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July 13, 1966 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1966-07-13

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PAGEFOUR

TAE MICHIGAN DAILY

'\'ZTT:tTiT7'1 iY'r a. iT iY wf w w . . a ...

.a as a of V i V C11 Lt11111

WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 1966

a

BROOKS ROBINSON NAMED MYP:

NL

Wins All-Star Game,

2-1

A
MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES

By The Associated Press ! past catcher Joe Torre of Atlanta"
ST. LOUIS-Maury Wills' line for a wild pitch. Robinson scored
single into right field in the 10th easily for a run that stood up un-
inning scored Tim McCarver from til the fourth.
second to give the National League Mays Singles
a 2-1 victory over the American The Nationals pulled even in
League yesterday before 49,936 the fourth with the help of Willie
fans in 100-plus degree weather at Mays of San Francisco. The star
Busch Memorial Stadium.omay A-SarnssingTes
The Los Angeles Dodgers' short- of MinyAl-Star contestsanitooe
stop, who entered the game in the o neota im ay andto
eighth inning as a replacement Clemente of Pittsburgh.
for Cincinnati's Leo Cardenas, Aaron fouled out, but Mays took
PeteRichert into right field and third when Willie McCovey of San
McCarver, the St. Louis catcher, Francisco forced Clemente at sec-
dug for home. ond. Ron Santo of thesChicago
Tony Oliva of Minnesota made Cubs then beat out a single off
the long throw to the plate, but the glove of Brooks Robinson,
--_-- scoring Mays. It was a slow hit

LINES
2
3
4

I DAY 3 DAYS

.70
.85
1.00

1.95
2.40
2.85

5 DAYS
3.00
3.75
4.35

Figure 5 average words to a line.

Call Classified between 1 :00 and 2:30a
Phone 764-0557,

Mon. thru Fri.

it was late and wide as McCarver "' , " " l
scored to the cheers of the home ball. charged by Brooks, who was
town fans. unable to prevent it from trickling
Four in a Row off his glove.
The victory was the fourth Both Manager Walter Alston of
straight for the Nationals, who the Nationals and Sam Mele of
now hold a 19-17-1 edge over the the Americans made use of pinch
American League which used to hitters and almost cleared their
dominate this -mid-summer fix- benches as they tried for the tie-
breaker.
s 10th Inning Scare
The Americans mounted a
threat in the 10th inning against
Gaylord Perry of San Francisco,
who turned out to be the winning
pitcher.
Brooks Robinson came through
with his third hit, a looping sin-
gle to short left, and raced to sec-
ond on Perry's wild pitch to Norm
Cash of Detroit. However, Perry
got Cash on a fly to Willie Mays.
After walking Earl Battey of Min-
nesota, the Giants' right-hander
got a big lift from McCovey, who
reached into the box seats to nab
a foul pop by Bobby Richardson
of the New York Yankees.
With men on first and second
F and two gone, Perry threw a third
strike past Jim Fregosi of the
California Angels.
McCarver Scores
The Nationals struck quickly
BROOKS ROBINSON with McCarver's hit into the hole
ture. It also was the fourth between first and second into
straight time the Nationals had right. Richert fielded Hunt's sac-
won in extra innings. rifice bunt, hesitated after looking
Pitching and fine defensive play, to second and threw to first in
especially by third baseman time to get Hunt. Wills then came
Brooks Robinson of the Baltimore through with the winner, his first
Orioles, dominated the contest. RBI in All-Star competition.
It was 100 degrees on the nose Brooks Robinson was all over
when the game started and the the field, playing the entire game
thermometer hopped up to 102 and chipping in with the triple
officially. However, it must have and two singles. He was a unani-
been at least 10 degrees warmer
on the field oven of this circular:
stadium. About 100 spectators
were treated for heat exhaustion
and several deaths in the St. Louis
area were attributed to the heat.
McLain Perfect
Denny McLain, Detroit's ace
right-hander and top winner in

i

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Also other modern furnished 1, 2 and
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CAMPUS MANAGEMENT

CARDINAL CATCHER TIM McCARVER blasts a single in the
10th inning of yesterday's All-Star game. McCarver advanced to
second on a sacrifice fly by Ron Hunt and scored the winning run
on Maury Wills' single to right field.
mous selection of the press box first nine innings and tied an-
vote for most valuable player. other with four putouts in the

