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July 24, 1959 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1959-07-24

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.+ 1 v

THE MICHIGAN DAILY VDTY~AW' Wrw'I,' .a .w* £~..a&F43 .L1 'J 9JZ.J.U. d~"*,

g Ten Members Meet Today

Kuenn, Kaline Pace Tigers to 11-2 Win over Nats


EIICAGO OP) - The policy-
ing faculty representatives of
Big Ten will hold an informal
liscuss the complicated Rose
1 situation.
inference commissioner K. L.

meeting this weekend, ostensibly
(Tug) Wilson said there was no
agenda planned for the session
today and tomorrow at an undis-
closed site.

uggest Expensive Bond
'o Insure Race Safety

The date of this meeting was
set at the regular conference,
spring business session in Ann
Arbor a day before the Big Ten
in two seemingly contradictory,
actions refused to renew its Rose
Bowl contract but opened the
door to free-for-all participation
in the post-season football classic.
A 5-5 deadlock killed the Rose
Bowl pact, as far as the Big Ten
is concerned, but another 5-5
standoff kept a clause in the con-
ference rules permitting Rose
Bowl play on an individual basis.
Thus any Big Ten school may
accept a Rose Bowl bid from the
newly-formed Athletic Assn. of
Western Universities. However,
the faculty group authorized a
committee of athletic directors to
devise controls for the new Rose
Bowl arrangement. Presumably
these would. ban the same school

Rose Bowl group included Ohio
State, Illinois, Wisconsin, North-
western and Minnesota. In favor
were Michigan, Iowa, Indiana,
Purdue and Michigan State.
* * *
ANN ARBOR - Contacted last
night, Prof. Marcus Plant, Mich-
igan faculty representative to the
Big Ten said the meeting will not
meet to take official action.
"It's not a meeting which is in-
tended to 'take any action but
rather onehin which we will be
able to exchange ideas," he stated.

By The Associated Press
DETROIT .-- Al Kaline and
Harvey Kuenn supported Jim
Bunning's stout pitching, each
collecting four safeties as the De-
troit Tigers walloped Washington
11-2 before a crowd that includ-
ed Ty Cobb yesterday.
Kuenn, the American League's
leading batter, had a perfect day
at the plate with four singles and
a walk. Kaline, not f ar behind in
the batting race, collected two
doubles and a pair of singles.
Kuenn scored four of the Tiger
runs and drove in three while


Kaline scored three times and
batted home two more.
Bunning limited the Senators
to four htis, including Bob Alli-
son's 26th home run that came in
the ninth inning. The only other
score off the lanky right hander
came in the first inning when
Allison singled, went to third on
Harmon Killebrew's single and
scored on a fly ball.
Bunning'did not allow another
hit until Clint. Courtney led off
the eighth with a single. At one
stretch Bunning retired 17 bat-
ters in succession.

SEATTLE, Wash. (AOP)-- Speed-
at owner Willard Rhodes sug-
sted yesterday sponsors of un-
nited hydroplane races be re-
tired to post a $50,000 bond to
sure compliance with regatta
Rhodes, whose Miss Thriftaway
Dn the Gold Cup Race in 1956
d 1957, made his comment fol-
wing charges Thursday by own-
Ole Bardahl that the sport was
aught with "unnecessary haz-
ds . .. and needless bickering."
Bardahl blamed mismanage-
ent by "a few selfish non-racers
loston Pilot
JevTies Curfew
CHICAGO () - Manager Billy
rges has slapped a curfew on
e last place Boston Red Sox
ayers it was learned yesterday.
Jurges set the deadline for '1
.n. or an hour and a half after
e end of night games. First of-
aders will receive warnings but
will cost $100 for every infrac-
n thereafter.
The curfew was put in effect by
rges in a squad meeting prior
Wednesday's game with Chi-.
go. The players were talking
out it yesterday as the club wasi
fned out of a date with the
bite Sox.'

and hangers-on interested in self-
aggrandizement and p e r s o n a 1
profit." He refused to name any
Jack Regas, who drove the Miss
Bardahl in the Coeur D'Alene,
Idaho, Diamond Cup Race Sun-
day, still was hospitalized yester-
day with injuries suffered when
the cowling ripped' loose and

