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August 04, 1959 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1959-08-04

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TUTasvt]17 9 I~A1 - A JV'T'U. [ AT 1LFU

JAY, AUuuar


omers Ena
erra, Malzone, Colavito
mash AL Round-Trippers

ble Americans



Nationals, 5-3


OS ANGELES ,)--Yogi Ber-
s two-run homer powered the
ierican League to a 5-3 victory
r the National League yester-
y in the 27th All-Star Gane
tured by five four-baggers.,
Rocky Colavito, Cleveland's slug-
.g outfielder, and Frank Mal-
e, Boston's flashy third base-
n, also hit home runs for the
ericans while Frank Robinson
Cincinnati and Junior Gilliam
)lmedo Gets
rass Court

mis Win

)lmedo returned to the U. S. ten-
is circuit yesterday with a 6-3,
-2 victory over little-known Don
hompson of New York as three
psets marked the opening of the
astern Grass Court Champion-
,hips. .
U. S. Davis Cupper Chris Craw-
ord, National Junior Champion
)enny Ralston and second-seeded
.wyneth Thomas, were ousted in
rat-round surprises. ,
The seventh-seeded Crawford,
iedmont, Calif., lost 6-1, 6-1 to
rt Andrews, Iowa City,. Iowa,
nd Ralston, 17-year-old from
akersfleld, Calif., who won the
J.S. Junior Title Sunday, was
urprised by Marty Reissen, Chi-
ago, 4-6, 6-1, 8-6.
Miss Thomas of Shaker
[eights, Ohio, second-seeded in
hie women's division, was jolted
y 17-year-old Pamela Davis,
,naheim, Calif., 5-7, 6-4, 6-4.
Top-seeded Olmedo rejoined
he tournamentegrin after, a
eek's rest toy lead a parade of
eeded players into today's sec-
nd round at the Orange Lawn
'ennis Club.
U. S. Clay Court champ Tut
artzen of Dallas, second-seeded
ehind Olmedo, ousted Don Kier-
ow, Beverly Hills, Calif., 7-5,
-4, and third-seeded Dick Savitt,
e hometown semi-retired slug-
er, crushed Dave Snyder, .Tuc-
n, Ariz., 6-0, 6-2.
Fourth-seeded' Earl Buchholz,
f St. Louis, 18-year-old member
f the U. S. Davis Cup squad,
)Uted Mac White, Corpus Chris-
,Tex., 6-3, 6-3.
Ramanathan Krishnan of In-
La, U. 6 hard court champion
rid the top-seeded foreign en-
ant, breezed by Jim McManus,
erkeley, Calif., 6-1, 6-2.
[ace Driver
)eath Count'
ow at Eleven

of Los Angeles connected for the
A paid attendance of 54,982
highly partisan fans sat silently
throughout most of the two hour
and 42 minute game, an unprece-
dented second All-Star contest in
the same season. They had a
chance to cheer in the last half of
the ninth when Robinson opened
with a single, his third hit, and
Wally Moon coaxed a walk from
Cal McLish. The veteran Cleveland
right-hander, however, choked off
the last threat by disposing of the
next three batters without a ball
leaving the infield.
Walker Earns Victory
Jerry Walker, first of five Ameri-
can League pitchers who limited
the National League sluggers to
half a dozen hits, was credited
with the victory the first time he
ever appeared in an AllStar
The 20-year-old Baltimore
right-hander a year ago today was
pitching for Knoxville in the South
Atlantic League. He hurled the
first three innings, allowing two
hits andone run. He walked one
and struck out one.
The defeat was charged to Don
Drysdale, one of the National
League heroes in its 5-4 triumph
over the Americans in the first
All-Star contest in Pittsburgh, July
7. The big Dodger righthander did
not look like the same pitcher who
hurled a perfect three innings
then. He was rapped for four hits
in his three-inning tenure, when
the Americans picked up their first
three runs on homers by Malzone
and Berra, the latter's in the third
giving the Americans a lead they
never lost.
Use Five Hurlers
Veteran right - handers Early
Wynn of Chicago, Hoyt Wilhelm
of Baltimore, and Billy O'Dell,
young Oriole southpaw, shared
pitching honors with Walker and
McLish. Each gave up only one
hit as the Nationals were unable
to collect more than one in any
'Aside 'from Drysdale, the Na-
tional League pitchers acquitted
themselves nobly. Philadelphia's
Gene Conley, who hurled the
fourth and fifth innings, retired
six of the seven batters he faced,
with only a walk to Pete Runnels
to mar his work. Sam Jones of
San Franciscoyielded an un-
earned run in his two inning stint.-
Elroy Face, the brilliant relief
pitcher of the Pittsburgh Pirates,
allowed the other American League
run, this one coming on a tre-
mendous eighth inning home run
by Colavito..
Casey Stengel, the grizzled man-
ager of the New York Yankees,
succeeded in his gamble when he
threw in }six left-handed batters
in his starting line-up in almost
ignoring the Coliseum's inviting
left field screen, which is only 250l
feet away at the foul line.
Southpaws Connect
Four of the American League'ss
six hits were made by southpaw1
swingers. Nellie Fox of Chicago
had two, and the Yankees' Mickey.
Mantle and Berra had one each.
The other two, of course, were the
home runs by the right-handed
hitting Malzone and Colavito. l
Unlike the first All-Star Game
when he shuffled 22 players aroundr
like chess men, Stengel employedF
only two pinchphitters and per-t
itted shortstop Luis Aparicio,
Fox and Malzone to play the en-r
tire game.
They distinguished themselvess
on defense with Malzone particu-
larly outstanding at third base.
He handled seven chances as the
Americans played flawless ball.
The National, on the other hand,
was guilty of three errors, all in'
the seventh to furnish the win-
ners with an important run. s

