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August 08, 1959 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1959-08-08

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Fail in

n-Am Qualifying Berths
de Four Wolverine Aces

Summer Sports Editor
Special to The Daily
.ST LANSING - Four Wol-
.e swimmers were thwarted in
attempts to earn qualifying
ions in the Pan-American
swimming trials here yes-
e four, Tony Tashnick, Dick
ey, Carl Woolley and Frank



[olds Lead

iders Rod Laver and Neale
ser turned back a pair of fight-
Italians in five hours of ex-
Lsting tennis yesterday and
t Australia into a 2-0 lead in
Davis Cup inter-zone semi-
irst Laver, the 20-year-old
y of Harry Hopman's forces,
sshed Nicola Pietrangeli, Italy's
1 star, 6-4; 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. TIhen
,ser, senior member of his
ad, outlasted the giant Orlan-
Sirola 19-17, 1-6, 6-3, 6-4, in
narathon battle which kept a
all Germantown cricket club
lery well past suppertime.
'he Australians can clinch vic-
y in the series by winning to-
's doubles, and there seems
Le question that they will make
iuick' and'merciful.
aptain Hopman has the best
bles tandem in amateur tennis
Fraser and Queenslander Roy
erson, the Wimbledon chain-
ns. Only an upset of the great-
proportions, could. prolong the
ison until the final two singles
Fetrangell and ,Sirolaa vet-
nn team, will play for Italy.
ey were beaten in straight sets
Wimbledon by Australia's sec-
i team, Bob Mark and Laver.
t was Sirola, a huge hulk of a
,n who stretches 6-7, who pro-'
ed the main excitement for the
lery of 1,000 who turned out at
court which the late big Bill
:en called his tennis home.
laying masterfully, the giant
ola swept through the first
ee games against Fraser with
loss of only three points and
3 Fraser down 0-40 on hisown
vice before the tide turned.
'raser proceeded to win the
:t three games and then en-
d the longest set ever played
a Davis Cup singles match - a
game marathon which lasted
hour and 35 minutes.
'he previous longest match was
.7-15 set won by Maurice Mc-
ighlin of the United States
mn Sir Norman Brookes of Aus-
lia at Forest Hills back in 1914.

Legacki, all entered the men's
100-yard freestyle event.
Hanley and Woolley's identical
times of :58.1 were too slow to
overcome the :57.8 qualifying time
for the finals, which were won
by Jeff Farrell of the Navy. Far-
rell, along with Elton Follett of
New Haven Swimming Club, and
Bill Woolsey of the Army, will
represent the United States in
the event at the Pan-Am games
later this month in Chicago.:
Enters Freestyle
Tashnick also entered the 440-
yard freestyle yesterday, and his
4:41.6 time was only good enough
for third place in his heat which
was won by Indiana's George
Breen. Dennis Rounsavelle of Los
Angeles AC placed second. Neith-
er Tashnick nor Rounsavelle could
match or better the 4:39.2 qualify-
ing time, however.
Eugene Lenz of Santa Maria,
Calif. and George Harrison of
Palo Alto, Calif., paced the 440
qualifying field in which seven
swimmers bettered the American
record and eight bettered the
American citizens record. The
finals in the event will be held
here tonight.
Wins Berth
West Coast sensation 15-yeai-
old Chris von Saltza, who broke
three American records in last
week's AAU meet, captured first
place in the women's 110-yard
freestyle and a trip to Chicago.
Going with her will be Molly Bot-
kin of Los Angeles AC and Joan
Spillane of the Houston DAD
Club. The winning time was 1:04.6.
Barbara Dudeck of the Detroit
AC cornered a berth on the Pan-
Am team by virtue of her wo-
men's three-meter springboard
diving victory yesterday. She and
Joel Lenzi of Coral Gables, Fla.,
and Paula Jean Myers of Los An-
geles make up the United States
entry to the Games in this event.
Kathy Hartwig of the Ann Ar-
bor Swim Club finished seventh.
Kimball Entered
In today's action NCAA cham-
pion Dick Kimball will enter the
men's springboard diving compe-
tition. In addition, John Smith
and Carl Woolley will attempt to
earn berths in the 100-yard back-
stroke event.
The trial will take a break to-
morrow and resume Monday with
platform diving competitions, the
200-yard butterfly, and the 1650-
yard freestyle. Dave Gillanders
and Tony Tashnick will enter the
butterfly event.
The site of the trials is MSU's
new four million-plus dollar in-
termural building. Swimming fa-
cilities include two pools, an in-
door 25-yard pool and an outdoor
50-yard pool. Both pools have
separate facilities for swimming
and diving, allowing simultaneous
I action.