Olmedo Moves Up in Lawn Tourn-ey-

His teammates blasted ex-
Tiger Hal Woodeshick for six
scores in the first five innings and
received assistance from some
shoddy Washington outfield play.
Detroit laced relief pitcher Tex
Clevenger for five more runs in
the sixthinning, Kuenn and Ka-
line contributing safe blows to
this splurge. Russ Kemmerer fi-
nally stopped Detroit's base-hit
Iparade at 15.
The victory gave the Tigers a
sweep of the three-game series
and a tighter grip on fifth place.
Giants 5, Cardinals 1
SAN FRANCISCO -- Big right-
hander Jack Sanford yesterday
won his first game since being
hurt last month as he scattered
nine St. Louis hits for a 5-1 San
Francisco victory.
the National League leaders
scored twice in the first inning
on third baseman Ken Boyer's
error to give their pitcher all the
bulge he ,needed.
St. Louis didn't score until two
were out in the ninth when Wally
Shannon singled home Boyer.
Sanford, who had not won
since June 7, ran his record to
8-9 as he struck out four and is-
sued one walk before a crowd of
12,516 this sunny afternoon.
On June 11, the fireball pitcher
was hit on the right hand while
batting against Pittsburgh's Bob

fr------ ----------- '^--- "- '----

struck him in the chest and face. I from successive Rose Bowl trips
In apangmt agreement with ljand call for splitting Bowl re-

Bardahl's statement that "unlim-
ited racing needs a drastic house-
cleaning, Rhodes suggested the
selection of a professional team of
officials to have charge of all hy-
droplane races.
"Take it out of local hands --
hands which may belong to per-
sons unfamiliar with the prob-
lems peculiar to hydroplane rac-
ing," said Rhodes. "Let the locals
provide ambulances, helicopters,
patrol boats - everything the
regulations call for - but let the
team of officials run the race."
The team would travel from
race to race and be salaried "so
none need cater to the whims of
some local dignitary."
Rhodes said he wanted to
"make it clear that the Seattle+
Yacht Club's operation of the
Gold Cup is beyond reproach.. The
club\ has made a smooth, nigh-
perfect operation out of a tre-
mendously 'difficult job. Other
sponsors, however, do not always1
reach this high standard."

ceipts among all members, as cur-
rently practiced. The 1960 game
will be the last for the Big Ten
under the now cancelled contract.
Wilson said he doubted the
Rose Bowl subject would be much
more than "casually discussed"
by the faculty group at this week-
end's meeting.
"But anybody can bring it up,"
Wilson added.
No Action To Be Taken
Wilson said there would be no
action taken or any legislation
adopted at the session.
"This meeting was suggested
because at our regular business
sessions we have such a tight
agenda there is no time for broad
discussions," Wilson said.
At the Ann Arbor meeting, a
faculty committee was named to
study means of breaking a tie
vote at the conference table. This
subject also may be discussed at
the meeting here. In the stand-
off votes in Ann Arbor, the anti-

HAVERFORD, Pa. WA) -- Top-
seeded Alex Olmedo and Sally
Moore moved into, the quarter-
final rounds of the Pennsylvania
Lawn Tennis Championships yes-
terday after experiencing unex-
pected difficulty in beating un-
ranked opponents.
Olmedo, the controversial Peru-
viain, beat Pacific Coast Confer-
ence champion Allen Fox 6-4, 6-4.
Fox, a student at UCLA, played
fine tennis in extending the Wim-
bledon champion on whom the
United States banks its hopes for
retaining the Davis Cup.

