100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 18, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-07-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ves Edge Cards To Retain Lead

SPORT SHORTS:
Finsterwald Tops PGA Open Roun

Leon Wagner was walked ihten-
tionally and Daryl Spencer also
drew a pass. Pinch-hitter Hank
Sauer had a 1-2 count when Far-
rell fired a pitch so wide catcher
Carl Sawatski had no chance of
stopping it.
The Phils had gone ahead 7-5
in the ninth off Don Johnson, a
Giant newcomer from Toronto.
Johnson gave up a double to
Solly Hemus, a walk to Harry An-
derson and singles to Sawatski
and Dave Philley, good for two
runs. Johnson was lifted for Marv
Grissom who finished and got
credit for his sixth victory against
three losses. Farrell also now is
6-3.
Redlegs 3, Cubs 2
CHICAGO - Lefty Joe Nux-
hall short-circuited the Chicago
Cubs' come-from-behind magic
yesterday, pitching the Cincin-
nati Redlegs to a 3-2 victory over
Chicago.
Nuxhall, recording his sixth win
against five losses, yielded 10 hits.
Vuxhall's success enabled the
Redlegs to snap a seven-game los-
ing streak.
Dave uillman, making his third
start, was charged with the loss--
his first of the year after winning
two. Frankie Robinson's No. 11
homer behind catcher Ed Bailey's
one out single in the second
The Redlegs, pushed over the
winning runoff rookie Glen Hob-
bie in the eighth.,

BIRDIE TEBBETTS
Shung in effigy

Paul Backs
Redleg Team
CINCINNATI (AP)-Birdie Teb-
betts, manager of the Cincinnati
Redlegs, who are in seventh place
in the National League, was hang-
ed in effigy Wednesday night.
"Down with Birdie," read a card
attached to a paper-stuffed shirt
and pair of trousers found hanging
from a pole in the northeast sec-
tion of the city. A policeman cut it
down and stuffed it into a trash,
can.
Cincinnati had lost seven
straight on a road trip until it
defeated Chicago yesterday, 3-2.
The hanging incident brought
from General Manager Gabe Paul
a statement expressing confidence
both in Tebbetts and in the team.
"I repeat what I have said. Good
players going poorly are not as
poor as poor players going well
temporarily. I think the club will
come around."

HAVERTOWN, Pa. - Dow
Finsterwald, reed-thin young golf-
ing capitalist from Tequesta, Fla.,
fired a three-under-par 67 yester-
day for a one-stroke lead in the
first round of the Professional
Golfers Assn. championship.,
Jay Hebert, 35-year-old elder
member of the brother combina-
tion from the Acadian settlement
of Lafayette, La., was alone in
second place at 68, followed by
brother, Lionel, and four others
tied at 69.
Bracketed with Lionel, the de-
fending champion, were Jimmy
Demaret of Kiamesha Lake, N.Y.,
48-year-old three time Masters
winner; Dick Mayer of St. Peters-
burg, Fla., 1957 National Open
king; Ted Kroll of Sarasota, Fla.
and little Felice Torza of Aurora,
Ill.
These were the only players in
the field of 166 able to crack the,
par 70 of the compact, 6,727-yard
Llanerch Country Club course.
* * *
Sports Broadcasts
WASHINGTON - Former Sen.
Edwin Johnson of Colorado pro-
posed yesterday that Congress le-
galize an old baseball rule that
would prevent major league tele-
casts from conflicting with minor
league games.
Johnson said quick money for
ball clubs and advertisers is the

root of baseball's radio and TV
problems.
He told the Senate Anti-mono-
poly subcommittee he wasn't wor-
ried at all about the possibility
vast sections of the country would
be blacked out if baseball were
granted power to regulate its TV-
radio activity,
Track Payments
CARDIFF, Wales - One of the
world's top track coaches yester-
day campaigned for open pay-
ments to star runners such as
Australian miler Herb Elliott.
"Track is no more amateur than
tennis," said Australian coach
Percy Cerutty - the man behind
Elliott and three-miler Albert
Thomas.
"Running to most of the top
men is only a means to an end,"
Cerutty, 63, said. "Even if they
are not paid directly they are giv-
en jobs because of their fame or
they cash in when they retire. If
they don't they must be crazy.
"It is no longer a sport. It is
entertainment. Why should an
athlete run his heart out for some-
one else's enjoyment and gain
nothing himself?"
"My fear is that the majors
won't go far epough," Johnson
testified. "They are not going to
black out broadcasts or telecasts
at all."

