THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1959
imedo Wants To Go Pro,
ut Only on His Terms
THE MICIHGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 5. 1959
CONTINUES FEUD WITH CORPORATION:
Forced Out of Job -Rosensohn
SOUTH ORANGE, N. J. () -
Alex Olmedo is ready to join the
professional tennis circuit this
fall but only on his own terms -
namely, a personal series with pro
king Panecho Gonzales.
Promoter Jack Kramer insists
he isn't buying. "No more two-
man tours," says the Los Angeles
court impresario. "That's the dark
ages. If Olmedo joins my troupe
he will play for prize money like
At the Orange Tennis Club here
where he is competing in the
Eastern Grass Courts Champion-
ships, Olmedo acknowledged yes-
terday that Kramer had ap-
proached him and that he was
Interested in playing for money.
Wants To Play Gonzales
"But I want to play Pancho,"
the U. S. Davis Cup star from
Peru said. "Amateur champion
against pro champion.'That's the
best way. It makes big money.
This other deal of Jack's, well, I
Kramer last year installed a
new professional format-a four-
man tour with players competing
for a $1,500 purse per night. Un'-
der this plan the winner of the
feature match collected $600 and
the loser $300 with the ratio in
the preliminary $400 and $200.
The tour was a modified round
robin with the two winners of
each night's matcles clashing on
the next night. Gonzales beat out
Lew Hoad for the 1959 crown.
Won't Pay for Reputation
"The day is past that the public
will pay to see a man just because
of his reputation," Kramer said.
To Be Poor,
WASHINGTON () - The Fish
and Wildlife Service yesterday
forecast marked reductions in the
fall flights of ducks in the cen-
tral and Mississippi flyways and
moderate decreases in the Pacific
and Atlantic flyways.
The committee and officials of
the Bureau of Sports Fisheries
and Wildlife then started a series
of closed meetings to consider
proposed waterfowl regulations
Recommendations of the bu-
reau will be presented Secretary
of Interior Fred A. Seaton for his
action either late .this week or
early next week.
' The consensus as the meeting
started was that there would be
drastic curtailment, p r o b a b l y
thrPugh reductions in shooting
days, in at least the Central, Mis-
sissippi and Atlantic flyways.
The report said a drastic re-
duction is expected in the fall
flight of Canvas Back and Red-
head ducks and of Coot in all four
In summary, based on surveys
of breeding areas and wintering
populations, the report said of the
Pacific flyways - a sharp re-
duction is indicated in the num-
ber of young duck produced this
year. An average fall flight is
made up of more young than
Central flyway - There will be
a marked reduction in the fall
flight of ducks. For east, a small
decrease is forecast in Snow
Geese and Whitefronts, and little
change is foreseen for White-
Mississippi flyway - There will
be a marked decrease in duck. A
small decrease is expected in Blue
Geese but no change is anticipat-
ed in numbers of Canada Geese.
Atlantic flyway - There will be
at least a moderate decrease in
ducks from'the already low pop-
ulation level of last year. The
flight of Canada Geese is expect-
ed to be about the same as last
year but there has been a gradual
decrease annually for four years.
A small increase may be seen in
W L Pct. GB :
Chicago 62 41 .602 -
Cleveland 61 44' .581 2
Baltimore 54 53 .505 10
Kansas City. 52 52 .500 10/
Detroit 52 55 .486 12
New York 50 53 .485 12
Boston 46 59 .438 17
Washington 43 63 .406 20%
Cleveland 8. Washington 2
Kansas City 8, Boston 6
Detroit 4, New York 3
Boston 4, Kansas City 1
Baltimore 3, Chicago 2
Cleveland at Washington (2-N)
Detroit at New York
Kansas City at Boston (N)
Chicago at Baltimore (2-N)
"It would be murder to throw Ol-
medo against a guy like Gonzales.
I learned a long time ago these
one-sided tours don't pay.
"I think Alex wants to be pro-
tected so he can lose only to Gon-
zales. I can't afford it, and I can't
wait. I am already making my
1960 plans without Olmedo."
Kramer told the Associated
Press from Los Angeles that he
had withdrawn his original $100,-
000 offer -to Olmedo based on the
latter's adding the U. S. National
to his Wimbledon crown.