COLLISION AT SECOND BASE-Sliding Washington Senators third baseman Harmon Killebrew
knocks the pins from under Chicago White Sox second baseman Nellie Fox in the second inning of
first game of a twin-bill at Comiskey Park in Chicago, Sunday. Killebrew was out on a force when
first basemhan Roy Sievers tapped to third baseman Bill Goodman, who threw to Fox for the out.
Fox tossed to first in time to out Sievers for a double play. The White Sox won the game, 3-2.

Tourney Pros
Tell of Odd
Golf Swings
ber, an amusing little guy and a.
game loser, made a telling point
about the 41st Professional Golf-
ers Assn. championship when,
with mock solemnity, he warned
"If any of you were watching
the play out there, I hope it isn't
more than two or three weeks be-
fore you get your own game back."
Probbaly there never has been
a tournament when three players
with such un-stylish golf swings
took away the top prizes.
Warn Amateurs
And if any ordinary golfer
should try to copy their swings,
he probably would find his scores
doubled. They do everything the
way a teaching pro says you
shouldn't do it - except get the
ball in the hole with the fewest
Bob Rosburg was the winner of
$8,250 top money in a three-man
finish that had the spectators on
edge until the next-to-last putt
was missed. Barber, a wizened,
wise-cracking 43-year-old Cali-
fornian, tied for second with
spraddle-swinging Doug Sanders.
Dow Finsterwald, a picture golfer
who won a year ago, could do no
better than fourth, three strokes
off Rosburg's 277 score.
Uses Baseball Grip
Rosburg, a round, 32-year-old
pro who once played baseball as
well as golf at Stanford Univer-
sity, is one of the game's leading,
exponents of the "baseball" grip.
Because he has small hands, he
doesn't try to lap his fingers to-
gether to get better coordination.
The only other prominent pro
who uses this grip is Art Wall Jr.,
the year's leading money winner.
Rosburg employs a wide stance
and keeps his left shoulder very
high when he addresses the ball.
At first glance he ldoks like a
slightly overweight businessman
playing a Sunday afternoon round.
He doesn't try much finesse on
his shots, but counts on good iron
play and putting for low scores.
"I don't think anyone but a su-
perman like Ben Hogan can learn
all the shots," Bob explained. "I
know, for instance that I can't
play a hook and hold the ball into
the wind. So I don't try it. I'm a
slicer so I just go on slicing. It's
hard enough to play the shots you

WASHINGTON (P) - Indica-
tions are that duck hunting is
going to be drastically curtailed
this f all and winter in all areas
of the nation except the Pacific
Government fish and wild life
officials and conservation author-
ities interviewed yesterday gave,
that picture before starting a
series of conferences on establish-
ing 1959-60 hunting regulations.
There was a general feeling
that duck hunting should be cur-
tailed in the Atlantic, Mississippi
and Central flyways, probably
through shortened seasons rather
than reduced bag limits.
The picture was reported better
for the West Coast area, where
the outlook ,is that there may be
more birds than last year.
Final reports from the breed-
ing and nesting surveys are to be
summarized today by the Fish
and Wild Life Service for the
Water Fowl Advisory .Committee.
Officials said these apparently

Conservationists Predict
Poor Fall Duck Hunting


Italian Star
May, Go Pro

this possibility was being dis-
counted by both the officials and
the conservation authorities.
After presentation of the sur-
vey report in a public meeting,
the water fowl advisory commit-
tee will meet in closed session to
hear the fish and wild life service
proposals for the 1959-60 regula-
The committee will, give the
service its reactionat another
closed meeting. on Wednesday.
The service will' then draft
regulations to recommend to Sec-
retary of the Interior Fred A. Sea-
ton. Announcement of the regu-
lations is anticipated late this
week or early next week.