... beaten twice
.Fells Star
Maria Bueno, the Wimbledon
tennis queen from Brazil, col-.
lapsed of "physical exhaustion"
yesterday and defaulted after los-
ing the first set, 6-4, to Belmar
Gunderson, in the quarter-finals
of the Eastern Grass Court Cham-
The 19-year-old Miss Bueno lat-
er was pronounced "all right" but
ordered to rest a few days.
Miss Bueno's illness oversha-
dowed the men's results as United
States Davis Cuppers Alex Olme-
do and Earl Buchholz, rolled into
today's semifinals along with ex-
United States cupper, Mike Green,
who scored his second straight up-
set victory.
Green, Miami, knocked out
fifth-seeded Mike Franks, Los
Angeles, 4-6, 8-6, 6-2, after sur-
prising second-seeded Bernard
Bartzen Thursday.
Olmedo, top-seeded star from
Peru and Los Angeles, downed
Don Dell, Bethesda, Md., 8-6, 6-3,
and 18-year-old Buchholz, St.
Louis, defeated Allen Morris of
Forest Hills, N. Y., 6-3, 6-2.
Miss Bueno showed signs of ill-
ness during the final game of the
first set when she served three
straight double-faults, then looked
blankly at a return of service hit
back at her feet by Miss Gunder-
son, lChambersburg, ?a.

Klum To Become Assistant
To Basketball Coach Perigo
Ed Klum, basketball coach at
Ann Arbor High School for the High coach to become a staff
past five years, has been appoint- member at Michigan.
ed assistant basketball coach of "It appears the type of chal-
the Wolverines. , lenge I'll enjoy," Klum said of his
Klum will take over the post new appointment.
vacated by Dave Strack who be-
came head coach at the Univer-
sity of Idaho last spring. As as-
sistant to head coach Bill Perigo,
he will be reunited with his form- OFFICIAL
er high school mentor.
After coaching three high school DIIN
teams to a .610 winning percent-
age, Klum will join the college
basketball ranks Sept. 1 when he (Continued from Page 2)
officially takes over his new posi-
tion. Marie Smith, Speech; thesis: "Expres-
Reached Semi-Finals sionism in Twentieth Century Stage
The best of Klum's five Ann Ar- Design," Mon., Aug. 10, 1050 Frieze
bor high teams was the 1956 ag- Bldg., 4:00 p.m. Chairman, W. P. Hal-
gregation which claimed Six-A
League and regional champion- Doctoral Examination for Ti Huang,
ships, later to meet defeat at the Civil Engineering; thesis: "An Experi-
hands of Hamtramck in the state mental Study of Stresses in the End
semifinas 7154.Blocks of Post-Tensioned Prestressed
sei-inals, 1-54. Concrete Beams," Tues., Aug. 11, 305
The 32-year-old coach played W. Engrg. Bldg., 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
his high school basketball under L. M. Legatski.
Perigo at Benton Harbor in 1943-
45. At Michigan he earned his Placement Notices
freshman numerals in 1947 and T
then received a secondary varsity The following schools have listed
award in 1948 under then-varsity teaching vacancies for the 1959-1960
school year.
coach Ozzie Cowles. Brethren, Mich. - HS Math/Physics
Graduating in 1950, he began & Chem.; HS/JHS English.
his coaching career in 1951 at Cement City, Mich. - HS Math/
Physics &Ce. omril
Decatur. During two seasons there Detroit, Mich. -- Bus. Ed.; Science;
his teams won 24 and lost 13 Math; Language; Ind. Arts; Elem. Art;
games. In 1953 he coached at Special Ed.; Elem. Science; Elem.
Fremnt;wining14 and losing Math; Early Elemn.
Fremont, winning East Detroit, Mich. -- JHS Math.
five contests. East Wenatchee, Wash. - Chemis-
To Seek Degree try/Physics; Foreign Languages.
His five-year Ann Arbor High Flint, Mich. -- Commercial; JHS
aShoe/at: irs'Phsial Educatn.

on a

shows 47 victories and 40
Klum will continue work
master's degree next year
serving as assistant coach.

Klum is the fourth Ann Arbor
Equipoise Set
At Arlington
Chicago tm) - Round Table,
working on his second million
dollars as turfdom's greatest
moneywinner, will run in today's
$50,000 added Equipoise Mile if
Arlington Park's strip dries out.
Fair weather is predicted, but
the track was sloppy yesterday, a
factor which lured a big field of
17 into the Equipoise for 3-year-
olds and up. Top challengers ap-
pear to be On-and-On and Bet-
ter Bee.