"Alex has waited too long," the
promoter said. "I am still inter-
ested in Olmedo's potential, but
he isn't big enough or good
enough to get the kind of con-
tract he wants."
RENSSELAER, Ind. (A) - The
College All Stars had their first
taste of professional football and
defeated the Chicago Bears 7-6
in an exhibition scrimmage at St.
Joseph's College yesterday.
Lee Grosscup, making a bid for
the starting quarterback job
against the Baltimore Colts in
Chicago's Soldier Field Aug. 14,
directed a ,99-yard drive which
ended with the game-winning
touchdown in the fourth quarter.
The Utah passing wizard cul-
minated the thrust with a 33-
yard aerial to Rice's Buddy Dial
for, the payoff and Michigan
State's Sammy Williams booted
the decisive point.
The 'game was played in 15-
minute quarters. There were no
kickoffs and the fair catch rule
was applied' in all punting situa-
The Bears controlled play dur-
the first quarter. They moved 56
yards in 14 plays but the drive
bogged on the All Star 25.
Early in the second quarter,
Boyd Dowler of Colorado went
back to punt for the All Stars on
his own 16. The Bears Eric Barnes
blocked it. The ball was picked up
by Bill George who ran 24 yards
fro the touchdown.'
The attempted conversion failed
when holder Ed Brown fumbled
the ball from center.
The Bears threatened again
late in the first half. They drilled
from their own 25 to the All Star
3, but the clock ran out.
Bear Pass Intercepted
Late in the third quarter, Dave
Baker of Oklahoma intercepted a
Bear pass on the All Star 1. After
one running play, Grosscup hit
Dowler with an 8-yard pass. Joe.
Morrison of Cincinnati ran for 8
before Grosscup tossed a screen
pass to Larry Hickman of Baylor
good for 35 yards as the third
quarter ended. '
Grosscup then completed three
successive passes to move the ball
to the Bear 32. A running play
lost one yard before Grosscup, ap-
parently bottled up, broke away
and fired his touchdown pass.
KID TAKES THE PLAY-Something attracts the attention of
Bob Rosburg, Jr., as his father Is presented with the cup em-
blematic of the Professional Golfers Association tournament
championship at Minneapolis, Minn., Sunday. Rosburg, entering
the final round "six strokes behind the leader, came from behind
to win the PGA title.
CLOCKED AT 114 M.P.H.:
'Miss Wahoo' Leads Pack,
In Gold: Cup :Qualifying
SEATTLE WP - Seattle's Miss
Wahoo, driven by Czech refugee
flier. Mira Slovak, led yesterday's
rush of qualifiers for Sunday's
Gold Cup. at 112.971 miles an.
The Wahoo, which was held out
of unlimited hydroplane compe-
tition last year by owner Bill Boe-
ing Jr., was the fourth boat to
qualify for speedboat racing's top
The Gale V and Gale VI of De-
troit and Seattle's Miss Pay 'N'
Save earned their spots earlier in
the- day following rain showers
and occasional gusty winds.
Clocked at 114 MPH
Slovak turned one of the three
laps around the three-mile course
at 114.650 m.p.h.
It takes 95 m.p.h. over the three
.lap to get into the Gold Cup.
The Pay 'N' Save, winner .of
the Apple Cup on Washington's
Lake Chelan in May, was driven'
by -Chuck Hickling, taking his
first turn at the wheel since he
was Injured in the Diamond Cup
three weeks ago.
Rain Closes Course
Rain and wind shut down the
Gold Cup course on Lake Wash-
ington for an hour after the Pay
had made her run.
Then Wild Bill Cantrell quali-
fled the 'Gale V at 102.922 m.p.h.
and Freddie Alter followed in
Gale VI at 107.928.
Bill Stead took out the Maver-
ick of Lake Mead and Phoenix,
Ariz., for two laps at about 110
miles an hour and then pulled
into the pits for minor adjust-
The Maverick, winner of the
Diamond Cup, and Seattle's Miss
Thriftway and Hawaii Kai III are
co-favorites. The Kai is defending
champ but .has changed hands
and drivers. Regas wheeled her to
victory last year.