NEW YORK R) - Bitterness
remained the keynote as Bill Ros-
ensohn yesterday severed all con-
nection with Rosensohn Enter-
prises, Inc., which promoted the
first Floyd Patterson-Ingemar
Johansson heavyweight title fight
and held a contract for the re-
"I am resigning as president
and director and hope to dispose
of my one-third stock interest be-
fore the end of the week," the so-
called boy promoter announced at
a press conference yesterday.
Rosensohn said that last Fri-
day, when his feud with New
York attorney Vincent Vellela
flared in public, he offered to sell
his one-third interest to Vellela
for $75,000, or buy Vellala's two-
thirds interest for $150,000.
Set Deadline
He said he had set the deadline
for acceptance of his proposal as
noon yesterday, and that Vellela
Champ Upset
Over Quitting
Of Rosensohn
BORG, Sweden () - Ingemar
Johansson, newly-crowned world
heavyweight champion, and ad-
viser Edwin Ahlquist, took a cold
view yesterday of the news of pro-
motor Bill Rosensohn's resigna-
tion from his own company.
Rosensohn Enterprises hold the
,rights to a return bout between
Johansson and Floyd Patterson.
"They seem to forget that the
champion is here, and not in the
United States," said Ahlquist.
"We very much regret the resig-
nation of Bill Rosensohn and we
are going to demand a full inves-
tigation into the whole business
before any decision on the return
match is passed," Ahlquist stressed.
He said he could not accept the
so-called "accounts" given by Irv-
ing Kahn, president of the Tele-
prompter Company, for the June
26 Yankee Stadium match.
Ahlquist called the accounts
rendered so far of the income
from the title bout "worthless
scraps of paper."
"We don't know what kind of
transactions have been made in
New York," said Ahlquist. "The
fact remains that Rosensohn En-
terprises, to my knowledge, did
not exist at the time the contract
for the return match was signed.
"If we don't get full accounts
from the first match, and a com-
pletely clear picture of the distri-
bution of the income from the
next one within reasonable time,
we will turn to the New York
Boxing Commission," A h l q u i s t
stated, speaking on behalf of the
"We take it very calmly, Inge-
mar and I," he added. "We have
no reason to obstruct plans for a
return match if we get the figures
we want."

Resigns Job

"did not favor me with even the
courtesy of a reply."
Vellela said he had tried to get
in touch with Rosensohn, but cir-
cumstances prevented him from
contacting the promoter. In any
circumstances, he said, he would
not buy without first having an
opportunity to go over the firm's
The bitterness between the two
partners came to light at a press
conference last Friday following
a meeting of the directors, Rosen-
sohn and Vellela, during which
Vellela's vote elected Irving Kahn
as a third director.
Kahn is president of Tele-
prompter, Inc., which had the an-
cillary rights (to radio, TV and
movies) to the first fight and has
them for the second. He and Ros-
ensohn were not on friendly
terms, and Rosensohn has said he
would handle the ancillary rights
for the second fight himself.
Called Conference
Rosensohn had called yester-
day's press conference to give his
own statement on the situation,
and when Kahn and Vellela
walked in he pointedly made it
clear they were uninvited.. They
remained and took part. in the
verbal exchange of brickbats with
the retiring president.
At one point when Kahn was
discussing ownership of ancillary
rights, Rosensohn said:
"Mr. Kahn, if you talk like that
I'll ask you to leave the room."
Rosensohn said he hoped to re-
main in the boxing picture in
some capacity, but he was vague
as to his plans. He said at first he
would sell his stock for $75,000 to
anyone, but not to Vellela or
Kahn under any circumstances
now as they did not meet the
He later hedged somewhat on
that when someone asked if he
would sell to Kahn. He said he
did not, know.
Lunched With Officials
He did reveal that he had lunch
yesterday with officials of Madi-
son Square Garden, indicating
the Garden, which promotes
weekly boxing shows, might get
into the picture.
Velella complained he had not
been permitted to see the books
covering the last fight, and said
the promotional loss on the fight,
in which Johansson won the title
by a third-round knockout, was
closer to $70,000 than the an-
nounced $40,000.
"The promotional expenses were
a fantastic $300,000," he said, al-
though conceding that this figure