In the second inning, Brooks
g'rabbed Santo's hot liner. In the
sixth he moved toward the bag to
dig out Aaron's grounder and
threw him out. In the ninth he
went over the bag to come up with
Santo's smash and got the ball to
first in time for the out.
Wills Robs Robinson
Wills made a spectacular over -'
the-head catch of Frank Robin-
son's looping pop fly in short left;
field in the ninth. McCovey's grab
of Richardson's foul helped Perry
out of deep trouble in the 10th.
Brooks Robinson set an All-Star
record with eight assists in the3

same distance.
There have been only four extra
inning games in All-Star compe-
tition and the National has won
all of them. They went 14 innings
for a 4-3 edge in 1950 at Chicago,
12 innings for a 6-5 winner at
Milwaukee in 1955 and 10 innings:
for a 5-4 verdict at San Francispo
in 1961.
Aaron Goes Hitless
Aaron, continuing his All-Star
slump, went hitless in four at-
tempts. So did Frank Robinson
of Baltimore, who once was a Na-
tional All-Star,
Mays extended his records with
his 22nd hit and his 19th run but
his average suffered from a one-
for-four afternoon.
Alston followed Koufax with
Jim Bunning of the Phillies, who
used to set back the Nationals in
this game when he was with De-
troit, then came Juan Marichall
and Perry, both of the Giants.
Alter McLain's fine perform-
ance, Mele turned to Kaat of hisl
own Minnesota staff and followed
with Mel Stottlemyre of New York,
Sonny Siebert of Cleveland and
fiinally Richert.

662-7787 days

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the American League, had out-
pitched the Dodgers' Sandy Kou-
fax with three perfect innings to
start the game.
Koufax had yielded a run In the
second on a wild pitch following
a triple by Brooks Robinson on a
ball that got away from left-field-
er Hank Aaron of Atlanta as he
tried for a shoestring catch.
Koufax made Boston's George
Scott foul out, following Brooks'
triple, but his first pitch to catch-
er Bill Freehan of Detroit sailed

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Still a few apts. available for summer
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El iciences, 1 & 2 Bedroom

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DENNY McLAIN

MAURY WILLS

FOLLOWS SOVIET LEAD:
Poland Cancels Track Meet

By The Associated Press
WARSAW, Poland-In swift-
imitation of Russia's cancellation
of its track meet with the United
States in Los Angeles, Poland
withdrew yesterday from sched-
uled competition with the same
American team this weekend in
Berkeley, Calif.
Both nations blamed United
States participation in the Viet
Nam war for their actions.
For the same reason, Russia,
Poland and Czechoslovakia can-
celled the tour of an American
basketball team in East Europe.
The team beat Austria 104-81
in Vienna last night and now may
return home, a spokesman for the
American Amateur Athletic Union
said in New York.
IAAF Declines Comment
The International Amateur Ath-
letic Federation headquarters in
London, which has jurisdiction
over track and field and generally
takes a dim view of either athletes
or nations failing to keep com-
mitments, declined immediate
comment.
The Polish decision came only
hours before the team was to take
off for California and brought the
rueful comment from one Polish
official that "if only the Russians
had waited a day or two to an-
nounce their decision, we would
have been on our way."
Hull Seeks Solution
In Europe, Col. Don Hull, ex-
ecutive director of the United
States Amateur Athletic Union,
said he would fly from Frankfurt,
Germany, to Moscow to see if he
could mend matters. He telephon-
ed Glenn Davis, director of the
Los Angeles meet set for July 23-

keley despite the Polish with-
drawal, and the meet was re-
named as an All-American In-
vitational. A crowd of 20,000 was
possible.
In Los Angeles, where 50,000 or
more may be on hand, invitations
were sent to the Australian and
New Zealand teams to participate
which could bring to the famed
Coliseum such great distance run-
ners as Peter Snell, Ron Clarke,
and Bill Baillie, Olympic and
world record holders in the dis-
tances.
Greatest Team of All?
Poised to meet Poland this
weekend and then Russia was
probably the greatest American
track and field team ever as-
sembled.
Most observers felt that the
United States team would swamp
Poland and defeat Russia. Last
year with an American team hurt
by illness and the contention-
now in the truce stage-between
the AAU and the National Col-
legiate Athletic Association, the
Russians beat the American men
at Kiev, Russia, 118-112. The
Americans had won six of the

