate
conferences yesterday accused the
Amateur Athletic Union of num-
erous violations of a truce in a
longstanding feud with the Na-
tional Collegiate Athletic Asso-
The Sports Arbitration Board,
appointed last year by Vice Presi-
dent Hubert Humphrey to oversee
the truce, was urged to start
moving in the direction of settling
the feud.
The commissioners, whose con-
ferences are members of the NC-
AA, said there had been "deterior-
ation rather than improvement" in
the administration of amateur,
sports in areas covered by the
Humphrey-inspired mortatorium.
They sent a letter to that effect to
Humphrey and the chairman ofj
the arbitration board.
A resolution passed by the
group charged the AAU with
"numerous violations of the mora-
torium," including some "caprici-
ous" ineligibility rulings. The as-
sociation represents more than
200 major colleges and universities.3
The commissioners, winding up
a five-day meeting of the Col-
legiate Commissioner Association,
voted to hold their next meeting,
June 21-24 in either Seattle,
Wash., or British Columbia.



Aiston Picks Nine for All-Stars

CINCINNATI 41P)-If the need
arises, manager Walter Alston ofI
the Los Angeles Dodgers, can do
some juggling with his National
League line-up in the annual ma-
jor league All-Star Game at Ana-
heim July 11.
Alston named nine players yes-
terday to go with the starting
line-up, selected by a vote of the!
players and the pitchers he pre-
viously named.
The nine are: Catchers Tom
Haller of San Francisco and Tim
McCarver of St. Louis; infielders
Ernie Bariks of Chicago and Tom-
my Helms and Tony Perez of Cin-
cinnati; and outfielders Willie
Mays of San Francisco, Pete Rose
of Cincinnati and Rusty Staub
and Jimmy Wynn of Houston.
In making the selections, Alston
passed up some second place
choices in the player balloting but
in picking the trio of Cincinnati

players he will have three who can
play several positions. The Redsr
had been passed up in selectionsk
fOr the starting line-up and thez
Helms can play second, third or
shortstop. Perez can play third or1
first and Rose can play third or
second as well as in the outfield.
Selection of Mays, fourth in the t
balloting for the three startinga
outfield positions, means the Giant
star will keep at least part of his
All-Star team record. He had been
picked for the starting line-up ever
since 1957 until this year. He has
an All-Star Game batting average
of .379.
Banks is second in seniority with
12 games and a .290 batting aver-
age. He finished third in the bal-1
loting by players to starter Or-t
lando Cepeda of St. Louis and
Felipe Alou of Atlanta. Alou was.

Helms a regular second base-
man, also finished third in the
balloting behind starter Bill Ma-
zeroski of Pittsburgh and Julian
Javier of St. Louis. Perez was sec-
ond in the balloting to Richie Al-
len of Philadelphia.
McCarver and Haller finished
second and third behind Joe Torre
of Atlanta for the catcher's job.
The four reserve outfielders
named by Alston finished in or-
der right behind startersdRoberto
Aaron of Atlanta and Lou Brock
of St. Louis.
Helms, Perez, Staub and Wynn
will be on the squad for the first
The full 25-man roster shows
St. Louis with four players, Cin-
cinnanti, San Francisco, Pitts-
burgh, Atlanta and Houston with
three each; Chicago and Los An-
geles with two each and New
York and Philadelphia with one







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Major League Standings


W L Pet.
St. Louis 46 31 .597
Chicago 46 32 .589
Cincinnati 45 36 .555
Atlanta 41 37 .526
San Francisco 42 38 .525
Pittsburgh 38 37 .507
Philadelphia 39 38 .506
Los Angeles 34 44 .435
New York 29 46 .387
Houston 29 50 .367
Philadelphia 3, Houston 2
San Francisco 2, New York 1
Los Angeles 5, Pittsburgh 3
Atlanta'4, Chicago 2
Cincinnati 2, St. Louis 1
Chicago at Houston (n)
Cincinnati at St. Louis (n)
Only games scheduled

W L Pct. GB


Chicago 45 30 .600
Minnesota 43 34 .558
Detroit 42 34 .553
x-Boston 40 35 .533
x-California 40 40 .500
Cleveland 38 40 .487
Baltimore 36 41 .468:
New York 34 43 .442
Kansas City 35 45 .437
Washington 34 45 .430:
x-Late game not included:
Detroit 3, Cleveland 2
Washington 5, Kansas City 3
Minnesota 10, New York 4
Chicago 3, Baltimore 2
Boston at California (inc)
Baltimore at Chicago
Only game scheduled


Who got the job?




Ford Cortina

514 E. WASH I NGTONPH. 662-3261
EXT. 60
A Vietnam Forum:
Thursday, July 6-8 P.M.
St. Andrews Episcopal Church, 306 N. Division, A.A.
Ruth Baumann, Senior, U of M; Exc. Vice President of
Student Government Council
Barry Bluestone, Grad, U of M; Member of Voice-SDS,
and Citizens for New Politics
Paul Doud, Sophomore, U of M; Conscientious Objector

It has all the beautyof the ugly one.
A beautiful air-cooled motor that you don't
have to worry about all winter, because it cant
freeze. Beautifully situated in the rear of the car
for better traction on sand, snow and ice.
Glamorous gas mileage (about 27 miles to the
gallon). Voluptuous tire mileage (about 35,000
miles to the set).
Sensuous synchromesh transmission in all 4 for-
ward gears, to make it shift smoothly.
Exotic independent suspension on all 4 wheels,
to make it ride smoothly. (When one wheel goes
over a bump it doesn't affect the opposite wheel.)
The VW Fastback also has a few additional
charms all its own.
It goes a little faster. (84 mph.) And it gets up
there a little faster. (0 to 70 mph in 28 seconds.)
There's a bit more room in the backseat of the
Fastback than there is in the bug. And a good bit
more trunk space. In fact, a whole extra trunkful.
It even costs more. ($XXXX* )


"I'm Joe Bustamente. I began working in ar
bakery at night. The pay was low. The hours
bad. Now I'm a tank sealer and tester in the air-
craft industry with good pay and good hours."
Thinalv. Mawr~hm in

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