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August 05, 1958 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-08-05

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Giants Beat Cubs;
Yanks Top Orioles

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO (A)-- Willie Mays
broke out of a lengthy slump yes-
terday with three hits, including
his first homer in more than a
month, to lead the San Francisco
Giants to a 6.4 victory over the
Chicago Cubs behind the effective
relief pitching of Paul Giel.
The triumph ended a six-game
losing streak for the second-place
Giants who only last Tuesday
were in first place In the National
League but now trail the Milwau-
kee Braves by 4% games.
Mays' homer, his 17th, gave him
his first RBI in 18 games. It was
his first homer since July 2 and
that also was hit at Wrigley Field
off Cub pitcher Dick Drott.
Pirates 4, Braves 3
MILWAUKEE (R) - A bases-
WILLIE MAYS empty home run by Roberto Cle-
... breaks slump mente in the ninth inning gave
Touring U.S. Trac T"eam
Meet in Budapest Tonight

As an official stepped off the,
putt at 60 feet, the slim 27-year-
old San Francisco pro said "but
I'd like to step off that putt my-1
self - I think it must have been,
70 feet."
That lengthy carpet tap was a
real pressure putt. Boros, who fin-
ished ahead of Venturi, was eighta
under par throug 68 holes. Former
U.S. Open Champ Boros knew
Venturi was seven under going
into the 67th green.
By sinking the 60-footer, Ven-
turi went nine under, knowing
Boros had finished seven under.'
After that, Burke was Venturi's
big problem. Venturi, who shot
earlier rounds ',of 65-67-68,1
matched par three on the 200-yard.
71st hole with what Burke de-
scribed as "fantastic play."
Venturi salvaged his par by
chipping in from high grass to
within 2 feet.
I-M Notice
The Intramural Department's
weekly Co-Recreational Program
will be held Wednesday evening,
7:30 to 10:00 p.m., at the Intra-
mural Building on Hoover Street.
Facilities will be open to all Uni-
versity students and staff mem-
bers and their guests free of
charge. Children of students and
staff members are invited to use
the facilities during the first hour.
Parents must accompany their.
children.
Lockers and towels will be fur-
nished to men and women. Those.
desiring to use the facilities of the
gym or ,the paddleball courts are
required to use gym shoes.
The Intramural pool will' be
open from 7:30 to 9:30 with Den-
nis Rigan of the Physical Educa-
tion Department in charge. Wolf-
gang Dozauer of the varsity gym-
nastics team will be available o
help anyone interested in learning
the fundamentals of gymnastic
exercises, including trampolining
and tumbling..
This will-be the last weekly pro-
gram until the fall semester. Per-
sons having any suggestions for
improving the program are asked
to leave their comments at the In-
tramural office.

BUDAPEST (W) - America's
touring track team, g r o w in g
"edgy" from travel, a tight sched-
ule and tough competition, workedl
out briefly and last night relaxed'
and waltzed by the grey Danube.'
Third Meet
The team meets a group of
Hungarians and Czechoslovakians
today and Wednesday in the 100,-
000-seat Nepstadioh in the third'
of four meets on a European tour.
MacKay Wins
Tennis Match
Barry MacKay, former Michi-
;an star, advanced yesterday into
the second round of the Eastern
Grass Court Tennis Champion-
ships at Sputh Orange, N.J. Mac-
Kay, seeded No. 2, put out Bob
Perry of Los Angeles 6-1, 6-3.
Ham Richardson of Arlington,
Va., seeded third, stopped Jack
Douglas of Santa Monica, Calif.,
6-1, 6-1.
Cooper Wins
Wimbledon Champion Ashley
Cooper of Australia, making his
first appearance on the 1956
American tournament circuit, de-
feated Chris Crawford of Pied-
mont, Calif.
Cooper, top-seeded foreign en-
try, was somewhat pressed to
score a 6-4, 6-4 victory.
Gibson Sweeps. Match
In the women's feature, Wim-
bledon Champion Althea Gibson
of New York, Eastern winner in
1956, swept past Mrs. Baba Lewis
of Newtonville, Mass., 6-4, 6-1.
Cooper, just off the hard courts
of the European circuit, had some
trouble getting his game adjusted
to the grass. Once he found the
range, however, he overpowered
his American opponent.
Savitt's Service Strong
The American top-seed, Dick
Savitt of South Orange crushed
William Hoogs Jr., of Berkeley,
Calif., 6-1, 6-1. Savitt's big service
and powerful overheads proved to
be a quick undoing for the Cali-
fornian.