that we disapprove of their bomb-
ings and consider them aggressors,
this is the time to do it."
Polish officials began considera-
tion of a Polish-Soviet meet tol
substitute for the two Americanj
competitions.
Polish Athletes Sad
Athletes on the 76--member;
Polish team said the resolution
to withdraw from the Berkeley
meet was adopted without any
formal vote.
A foreign newsman allowed to
enter the athletes' meeting room
soon after the reading of the
resolution of withdrawal found
team members sitting in small
groups consoling themselves with
tea and jellied doughnuts.
"Look at those sad faces if you
want to know the general opinion,"
said one.
Some even said they objected to
what they called the hypocrisy
and callousness of following the
lead of the Russians and piresc nt-
ing the withdrawal as a decision
of the athletes.
Cultural Exchanges Not Upset
In Washington, administration
officials said the Soviet with-

ARl
11utalif e p 3
h( oLivito I
Siehert p It
Itichelt II I
Kaline et ~
Aee in n t 4
I. Itolll nJl if '4
Oliva rI 4
B Robinson :,b 4
Scott lb 2
re-ah lb a
Freehan c
Battey c 1
Knoop 2 b2
gRich'son 2t '2
McLain 1 1
Kaat I 0 )
cKillebrew I
dFretgosi s2
'Totats 35
NATIONAL
Al
M1ays cI 4
Clemienle rf 4
Aaron If 4
McCovey lb :I
Santo 3 4
Torre c3
MAc(arver v
Lefebvre 21)
huLnt'213 1
Cardenas ss
hStargell I
'Wills ssI
Koulfax 1) ii
altlood I
linnfing I1 o
b.Vlen1
l aric 11,1 P 1
illart 1
Perry 1 0
Totals 33

A great opportunity for aggressive'
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z

AIRPORT
LIMOUSI NES
for information call
663-8300
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union

Apartments
Patrick J. Pulte Inc.

I

tUniversity
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FALL & SUMMER RENTALS
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FEATURES INCLUDE:
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MODEL APT. OPEN

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709 Packards
Open every night 'til midnight

A-Grounded out for Koufax in
3rd.
B-Struck out for Dunning in 5th.
(-Singled for Kaat in 6th.
1)-Ran for Killebrew in 6th.
E-lit into double play for Scott
in 7th.
F-Fouled out for Cardenas in
7th.
G-Grounded out for Knoop in
li-Flied out for Stottlemyre in
8t 1.
I-St ruck out for Mariehal in 8th.

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seven previous meets. At Warsaw di awal, announced
last year the Americans beat the not yet affected
Poles 118-93. changes.
Surprise Withdrawal In fact a United
mini team, which

Monday, has
cultural ex-
States swim-
roundly de-

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Z3

fly

III

E-None. DP-McCovey, Cardenas
and McCovey. LOB-American 5,
National 5. 2B--Clemente. 3B-B.
Robinson. S-Hunt.

The Polish withdrawal was
something of a surprise as only
Monday night Polish officials-
after Russia had pulled out of its
meet in Los Angeles-checked to
see if U.S. visas were ready for
their athletes.
"We hope they (the Americans)
will understand our decision," said
one Polish official. "When a poli-
tical decision is made there is

{ ... ..a ......

feated Poland in Warsaw last
weekend, is proceeding to Moscow
for an international meet this
coming weekend. The Russians
explained they would be allowed
to participate because the meet
involved five nations and was not
confined to the United States and
Russia.

McLain
Kaat
s totthlinyrm'
Slebert
iliert (L)
Koufax
B unnin g
Marichal
Petry (W)

rI'
.y
1-:
;3
.1

It
0
3
0
I

It
0
0
1
1
0
0

'1
0
0t

JBB
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U of1M School of [Music
Presents
THE STANLEY QUARTET
in Concert

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Attention Contact Lens
Wearers
Save 35 % On Wetting Solution

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W['-Koulax, iferry

Rackham Lecture Hall
n - r 1- . 7

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