For the second straight day
Miss Moore was on the verge of
defeat. She lost the first set to
Mrs. Baba Lewis of Boston 3-6
and trailed 2-5 in the second set
before untracking herself. Then
,the Bakersfield, Calif., girl ran
out flve straight games and
breezed through the third set to
win 3-6, 7-5, 6-2.
Wednesday Miss Moore lost the
first set and trailed Pamela Davis
2-4 in the second before hitting
stride. Miss Moore, who won the
Women's Clay Courts champion-

Olmedo May Be Barred
From Pan-Am Games

Virus Kills North Carolina's Tatum

CHICAGO (MP)-Will Alex Olme-
do play in the Pan - American
Games tennis tournament?
If he does-there is a possibility
he will be barred from tournament
competition-he wilU play for Peru,
his native country.
The United States Lawn Tennis
Assn. is reviewing suspension
charges against Olmedo for his
showing during the National Clay
Courts Tournament earlier this
month when he was accused of
throwing a match.
If Olmedo is cleared, according
to George Barnes, United States
Olympic Committee chairman, he
will have to play for Peru since
Pan-American rules state an ath-
lete must be a citizen of the coun-
try he represents..
Even if the USLTA clears Olme-
do, however, the Olympic Commit-
tee will have the final say on his
participation in the Pan - Am

ship at Chicago Monday, appeared
There was one other upset in
the women's division and two in
the men's yesterday.
Barbara Benigni, southpaw
sophomore from Stanford Univer-
sity, ousted fifth seeded Karol
Fageros of Miami 6-3, 3-6, 6-2..
In the men's division, Chris
Crawford, seventh-seeded player
from Piedmont, Calif., bowed to
Abe Segal of South Africa, 7-5,
6-1. It was Segal who beat Olme-
do last week in the clay courts
tournament setting off charges by
tourney officials that Olmedo had
thrown the match.
Mike Green, also of UCLA, by
way of Miami, ousted eighth-
seeded Don Dell, Bethesda, Md.,
4-6, 6-1, 12-10, breaking Dell's
service in the 21st game of the
final set.
Barry MacKay, Dayton, Ohio,
lived up to his No. 2 seeding by
breezing through tough, young
Martin Riessen, of Hinsdale, Ill.,
6-2, 6-4.
Back on the women's side,
third-seeded Margaret Varner of
Wilmington, Del., defeated Mrs.
Richard Buck, Manchester, Mass.,
6-4, 6-4. Donna Floyd, Arlington,
Va. beat Nancy Richey, San An-
gelo, Tex., 6-3, ,7-5. The fourth-
seeded Miss Floyd thus avenged
a defeat suffered last week in the
Middle States Grass Courts Tour-
Two contenders from South
Africa, Sandra Reynolds and
Rene Schuurman, also moved into
the quarter-finals. Miss Reynolds
beat Mrs. Barbara Weigandt,
Alexandria, Va., ,6-3, 6-4 and Miss
Schuurman rallied to beat Farel

Friend and the deep bruise put
him out of action. Jack then lost
his first two starts on returning
to the firing line.
In the first inning yesterday.
with two out, Willie Mays singled
to center and Orlando Cepeda
singled to left. The two advanced
on a double steal. Then Daryl
Spencer smashed a grounder
which bounced off Bayer's glove
and into left, field, with both run-
ners scoring.
The runs were both unearned
but they gave Wilmer (Vinegar
Bend) Mizell his fifth loss of the
season against 11 triumph. The
big left-hander had whipped the
Giants here twice this season, the
only Cardinal hurler to notch a
1959 victory in Seals Stadium.
H~'ajor League+
W L Pct. GBR
Can Francisco 54 41 .568
x-Los Angeles 53 44 .546 2
Milwaukee 47 43 .522 414
Pittsburgh 49 45 .521 4/
z--Chicago 47 46, .503 6
St. Louis 45 49 .479 gj
Cincinnati 42 51 .452 11
Philadelphia. 37 55 .402 15y
x--Played night game.
San Francisco 5, St. Louis 1
Cincinnati 6, Milwaukee 2
Chicago at Los. Angeles, inc.
Only ganes scheduled.
St. Louis at Los Angeles (N)
Philadelphia at. Cin innati (N)
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee N)
Chicagoat SanFrancisco (N)
W L Pct. GB
Chicago 53 39 .576 -
Cleveland 52 39 .571 1/x
Baltimore 48 46 .511 s
New York 47 47 .500 7
Detroit 46 50 .479 9
Kansas City 43 49 .467 10
Washington 43 50 ..462 101,.
Boston 40 52 .435 13
Kansas City 9, Baltimore 3
Boston at Chicago, called
Cleveland 8, New York 5
Detroit 11, Washington Z
Washington at Cleveland (N)
New York at Detroit, (N)
Boston at Kansas City (N)
Baltimore at Chicago (N)
in Hair Styling
stands out predominantly
when done Here.
715 North University