American headquarters during
the four-day stop in Budapest will
be on Margaret Island in one of
the few hotels of the Communist
world which rates as high as class
3.
On either side of Margaret Is-
land is the Danube River which
may be blue at Vienna but at this
one-time revolutionary headquar-
ters is a sad grey.
Busy Night
"The team has made fast jumps
from Moscow to Warsaw and
some of the members are getting
edgy," Assistant Coach Payton
Jordan said. "We have a busy
night coming up today against a
new team and the coaches are
pleased everyone has been in such
good humor.
"Tonight, we did away with the
schedule - eat when you like,
work out informally, go dancing
on the terrace under the stars and
listen to sweet music.
"That'll relax 'em."
No Team Score
There will be no team score of
any kind in Budapest-unlike the
tension-filled meet in Moscow
eight days ago and the more re-
laxed but - ruggedly competitive
meet at Warsaw last weekend.

the Pittsburgh Pirates a 4-3 vic-
tory last night as they broke the
league-leading Milwaukee Braves'
six-game winning streak.
Cardinals 3, Dodgers 2
ST. LOUIS (R) - Larry Jack-
son pitched a five-hit game last
night and backed by Gene Green's
home run led the St. Louis Card-
inals to a 3-2 victory over the Los
Angeles Dodgers.
Jackson struck out 12, including
the last five men he fated and
retired the last 17 straight.
Yanks 9, Orioles 4
BALTIMORE (P) - The Balti-
more Orioles were presented with
three gift runs in the first inning
last night but lost 9-4 to the New
York Yankees for their eighth
straight defeat.
The Yankees came from behind
by scoring runs in each of the
last five innings after being held
hitless in the first four by Arnold
Portocarrero. Every New York
starter made at least one hit and
six different players knocked in
runs, including two each by
Mickey Mantle, Yogi Berra and
Bill Skowron.
Major League
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Milwaukee 58 43 .574 -
San Francisco 55 48 .534 4
Pittsburgh 52 49 .515 6
Chicago 51 54 .486 9
Cincinnati 49 52 .485 9
Philadelphia 47 51 .480 9y
St. Louis 47 54 .465 11
Los Angeles 47 55 .461 11
TODAY'S GAMES r
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N) -
Sanford (7-11) vs. Haddix (7-5) or
Newcombe (2-10).
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N) -
Kline (11-9) vs. Burdette (10-8).
Los Angeles at St. Louis -- Mc-
Devill (1-3) vs.aMuffett (3-3).
San Francisco at Chicago-Miller
(3-6) vs. Hillman (2-3).
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
New York 68 36 .654 -
Boston 51 51 .500 16
Chicago 51 52 .495 16%4
Cleveland 51 54 .486 17ij
Detroit 50 52 .490 17
Baltimore 47 53 .470 19
KansasCity 47 53 .470 19
Washington 45 59 .433 23
TODAY'S GAMES
Cleveland at Detroit (N) -- Mc-
Lish (10-6) vs. Susce (3-0).
Chicago at Kansas City (N) -
Wilson (7-8) vs. Grim (1-2).
New York at Baltimore (N)-Tur-
ley (16-4) vs. Harshmann (8-9).
Washington at Boston (N) -
enger (6-8) vs. Monoboquette (0-2),

USED CARS
1953 VOLKSWAGEN; new tires, up to
45 MPG. $695. OL 3-3651. _ _)N184
1957 RENAULT DALPHINE. Excellent
condition. $1,450. See Donald Hope be-
tween 6 and 8 P.M., 119 N. Forest.
1956 VOLKSWAGEN, sun roof, excellent
condition. Must sell, owner leaving
country. Best offer. NO 2-8210. )N178
GOING TO HOLLAND-must sell '55
Volkswagen. Excellent condition. $1050.
NO 3-1654. )N180
1955 FORD
Hardtop, 1 owner, 2-tone
paint, R&H, white walls.
Real nice.
$1,195