[eavyweight Title Fight,
ituation Gets Less Clear
OTEBORG, Sweden W -The
ling heavyweght champion- nied either he or his advisor, Ed-

hip promotional riddle, already
ith more angles than a geom-
try book, spread out to still an-
ther city yesterday, and posed
bill another question.
The new question was: "Who
aet whom, and why?"
Ingemar Johansson, the cham-
ion, Bill Rosensohn, promoter of
hie June title fight between Jo-
ansson and Floyd Patterson;
'ruman Gibson, president of Na-
onal Boxing Enterprises, Inc.,
nd Jack Solomons, London pro-,
aoter, all appeared in Paris si-
Denies Meeting
Returning here Johansson de-
a jor League

win Ahlquist, had met Solomons.
Solomons, returning from Lon-
don, said he not only had met the
Swedish fighter and Ahlquist, but
had dined with them for three
hours Thursday night.
Johansson and Ahlquist flatly
denied comment when asked if
they had met with Gibson, who
said .he was in Paris to visit his
The one concrete fact seemed
to be that Ingemar and Ahlquist
did meet with Rosensohn, as Ahl-
quist said he thought the erst-
while president of Rosensohn En-
terprises, Inc., "looked a bit tired
and worn out."
Almost Surly
Johansson was almost surly
when he returned here from the
Paris jaunt. Only on Ahlquist's
instigation would he say anything.
When he did talk it was to toss
a figurative wrench into the plans
for a rematch with Patterson
Sept. 22. He demanded a full ac-
counting by tomorrow at the lat-
est of his purse for the June bout.
"I need the accounting to be
ready for a fight with Patterson
Sept. 22," he said. "If it doesn't
come, the fight will have to be
postponed until a later time."
Ahlquist smoothed out the fight-
er's blunt statement by suggesting
it was not an ultimatum but ad-
mitted that "the chances for a
Sept. 22 match look very slim."
Solomons, mum when he left

WANTED immediately. Girl to share
attractive basement apartmenton
E. University. NO 5-5524. C47
ROOMS FOR MEN: Quiet, near campus.
Linens furnished. Reasonable. NO
3-4747. C45
GUEST HOUSE, beautiful surroundings,
3 rooms and bath furnished. Couple
only, no pets, possession Aug. 21. $75
plus utilities, water furnished. Phone
NO 2-4632. C46
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.
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
DELUXE 3 room furnished apartment
includes heat and water. Semi-private
bath facilities. $90 a month. NO
2-9020. C27
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
2-1443. C1
704 PROGRAMMING. NO 2-4138.
FOR TODAY'S breakfast why not buy
some lox, cream cheese, bagels, onion
rolls, or assorted Danish pastry? Plan
ahead also , later in the week
we'll' have smoked whitefish, gefitle
fish, kosher soups,. pastrami, and
corned beef. Shop at Ralph's for these
delicious foods.
709 Packard N02-3175



Figure 5 average words to a line.
Call Classified between 1 :00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4786


STUDENT COUPLE: wife to take
charge of large home in campus
area, meal planning, some cooking,
direction of cleaning woman and
four children, in return for salary
plusaroom and board for self and'
husband. Write Box 64, Michigan
Daily. H30
ORGANIST and choir director. Feder-
ated Church, Brighton. Contact Mr.
Clayton Price, Academy 9-7046 or
7-7522. H29
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

Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service-mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350

W L Pet.
Chicago 64 42 .604
Cleveland 64 45 .587
Baltimore 55 55 .500
New York 52 54 .491
Kansas City 52 55 .486
Detroit 53 57 .482
Boston 49 59 .454
Washingtox 44 66 .400


at the First Presbyterian Church
1432 Washtenaw Avenue, NO 2-3580
Miss Patricia Pickett, Acting Director
Worship of 9:00,and 10:30 A.M.
1 1:30 A.M. Coffee Hour.
7:30 P.M. Discussion.
6:30 P.M. Summer Fellowship Supper.
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
9:30 A.M. Sunday School.
1 :00 A.M. Lesson Sermon.
Reading Room, 306 E. Liberty. 10:00 A.M.
5:00 P.M. daily. Monday 7:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.
1416 Hill Street
NO 2-9890.

of Ann Arbor, Michigan
Washtenaw at Berkshire
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Summer Sunday Evening Series
Guest Minister: Rev. Paul Alderink
August 9, 8:00 p.m.
State and William Streets
8:00 A.M. Service in Douglas Chapel.
11:00 A.M. Service in the Sanctuary. The Rev,
Harold Haugh of the School of Music preach
ing, "Your Weather Report.
Church School, crib through Junior High, .1100
Student Guild will meet at the Guild House, 524
Thompson, for rides to Saline Valley Farms for
swimming, picnic and discussion. Cars leaving
at 1:00 P.M. and 5:45 P.M..

~& I

New York 3, Kansas City 0
Chicago 4, Washington 1
Cleveland 8, Baltimore 5
Boston 4, Detroit 3
Cleveland at Baltimore (N)
Kansas City at New York

J3 I

TYPING: Thesis. Term papers, reason-
able rates. Prompt service. NO 8-7590.
FAST,' accurate typing at reasonable

3 SIAMESE kittens, male and female,
about 4 months old. Also stud service.
Phone NO 2-9020. B12
FORD, '56, 4 door, automatic, tan and


United Church of Christ
423 South Fourth Ave.





Sunday; 10:00 A.M. Meeting for Worship.

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