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July 08, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1965-07-08

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, Y 8.1965

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGA1 DAILY THURSDAY, JULY 8,1965

Le Bs SENIOR LOOP TOPS IN SLUGGING:
ema aesritisen ealavldEdP

in All-Star Contest

v JE-6 -L VAL AL -AL NJF X -W 6 X
C7

SOUTHPORT, England ()-De-i
fending champion Tomy Lema,4
cocky and casual, scored a record'
five-under-par 68 over Royal Birk-1
dale yesterday and leaped ahead
of favorites Jack Nicklaus and Ar-
nold Palmer for the first round
lead in the British Open Golfi
Championship.
The flamboyant Champagne
Kid from San Leandro, Calif., us-
ing only 29 putts, gained a sin-
gle stroke edge over Ireland's rug-
ged Christy O'Connor, at 69, with'
Palmer and Irish Joe Carr tied
at 70.
Bruce Devlin, the reed-thin Aus-

tralian hardened by the Ameri-
can tour, held fourth place with
71 but a good showing was made
by the nine-man American con-
tingent.
Nicklaus at Par
The 210-pound Nicklaus, spray-
ing his drives and finding Birk-
dale's greens bumpy, struggled in
with an even par 73 that left him
five shots off the pace. At that,
he was better off than Gary Play-
er, the newly crowned U.S. Open
champion from South Africa, who
took a double bogey seven on the
15th for a 76.
The 53-year-old Sam Snead of
White Sulphur Springs, West Va.,
shot a creditable 74 with three
putts on the first and last holes.
Phil Rodgers of LaJolla, Calif.,
and Terry Dill of Muleshoe, Tex.,
each shot 75 while Doug San-
ders of Ojai, Calif., came in with
a heart-breaking 78 after a four-
over-par nine on the 10th hole.
Good Showings
Two little known U.S. ama-
turs made good showings. Mike
Hadlock, a U.S. Air Force offi-
cer from Houston, Tex., shot 77
and Bruce Richards of Seattle,
with some shaky putting, carrded
a 79.
The wind-swept, 7,037-yard sea-
side links had hidden dangers for
most of the field-Player and.
Sanders particularly-but failed
to confuse Lema, who hit his irons
magnificently and putted like a
magician.
The suave Californian, who
smokes cigarettes in a long hold-

er, hit the greens with such con-
sistency that he knocked in six
birdies. He had seven one-putt
greens and three-putted none.
He ran in a 30-footer at the
eighth, a 21-footer at the ninth
and another from eight feet at
the 11th. He climaxed his excel-
lent round with a birdie on the
final hole, sending his four-iron

second shot to the middle of the
green and two-putting for a four.
Lema, as at St. Andrews a year gi
ago, showed up for his first prac- tic
tice round Monday and brazenly a
turned his championship trophy c
over to the authorities with the in
admonition: "Please keep it for at
me for four days-I'll pick it up d
Friday."

'NOTHING WRONG':
Boxing Manager Views
Liston-Clay Title Fight

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-A congression-
al committee heard it from an ex-
pert yesterday: "There was noth-
ing wrong with the Clay-Liston
fight."
The expert was Constantine d'-
Amato, better known in ring cir-
cles as "Cus"-the former man-
ager of Floyd Patterson.
He appeared before the House
Commerce Committee, which is
considering bills to set up a fed-
eral boxing commission. These bills
poured in with the angry back-
wash after the Cassius Clay-Sonny
Liston champion heavyweight bout
in Lewiston, Maine, in May.
D'Amato said one big reason for'
all the trouble was that the thea-
ter-television camera at ringside

TONY LEMA

Michigan Takes All-Sports Title

wasn't in position to pick up Clay's
knockout punch.
Cus also noted that Liston and
Clay were wearing "frager gloves."
Frager gloves, he explained have
little or no padding across the
knuckles and that's why the blow
which appeared to be not so "tre-
mendous" floored Liston.
These gloves favor a hard
puncher, D'Amato said, and Lis-
ton's people insisted on them, fig-I
uring they would give Sonny an
advantage. But the plan back-
fired.
NEW YORK - "Champions
should defend their titles as often
as possible and that would help
cure some of boxing's problems,,
said the co-manager of welter-
weight king Emile Griffith yester-
day.
"They're holding hearings on
boxing in Washington now," said
Gil Clancy, the co-manager, "and
it would help if there was some
federal control that would make
champions fight. If they don't,
take away their titles and make it
stick in every state."
Softball Schedule
TODAY'S GAMES
Math vs. Physics
Dent. School vs. Prescott
Welcome
Students
It's a Michigan tradition to have
your hair styled by our
tonsorial experts
AIR-CONDITIONED
U-M BARBERS
Near Kresge's