1

950 Oldsmobile
4-door sedan, V-8, R&H.
No rust. California car
$395

1956 FORD
Hardtop, V-$, automatic,
power brake, power steering,
R&H, white wall tires.
$1,495
1950 DODGE
Club coupe, 1 owner.
I deal transportation.
$245
JIM WHITE, Inc.
Cor. W. Huron and First Sts.
Inside Display Lot NO 3-3321
)N183
PERSONAL
GIRL wanted to share apt. for fall
with two grads. Call NO 5-6708. )F509
YOUNG, ATTRACTIVE thrifty maga-
zine agency wishes to attract readers:
Object: subscriptions. Single and mar-
ried may apply by phoning Student
Periodical Agency. NO 3-6522. )F510
CAMPUS CLOSE-UPS
Do you know?
Eldora Brummet .........NO 2-8145
Robert Nixon ............NO 2-4085
GRAD. WOMAN arriving Sept. wants to
share apt. with 1 or 2 other women.
C. Stein, Dolgelly, Bryn Mawr, Pa.
)P505
ISRAELI and International Folk Danc-
ing every Tues. evening at 7:30. Hillel
Foundation, 1429 Hill St. All Welcome,
including beginners. )F498
GRAD will share apt, with student
only. High class girl and non-drinker.
Apt, fully furnished $55. On Forest,
Call EMpire 3-3024, commerce ex-
change. Or write 6510 Commerce Rd.,
OrchardLake 1, Michiga. )F506
LOOK at LIFE this way, Look $5 per
year, Life $5 per year. Phone Student
Periodical, 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. NO 3-6522.
)F507
PETS AND SUPPLIES
Tropical fish, pets, and supplies
UNIVERSITY AQUARIUMS
328 E. Liberty NO 3-0224
)T30

GLASS DOMED:
Tokyo Stadium Planned

NEW YORK W) - What city
will be the first to build an all-
weather baseball stadium? New
York? Cleveland, Los Angeles?
No. It is Tokyo.
That's the word from George S.
Mizota, prominent fishery execu-
tive and sports enthusiast.
"Plans for a new Tokyo stadium.
already have been made," Mizota
said. "It will be a tremendous
thing. It will seat 70,000 and will
have a glass dome. You could play
a game in a snow storm if you
pleased."
The Tokyo visitor said the
project is being financed by Mat-
sutaro Shoriki, president of the
Yomiuri newspaper, owner of the
Tokyo Giants baseball team and
the man generally regarded, as the
father of baseball in Japan.
"When it came time to plan
the dome," said Mizota, who
learned his impeccable English at
Stanford, "architects sought to
find out how high would be the
hoghest home run.
"So a survey was made of Amer
ican home runs, those of Mickey
Mantle, Babe Ruth and others. Fi-
nally it was decided that the

mightiest home run was that one
of more than 500 feet which Babe
Ruth hit in an exhibition game at
Tampa, Fla.
"It was decided the dome should
rise 70 meters or around 230 feet.
No man should be able to hit that
high a roof with a home run. But
if he should - if some superman
should come along and do it -
then a local rule would have to
apply."
I

World Record Shattered
At British Track Meet

4

LONDON (R)-One world record
was surpassed and two were
* threatened yesterday as the men's
and women's track and field teams
representing the British Empire
pand commonwealth defeated the
mother country, Britain, in a two-
kday dual meet.
The men, paced by South Afri-
ca's Gert Potgieter and Austra-
lia's Herb Elliott, won 199-162.
The empire women won 891/2-83%/.
For the third time in two weeks,
Potgieter surpassed the listed
world record for the 440-yard hur-
dles, but his time of 50.4 seconds
was somewhat slower than his
record-smashing 49.7 in the Em-
pire Games two weeks ago.
It was Elliott, a 20-year-old
youth who has run the mile under
four minutes seven times, who
turned in the day's most amazing
performance. Before 45,000 spec-
tators at White City Stadium, El-
liott ran the third-fastest half mile
ever recorded-1:47.3-for an easy
victory.
Two hours later he turned up at
a meet in Watford, about 20 miles
from London, and won another
half mile race in 1:50.7.
Elliott's time at White City has
been surpassed only by America's

Tom Courtney, with a world record
of 1:46.8 and another American,
Don Bowden, with 1:47.2. The
swift Australian yesterday looked
as if he could have beaten those
times.
Another world's third-best per-
formance was made in the two-
mile run by Peter Clark of Eng-
land. He was timed in 8:37.6 as
he won by nearly 100 yards from
Gordon Pirie. Three years ago
Hungary's Sandor Iharos set a
world record of 8:33.4 on the same
track and Ken Wood of England
ran second in 8:34.8. Those are the
only times faster than Clark's.

L

ii

UI

STATE
52 Best Picture Awards
& World-Wide Honors
MICHAEL TODD'S
,ic theWO~~
MATINEE DAILY 2:00 P.M.
EVENINGS 6:00 P.M. - 9:00 P.M.

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