in Protest.
also covered attorney's fees for
the trial of the suit by Eddie
Machen to force Johansson to
meet him before he met Patter-
Confident About Rematch
Vellela said he was confident
the rematch would take place
Sept. 22, as tentatively scheduled,
and that the site might be an-
nounced in less than a week, or
by Aug. 10.
Vellela, who is secretary-treas-.
urer of the promotional organiza-
tion, said his disagreement with
Rosensohn dated back to a week
after the June title fight. All par-
ties were vague as to the exact
cause, although Kahn said he
himself objected to Rosensohn
saying he would handle the ancil-
lary rights when he, Kahn, had
them all the time.
Rosensohn, who said he would
give away his stock if he could not
sell it, expressed the hope the
current difficulty between the
partners would not affect the re-

will show little change from the PHILADELPHIA () - Italian
gloomy forecasts back in June Davis Cup star Nicola Pietrangeli
that drought conditions in the said yesterday he had not been
Dakotas and Canada threaten to approached by tennis promoter
reduce sharply the numbers of Jack Kramer about turning pro-
wild ducks and geese. fessional but might eventually:
There has been some specula- consider play for pay.
tion a closed season might be or- Pietrangeli was asked about re-
dered for part of the country, but curring rumors that he would join
the Kramer tennis circuit after
competing in this year's Davis
ReportCJensen cup competition. His reply was:
"I've often thought about turn-
ing professional and I may do it
eventually. After all, you can,
make money and that's some-
CRYSTAL BAY, Nev. (P)-Bos- thing to be considered."
ton Red Sox star Jackie Jensen's Pietrangeli and his teammates
wife said last night he will "prob- and the Australian Davis Cup
ably" retire from professional team each got in workouts yes-
baseball at the end of this season. terday at the Germantown Crick-
"I spoke to Jackie in Boston et Club where they clash this
Saturday," she told reporters aft- weekend in an inter-zone match.
er the Boston Globe quoted an in- The winner meets India for the
formant as saying Jackie {will quit. right to challenge the United
"He has been unhappy for sev- States' defending Cup champions.
eral weeks and I believe he is The Aussies appeared fresh on
more serious now than ever before arriving from Montreal where
about giving up baseball for good." they routed Cuba 5-0 over the
She said that Jackie's separa- weekend in the American zone
tion from his family is "no good" finals.
and added that he doesn't like air Non-playing captain H a r r y
travel which has become such a Hopman sent his team through
part of modern baseball. two workouts and in neither did
She added that Jackie, who they show any signs of ,weariness
was voted the American League's from their travel or their Cana-
most valuable player last year, dian play.
turned down an invitation to play Hopman said he expected a
in the All-Star Game in Los An- tough time with the Italian team
geles because of the long flight and said the outcome was uncer-
from Boston. taro.



For Direct Classified Ad Service,
Phone NO 2-4786
from' 1:00 to 3:00 P.M. Monday thru Friday, and Saturday 9:30 'till 11:30 A.M.

PARIS (M) - The death of two
race drivers over the weekend
brought the number of fatal race
accidents to 11 in the first seven
months of 1959.
Jean Behra of France and Ivor
Bueb of Great Britain died Satur-
day. Behra was killed when his
car left the AVUS track in West
Berlin during a sports car race.
Bueb died of injuries suffered
July 26 on the Auvergne circuit
near Clermont-Ferrand, France.
The death of Mike Hawthorn,
retired world champion driver,
was not included on this list. He
was killed in a traffic accident in
England in January.
Claude Storez, French touring
car champion and sports carrap-
er, was killed at Reims Feb. 7
during speed trials for the North-
ern France automobile rally.
Ed Lawrence of the United
States died March 21 from in-
juries received during practice
for the Sebring 12-hour" race.
Another American, George Am-
mick, of Los Angeles, died in a
crash in the 100-mile race at
Daytona Beach, Fl4., April 5.
Dick Linder of Pittsburgh was
fatally injured in a 100-mile race
at Trenton, N. J.
Jerry Unser and Bon Cotner
suffered fatal injuries during
trials for the Indianapolis 500-
mile race.
Pan-AM Torch
Over .border
LAREDO, Tex. (R) - The Pan
American Games torch passed
across, the International Bridge
here early today on its 1,464-mile
relay trip to Chicago.
A Mexican Boy Scout passed
the .torch to a scout from the
United States at 7 a.m. at the
bridge between Mexico and the