Hawaii Kai qualified at an av-
erage speed of 109.533 miles an
hour. Brien Wygle, former driver
of Seattle's Thriftway Too, was at
BOSTON' (A) -- Boston 'Red
Sox outfielder Jackie Jensen will
not decide his baseball future:.un-
til after the 1959 season, he told
General Manager Bucky Harris
Jensen and Harris held a. brief
closed-door meeting prior to a
Boston-Kansas City. twi-night
doubleheader at Fenway Park.
Both agreed that Jackiehad
not definitely decided on quitting
the game though he has given it
serious consideration. Jensen and
his wife, the former Zoe Ann Ol-
son, contacted in their Lake Ta-
hoe,' Nev., home admit he has
talked of quitting during pre-
'Jackie told me he would give
me a definite answer after the
season is over," Harris said.
"I don't see how I possibly can
give Mr. Harris an answer before
the season is over," Jensen said
between turns in the batting cage.
"I can'ttell anybody because I
don't know myself. I'm thinking
about it and when I've made my
decision I'll let him know."
Harris called the conference
because he said he wanted to
know as soon as possible what
Jensen actually intended to do..
The Sox right fielder, who
played for New York and Wash-
ington before coming to Boston,
was the American League's most
valuable player last year. 'Only
once since he joined the Red Sox
has he failed to bat in at least
100 runs per season.
Jensen owns two restaurants in
Oakland, Calif., and some prop-
erty in Lake Tahoe.
New Hockey Rink
CHICAGO M-P-A new $175,000
hockey rink has been completed
in Chicago Stadium, home of the
Ten miles of 1 /-inch pipe were
laid under five inches of concrete
to form the freezing unit.
The rink was the major item in
a $300,000 refurbishing bill for the
"The new rink will give the
players a much better surface to
skate on," said the Black Hawks-
director of publicity, Johnny Gott-
Selig. "The old complaint of visit-
ing teams about 'slow ice' should
now be gone."
NEW YORK (y)-More fuel was
added to the already blazing fire
endangering a second Floyd Pat-
terson-Ingemar Johansson heavy-
weight title fight yesterday as Bill
Rosensohn charged he unwillingly
signed away control of Rosensohn
Enterprises, Inc., so that the first
fight could be held.
Rosensohn made his statement
in a signed and copyrighted article
CHICAGO () - Two of the
biggest heavyweights in the busi-
ness, Sonny Liston of Philadel-
phia and Cuban Nino Valdes, will
try to bomb each other into sub-
Liston, ranked the No. 3 con-
tender by both the National Box-
ing Assn. and Ring Magazine, is a
solid favorite to extend his win-
ning streak through 18 bouts in
the televised 10 rounder at Chi-
It will be scored under the five-
Valdes, who like Liston, is in
the 212-220 pound category,
peaked his 19 years of pro cam-
pagining by once being rated a
No. 1 contender. But of late he
has slipped out of the rankings.
Last April he scored an eight-
round knockout overDanhHodge
in Witchita, but a month later
lost a.decision to Alonzo Johnson
in Madison Square Garden.
The 34-year-old Cuban, who
first made his mark nationally by
upsetting Ezzard Charles in 1953,
has knocked out35 Hfoes in win-
ning- 48 of 67 starts. He has been
kayoed four times.
Valdes' best weapon is his left
hook and he carries KO power in
it. The 27-year-old Liston is prone
to be vulnerable to a left hook,
esepecially to the body, but he
never has been knocked out.
In his last fight, April 15, Lis-
ton flattened Cleveland Williams
in three rounds at Miami Beach.
Williams tried to bomb him out
early, but Liston went into a
gloved defense much like that
employed by Archie Moore and
waited for his shot. Last February
he took care of Mike DeJohn in
Liston, who has kayoed 15 op-
ponents, has lost only once in 25
bouts. That was an eight round
split decision to Marty Marshall
on Sept. 7, 1954, in Detroit. Later
he' knocked out Marshall in six
and then defeated him again in
GOTEBORG, Sweden A') - Ray
Norton, America's newest sprint
sensation, matched a world record
in winning two events in an inter-
national track and field meet yes-
The San Jose State flash step-
ped the 200 meters in 20.6 seconds
to equal the best time ever made
in the event when run around one
turn. He also won the 100-meter
dash in 10.4 seconds.