NEW YORK (R) - From a slug- starting lineup, the Nationals add- Mauch's other selections includ- Bobby Bragan of Milwaukee as his
ng standpoint, at least, the Na- ed an attractive auxiliary group ed catcher Johnny Edwards and coaches.
onal League All-Stars will have yesterday that included sluggers shortt Leo Cardenas of the The selections left only the
decided edge over the Ameri-! Johnny Callison of Philadelphia, so o ea h world champion St. Louis Cardi-
ins when the two squads meet Billy Williams and Ron Santo of Reds, third baseman Santo, left nals and Houston Astros without
the annual midsummer classic Chicago, Roberto Clemente of fielder Williams and right fielder a representative. Under. All-Star
Bloomington, Minn., next Tues- Pittsburgh and Frank Robinson of Callison, game rules, every club must be
ay. Cincinnati. Earlier, he had named Man- represented by at least one play-
Already boasting a powerful This group shapes up at least agers Dick Sisler of Cincinnati and er.
favorably with the American__________________________________
League alternates featuring slug-
gers Harmon Killebrew, Jimmie Major Lea ue Standings
Hall and Tony Oliva of Minnesota,
Elston Howard of New York, Max AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
Alvis of Cleveland, Al Kaline and W L Pet. GB W L Pet. GB
BS ' Minnesota 50 28 .641 - Cincinnati 47 35 .573
Bill Freehan of Detroit. Cleveland 48 29 .623 1 i Los Angeles 48 36 .571 -
Oliva and Freehan were sub- Baltimore 46 34 .575 5 San Francisco 43 36 .544 2'
stituted for ailing Mickey Mantle Chicago 44 33 .571 5 | Philadelphia 43 37 .583 3
Detroit 43 35 .551 7 Milwaukee 39 37 .513 a
of the New York Yankees and Carl New York 40 42 .488 12 Pittsburgh 42 40 .512 5
Yastrzemski of the Boston Red Los Angeles 37 44 .457 14 S st. Louis 40 42 .488 7
Sox. Both are hobbled by injuries Washington 34 49 .410 181.2 Chicago 37 44 .457 91
exetdt eli iefr Boston 30 49 .380 201 Houston 37 44 .457 91
not expected to heal m time for Kansas City 22 51 .301 25. New York '9 53 .349 18
the mter-league game. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
5 National League All-Star Man- Cleveland 4-4, Chicago 2-2 Cincinnati 7, Los Angeles 6
ager Gene Mauch, unlike his coun- aMinneota5 , oston 2 San Francisco 4, St.Louis 2 (13 inn)
kBaltimore 1, Kansas City 0 Philadelphia 1, Pittsburgh 0
terpart, Al Lopez, departed from New York 4, Detroit 3 Milwaukee 5, Houston 2
custom and passed over three sec- Washington 3, Los Angeles 1 Cnicago 8, New York 3
and choices in picking his nine
'alternates for the 1965 All-Star
team.
MEL ANTHONY Generally, in the past, the All-
ANTHONY SIGNS St anwho finished second inthe S A M '
ByTe soiae Pesballoting for starting positions. But P
By The Associated Press Mauch passed over first baseman
CLEVELAND-The Cleveland Gordie Coleman of the Reds, sec-
Browns yesterday announced the and baseman Frank Bolling of the
signing of Mel Anthony, Michi-; Milwaukee Braves and center
ran's 1964 starting fullback. fielder Vada Pinson of the Reds.
Lnthony, wcr:.harse for the Wol- In their places, he chose Ed
verines, scored three touchdowns Kranepool of the New York Mets,
n the 1965 Rose Bowl game. Cookie Rojas of the Phillies and
The Browns plan to use him at Clemente. Robinson was his util-LS
halfback. ity pick.LEVI'S Slmfits

B
i
Z

Michigan won so many titles
? last year that it managed to
pick up still another one with-
out playing a single game.
That title is the Big Ten all-
sports leader, an award going
tothe Western Conference
team that does the best in the
athletic events in which it par-
ticipates.
It's the second straight year
the Wolverines have taken the
crown, and they set a record
"quality point average" doing
it-dominating the conference
as has no other team in the
years such ratings have been
figured.
The quality point average is
obtained by dividing the num-
ber of sports in which a school
participated in Big Ten com-
petition into the total number
of points which the school ac-
cumulated (10 for a first, nine
for a second, etc.).

0
0
C'

0
o0

x

j
K -,

0
Cl
K

O
0.
a

C'

MICHIGAN
Michigan State
Minnesota
Illinois
Wisconsin
Indiana
Ohio State
Iowa
Purdue
Northwestern
* Tie
- Did not compete

1 3 3 1
6 2 2 3
*4 5 1 6
*4 4 - 7
x7 1 - 4
*9 9 - 5
2 10 - 8
*9 8 - 2y
3 7--
*7 6 ----

1
21
3
4
* 9
7
8
*9
*5
*5

1 2--
10 3 2 5
2 5 1-
3 9 - 17
8 6 3 *2
6 4-*2
5 7 5 4
7 10 - -
9 8 4 -

2
7
6
10
4
3
5
8
1
9

2
2
*4
7
3
10
*8
*4
*8
6

1 2
4 3
6 *7
5 5
8 9
26
9 1
7 4
10 *7
3 10

0
a
102
93
801/2
61 .,
66 i!
631.,
57
58
39%,
42

0
.927
.715
.670
.559
.554
.529
.518
.487
.439
.420

The Maize and Blue had a
9.27 average-better than a
second-place finish in all sports
-and broke the old mark of
8.95 which Michigan itself set
in 1963-64.
The Wolverines had five
league titles (no record-lli-

nois won seven and tied for
another in 1951-52), and no
Michigan team finished lower
than third in the conference.
Michigan State came in sec-
ond for the second straight
year with a 7.15 quality point
average.

...

...

r--

Vcn Bovens Ladies Sale
Thursday, July 8th
Shoes §_Apparel
includes not only summer but
year 'round patterns and colors made Selected Groups
by Penaljo, Sandler, and British BrevittG§f
Group A: § (
PenalIo & British BrevittsC A
Values to $19.95¢ TWEED CAnor
all at one low price §
$795 §SKIRTS
§ 2pairs for $15.00
Group B: §SWEATERS
Sandler Pumps & Odd Lots
by Penaljo Open BLOUSES
your choice Monday thru Friday
9:00 to 5:30
5 Saturday 9:00 to 00P.M.BERMUDAS

,[
§y
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j .§
# §
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