!Iajor League
W L Pct. GB
Chicago 62 40 .608 -
Cleveland 60 44 .577 3
Baltimore 53 53 .500 11
Kansas City 51 51 .500 11
New York 50 52 .490 12
Detroit 51 55 .481 13
Boston 45 58 .437 17V2
Washington 43 62 .410 20%
American League.5, Nat'l League 3
Kansas City at Boston (2-N)
Detroit at New York (N)
Chicago at Baltimore (N)
Cleveland at Washington (N)
W L Pct. GB


Sept. 26 - Saturday, 8:30 P.M. Tickets
on sale at Bob Marshall's Book Store.
Complete line of HiFI components
including kits; complete service on
radio, phonographs and HiFI equip-
1317 South University
1 block east at Campus Theatre
Phone NO 8-7942
BEST SUMMER BUYS: Men's skip-dent
short sleeve sport shirts, 97c. Assorted
colors, sanforized, washable. Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. W2
ROOMS FOR MEN: Quiet, near campus.
Linens furnished, Reasonable. NO
3-4747. C45
ATTRACTIVELY furnished, front newly
decorated, one bedroom apartment
near Rackham and Frieze Buildings.
Automatic heat - quiet house. Per-
fect for graduate couple or mature
woman. NO 2-4741. C44
MALE STUDENTS - two singles and
two large double rooms for graduate
students in a quiet neighborhood.
Linens furnished.. NO 2-1465, 923
Olivia. C43
ON CAMPUS: Neat 2 room, furnished,
utilities, private bath. NO 8-7234.

2 .80 .39/
3.96 .47
4 1.12 .54
Figure 5 overage words to a line.
Coll Classified between 1:00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11:30 Saturday -- Phone NO 2-4786'

HOUSEWIVES: Would you like to add
to your family income? Call NO
2-5274, H28
"Gripsafe" in sets of 4; 4-670x5.
$58.75; 750x14; $74.95: (plus recap-
able tires and tax). Other sizes
comparably low. Tune-ups. Brake
Cor. Main & Catherine NO 8-7717

Friendly service is our business
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. tea
us for the best 'price on new &
used tires. Road service-mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get iti,"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168

'1 -

H in Hair Styling,
stands out predominantly
when done Here.
715 North University

AFTER a hot day of classes and
studying, cool off with some ice-
cold pop from Ralph's. It's as re-
freshing as the day is hot.
709 Packard NO"2-3175
FAST, accurate typing at reasonable
rates. NO 379104. J22
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
NO 2-4647. J5

1957 VOLVO $1,595
Mich. European Car Corp.
Liberty at Ashley NO 5-5800
'56 Green sedan, excellent condition.
'55 Black sunroof with radio. Sharp.

Bumping and Painting
2007 South State r NO 2-3



Chevrolet. .... . .$ 95
Plymouth ..................$ 75
Ford ...................$15U
Chevrolet ..................$195

81 ,
on ,

San Francisco
Los Angeles
St. Louis

59 45 .567 -
60 47 .561 '4
57 45 .559 1
50 53 .485 8%
50 55 .476 9Y2
49 55 .471 10
49 56 .467 10%
42 60 .412 16

a Max Roach Quintet
i Dave Brubeck Quartet
with Paul Desmond
" Maynard Ferguson
& Orch.
* Thelonious Monk Quartet
" Dukes of Dixieland
0 Chico Hamilton Quint.

tive furnished apartments for one to'
four students, available Sept. $80-$170.
NO 3-2800. C38
Partly furnished. 2nd floor apart-
ment. Kitchen facilities. 4th Ave..

DISPOSING ,of part of a large library
at private sale. There are books of
special interest to student teachers on
many subjects. Showings at 617 Pack-
ard St. from. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. every
day except Sunday. Reasonable prices.
1 1

Imported Cars
23 E. Michigan, Ypsilanti

0 A Ford Product
0 14 models to choose fro
* Prices start $1474
0 Up to 35 miles per galls

One shrewd discerning nerson.' in-,

0 Easy Parking and Driving

Milwaukee at San Franc isco (N

II . ILp -






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