In the 200, Norton finished well
ahead of France's Abdou Seye,
who was clocked in :21.1. Luigi
Berutti of Italy was second in the
Americans. also won the 110-
meter hurdles, the 400-meter run
and the high jump.
Warren Cawley, Farmington,
Mich. schoolboy, took the hurdles
in 14.3 seconds and was runner-
up in the 400-meter hurdles in
:51.6 as S. Martini won in :51.4,
the best time ever posted by an
Bob Humphreys of Los Angeles
finished second to S. Menconi of
Italy in the shot put. Menconi put
the 16-pound ball 54 feet 10%
inches, Humphreys 59'912". Jim
Grelle of Oregon was third in the
1500 in 3:46 as France's Michel
Berfnard set a French national
record of 3:42.2.
in the issue of Sports Illustrated
due today in which he indicated
Patterson's manager, Cus D'Ama-
to, would have called off the first.
fight had his terms not been met.
Rosensohn's article was the
second bombshell dropped amid
the strife-ridden Rosensohn En-
terprises in 24 hours. Monday Ro-
sensohn resigned as president and
said he was attempting to sell his
one-third interest for $75,000.
His Sports Illustrated article
brings in the vague figure of one
Charley Black, as well as detailing
his version of his dealings with
D'Amato, Vincent J. Velella and
Velella, an attorney who holds
two-thirds of the organization's
stock, named Kahn as a director
last Friday over Rosensohn's-
strenuous objection. Kahn is pres-
ident of Teleprompter, Inc., which
had the TV, radio and movie rights
to the first fight, and has them
for the rematch.
Rosensohn writes that Black,
whom he described as close to
D'Amato, was promised participa-
tion in the profits of the first fight
at D'Amato's insistence, and be-
cause he, Rosensohn, desired to
curry favor with the manager.
"D'Amato had pointed out that
his previous promoter, Emil Lence,
had always taken care of Charley,"
Rosensohn writes, "and D'Amato
said Charley would have to partici-
pate in the profits of all Patterson
fights.... Black was supposed to
receive 50 per cent of the profits
from the (Roy) Harris fight pro-
motion." (Patterson knocked out
Harris in Los Angeles, Aug. 18,
Velella was brought into the pic-
ture by 'Black, Rosensohn says.
Velella offered unlimited backing
for the promotions but he wanted
to be equal partners with his
friend Charley and Rosensohn.
Black had been given a one-third
profit sharing interest.
When Rosensohn accepted an
offer of financial backing from the
William Zeckendorfs in return for
half of the profits of the promo-
tion,. D'Amato was furious, Rosen-
D'Amato turned over the promo-
tion of the Patterson-Brian Lon-
don fight to another promoter,
Cecil Rhodes, although Rosensohn
was called in at the last minute.
The episode undermined Zecken-
dorf's confidence and his interest
died completely when an unfavor-
able radio-TV deal was made, Ro-
Owned Part of Group
The magazine theorized that
since Black seems to have owned
a third of Rosensohn Enterprises
before Velella assumed a full two-
thirds and thus absolute control,
Velella could not have done so
without Black's acquiescence --
and therefore D'Amato's.
The second fight has been tenta-
tively scheduled for Sept. 22, wifh
the site not yet announced. Jo-
hansson knocked out Patterson in
the third round of the first en-
counter here last June.
In Sweden Johansson's advisor,
Edwin Ahlquist, said "We very
much regret the resignation of Bill
Rosensohn and we are going to
demand a full investigation into
the whole business before any deci-
sion on the return match is
A spokesman for the New York
State Athletic Commission said
yesterday he had not seen Rosen-
sohn's article and consequently
could not comment on it.
ROOMS FOR MEN: Quiet, near campus.
Linens furnished. Reasonable. NO
ATTRACTIVELY furnished, front newly
decorated, one bedroom apartment
near Rackhaxn and: Frieze Buildings.
Automatic heat- quiet house. Per-
fect for graduate couple or mature
woman. NO 2-0741. C44
MALE STUDENTS -- two singles and
two large double rooms for graduate
students in a quiet' neighborhood.
Linens furnished. NO 2-1465, 923
ON CAMPUS: Neat 2 room, furnished,
utilities, private bath. NO 8-7234.
E. UNIV.-CHURCH-FOREST. Attrac-
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.
at Liberty. Call NO 2-0251 after 5
P.M., NO 2-4805 after 6 P.M. C37
ONE ROOM studio for bachelor girl,
in lovely campus area, furnished,
complete community kitchen. NO 2-
DELUXE 3 room furnished apartment
includes heat and water. Semi-private
bath facilities. $90 a month. NO
ROOMS FOR RENT for girls. % block
from campus. 1218 washtenaw. NO
8-7942 for arrangements. C12
ONE BLOCK from campus, modern apts.
514 So. Forest. Call Mr. Pearl, NO
FAST, accurate typing at reasonable
rates. NO 3-9104. J22
Most frames replaced
while yOU wait.
Broken tenses duplicated.
FAST service on all repairs.
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4786
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service Is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new 0.
used tires. Road service-mechanics
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it"
1220 S. University at Forest
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
MAHALIA JACKSON-Ann ArborHigh,
Sept. 26. Saturday, 8:30 P.M. Tickets
on sale at Bob Marshall's Book Store.
Don't forget to pick up the ads.
1 Andi F35
Complete line of HiFi components
including kits; complete service on
radio, phonographs and HiFi equip-
HI FI STUDIO
1317 South University
1 block east at Campus Theatre
Phone NO 8-7842
Rent A Car
514 E. Washington St.
Fords and Other Fine Cars
Rented by Hour, Day, or Week
WEEKEND SPECIAL RATE
from Friday 5 P.M. till
Monday 9 A.M.
$10.00 plus $.08 per mile
Gas, oil and insurance included
LEAVING Aug. 29 from Muskegon for
San Diego, California. Need rider
(male or female)' to .share.,Petro cost.:
Call NO 2-4875 after 5 P.M. 09
'54 FORD, 2-dr., 6 - by original owner.
Excellent condition,, low mileage. $450.
1225 Bending (off Red Oak), NO 2-2137.
1958 SIMCA $1.195
Mich. European Car Corp.
Liberty at Ashley NO 5-5800
'56 Green sedan, excellent condition.
'55 'Black sunroof with radio. Sharp.
240 NICKELS ARCADE
NO 2-9116 NO 8-6019
TYPING: Thesis, Term papers, reason-
able rates. Prompt service. NO 8-7590.
HAVING A PARTY?
Come to Ralph's for all
refreshment supplies. Open
until 12 midnight.
709 Packard NO 2-3175-
HOUSEWIVES: Would you like to add
to your family income? Call NO
BEST SUMMER BUYS: Men's skip-dent
short sleeve sport shirts, 97c. Assorted
colors, sanforized, washable. Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. W2
Ford .................. .$150
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-
sard 'St. from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. every
day except Sunday. Reasonable prices.
PORTABLE Smith - Corona typewriter,
excellent condition. $60. NO 2-2521,
Room 3322 after 6 P.M. B14
3 SIAMESE kittens, male and female,
about 4 months old. Also stud service.
Phone NO 2-9020. B12
FOR SALE: a ton quiet, automatic
room air conditioner. Used 3 months.
Call NO 3-0047 after 5. B8
23 E. Michigan, Ypsilanti
One shrewd discerning person, in-
terested in purchasing a good used
car. 1951 Chevrolet sedan in perfect
condition that must be sold by
August 15. $175 or best offer. ,You
have nothing to lose and all to
gain. Call NO 5-7356. N35
1957 VOLKSWAGON, sedan, good condi-
tion. Beige, white walls, radio. NO
Use Daily Classifieds!
NEW LOOK-Michigan's goal posts have been widened to con-
form with new NCAA rules. Officials think the new design will
get more kicking into the game, just as last year's extra point
rule was designed to get more running into extra points.
c . "
" ,,, _ a
Looking for a