"A lot will depend on his con-
duct between now and the time the
Davis Cup selections are made,"
Barnes said yesterday.,
Barnes conceded that if the
USLTA rules against Olmedo his
chances of gaining entry to the
Pan-Am Games are slim.
Ike May See
Pan Games
WASHINGTON (P) - President
Eisenhower is seriously consider-
ing attending the Pan-American
Games in Chicago Aug. 27, the
White House said yesterday.
Press Secretary James C. Hag-
erty said Eisenhower has been in-
vited by the committee in charge
and would like.very much to ac-

Former Coach
Would Ponder
Nodak Position
COOKE CITY, Mont. - Vic
Heyliger, former Michigan hockey
coach and now with the Air Force,
said yesterday he might be inter-
ested in filling the University of
North Dakota hockey vacancy "if
the offer was attractive enough."
However, he added, "I've been
in the wilds on vacation, away
from easy contact, and have not
been approached."
Should Heyliger accept the job
an interesting situation would de-
velop, for just two years ago pres-
ent coach Al Renfrew was coach-
ing North Dakota and Heyliger
was coaching Michigan.
Heyliger left Michigan at the
close of the 1956-57 season after
leading the Wolverines to ten
consecutive berths in the NCAA
> Heyliger is Renfrew's- brother-





. _

atum, a big country boy who rose
the top as a college football
ach, died in a hospital here last
ght of a virus infection which
ruck him 10 days ago.
Tatum, University of North
arolina mentor, died at 10:40
m. He had gone into a coma dur-
g the afternoon and did not re-
in consciousness.
E. B. -Crawford Jr., assistant
rector of North Carolina Me-
orial Hospital, said the highly
ntagsous virus infection com-
etely overwhelmed Tatum, af-
cting his vital organs.
Earlier, a doctor's report said:
t is an overwhelming virus in-
ction that is affecting vital or-
ns of the body. There is no way
tell which way this thing
ght turn. Everything that can
done is being done."
At the hospital here were a,
other and two sisters of the.
icken coach.
He said Tatum's wife, Edna, who
confined to her bed at home with
e same malady, was told of her
sband's death. He said physi-
ns may perform an autopsy, if
s. Tatum agrees.

The hefty Tatum, a native of
McColl, S.C., cut short a stay in
Montreal, Canada, a week ago
when he was called home because
of the death of a sister.
He became ill in mid-week and
entered the hospital Saturday after
cancelling a number of speaking
Tatum returned to North Caro-
lina as coach in 1956 after nine
successful years at the University
of Maryland. He replaced George
Barclay as head coach. The two
had starred on Tar Heel teams in
the early 1930's.
At Maryland, Tatum built a
football powerhouse that played in
five bowl games. The Terps won
the national championship in 1953
and Tatum was named coach of
the year.
He was less successful at the
helm of the Tar Heels. His 1956
team had a dismal 2-7-1 record.
But the following two years the
Tar Heels rang up 6-4 records.
Tatum said his team this fall
should be his strongest here. Some
20-odd lettermen will return and
many observers believe the team
will be a national contender.
Tatum worked one year as head
coach at North Carolina in 1942.
Befbre going to Maryland, he was
head coach for a year at Okla-
homa. His 1946 Oklahoma team
in 8 games, lost 3, and beat North
Carolina State, 34-14, in the Gator
Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla.

A colorful and articulate person,
big Jim. had some difficulty with
his throat last year. After a siege
of hoarseness,. doctors examined
him and advised him to cut down
on talking and smoking.
He married the former Edna
Sumrell, and they have two daugh-
ters, Becky and Reid, and one son,


6-4. ,

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