Davis Cup
England won the opening two
singles yesterday for a 2-0 lead
over France in their European
Zone semifinal match in the Da-
vis Cup competition.
Mike Davies of Britain rallied
after being two sets down and de-
feated Paul Remy 4-6, 4-.6, 6-.3,
6-4, 6-1 and Bobby Wilson of Bri-
tain defeated Pierre Darmon 6-1,
9-7, 6-3.
Bonus Player Cut
WASHINGTON - B a s e b all
Commissioner Ford Frick predict-
ed yesterday the major leagues
will act this year to cut down on
extravagant bonus payments to
promising young players.
Frick told a Senate subcommit-
tee inquiring into sports legisla-
tion that baseball made a mistake
last year in dropping its bonus
rule without substituting some
other provision.
The rule required a team to
keep any player signed with a
bonus of more than $4,000 for at
least two seasons before farming
him out.
Now that they can send out
bonus players at any time, clubs
have tossed money around like old
ticket stubs to sign young pros-
pects. Frick, calling it "a crazy
thing," estimated payments this
year have totaled more than three
million dollars.

11

1 '09
C-P

MILK MAID DRIVE INN

SF Pon
R lc
F

I

The DEL RIO
... for the BEST pizza in TOWN
also
SPAGHETTI * RAVIOLI * STEAKS * CHOPS * CHICKEN

HAMBURGERS -MALTS - HOT DOGS
CHICKEN -SHRIMP- FRENCH FRIES
Complete CARRY-OUT SERVICE.
Phone ahead - it will be ready.

- it

I

CALL us to order REAL CORNISH PASTIES for picnics.
Also served Monday and Wednesday between 4 P.M. and 8 P.M.

1I,

CLOSED TUESDAYS
1221W. WASHINGTON ST. Phone NO 2-9575

I I

JI 3730 Wasktenaw Rd.
'If
1L
~..*,* I,-
4.S A, ~,

Phone NO 8-7146

il

most satisfying

AIR CONDITIONED
ite
BROWN JUI
1204 South University
SPAGHETTI
AND RAVIOLI
OUR SPECIALTY
Hours - 10:30-7:30
Closed Saturday and Sunday

a.

you ve ever eaten . .

Enjoy Complete Food Service at
PARROT RESTAURANT
"Serving a Better Meal for Less
BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER
Hours: 7 A.M..7 P.M.
Monday thru Saturday On State Street

I

I

IL

F

n

0

CHUCK WAGON
LUNCH and DINNERS Fine Salads & Sandwiches
FAMOUS FOR ROAST BEEF
Serving your favorite Beer, Wines and Champagne-
Pizza Pie Served After 8:00 P.M.
Open From 11 A.M. to 11 P.M.
CLOSED TUESDAYS
2045 PACKARD NO 2-1661
Catering at Your Home or Hall Henry Turner, Prop.

For A Delicious Dinner

t j w
CM!¬ĘP

in Ann Arbor

NI

Dine at WEBER'S

Expertly prepared by our special pizza pie maker and

V r-
fi Our chefs are ready to prepare
the most delicious food for your
enjoyment.
You will be served'the #es fi
A

Deieiens
STEAK, CHICKEN,
SEAFOOD
DINNERS

Your Favorite,
DER, WINE,
and
CHAMPAGNE

Try Our Tempting Homemade Pastries

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan