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June 26, 1959 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1959-06-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

F DAT, 'JUNE 26, 19"

i ii iJ

TH i Vi M~fltitN BtATTYFRDA, TJE 6,i

Title Bout
Championship Bout So
For Tomorrow EventI
NEW YORK (MP-The weather-
nan knocked out both heavy- Rosensohn said he had n
veight champion Floyd Patterson report than Tuesday's ann
nd challenger Ingemar Johans- ment of a $450,000 advanc
on today with a damp, foggy The promoter was ordered1
lay. As a result, their world title New York State Athletic,
oxing match at Yankee Stadium mission to make refunds t
vas postponed until tonight. body wanting their money.J

Kayoed by

Weather

o later
ounce-
e sale.
by the
Com-
o any-
People

The forecast for tomorrow is
not promising. Another warm,
humid day is predicted with a
possibility of late afternoon and
evening thundershowers.
Promoter Bill Rosensonh, whose
production has been plagued by
aw suits, feuds with the cham-
pion's manager and uninspired
workouts by the Swedish challen-
ger, tried his best to take the
postponement in stride.
Rain Might Help
"Who" knows?" he said. "It
miight even help. I certainly would
:ave sold very few seats today in
the rain. If tomorrow comes up
nice we might do a tremendous
business. If I had to go today I
would have been lucky to do
$500,000."

still were buying tickets at the
downtown office in mid-afternoon.
No refund requests had been re-
ported at that time.
In case of bad weather again
tomorrow, it is not definite whe-
ther the fight would be set back
again to Saturday or to Monday.
"Both dates are clear at Yankee
stadium," said Rosensohn. "Let's
not talk about more trouble until
we come to it."
Television Problem
A Saturday bout would mean
serious trouble for the closed cir-
cuit television people for Saturday
is a big night for regular movies
in the theatres they expect to use.
Irving Kahn, president of Tele-
PrompTer, said he would lose only
one theater (California) on Fri-
day night. That would mean the

fight would be shown in 169 loca-
tions in 135 cities. There will be
no free home television, of course,
but there will be a radio broad-
cast of the 15-round match,
scheduled for 9:30 pm.
The fight will be in conflict with
the usual Friday TV fight, origi-
nating in Madison Square Gar-
den. Tiger Jones and Victor Zala-
zar, an Argentine import, will be
appearing for free on the nation's
TV screens.
Called Press Conference
Rosensohn announced at the
morning weigh-in that the fight
definitely was on but scheduled a
1 p.m. press conference to discuss
later developments. After several
phone calls, the promoter moved
up his decision and announced the
postponement just as a heavy
shower broke over the downtown
area. The rain and the soggy con-
dition of the infield at Yankee
Stadium were given as the reasons
for the earlier announcement.
The last heavyweight title post-
ponement was Sept. 20, 1955,
when Rocky Marciano defended
against Archie Moore at Yankee
Stadium;
Jim Thomson, Yankee Stadium
superintendent, said the field was
"quite muddy." Under the con-
tract, Rosnsohn is obligated to
return the ball park to the Yan-

Bridegroom Golfer Ahead
In Chicago Open Tourney

kees as he found it. If the infield
should be churned up so badly
that new turf would be needed, it
could be a $20,000 job.
Weigh-In Yesterday
The weigh-in almost got lost in
the shuffle with the weather.
Johansson, smiling confidently,
scaled 196 pounds and Patterson,
who appeared to be a little bored
by the whole thing, weighed 182.
It was Patterson's lightest weight
as champion, a quarter of a

pound less than the night he
flattened Archie Moore to win
the crown in 1956. He also
weighed 182% when he stopped
Brian London, May 1 at Indian-
apolis, his most recent fight.
Johansson had not been as light
as 196 since he won the European
title in 1956. When he knocked
out Eddit Machen in one round
last Sept. 14, he weighed 198. If
the bout is held tomorrow night,
4 there will be no second weigh-in.

I

VIAJOR LEAGUE ACTION:
Tigers Break Streak, Trounce Boston

CHICAGO (P) - John Pott, a
bridegroom of 20 days, celebrated
his best golf round yesterday -
a 7-under-par 63 that shattered
the course record and gave him
the first round lead in the $57,000
Chicago Open.
The husky former Louisiana
State links star, who has failed
to win a tourney since turning
pro in 1957, rocketed 300-yard
plus drives over the sun scorched
6,350-yard Gleneagles course in
fashioning a 34-29. It broke the
competitive course record of 64
set last year by Bill Casper and
matched earlier yesterday by de-
fending champion Ken Venturi.
The closing 29, lowest back nine
ever shot at Gleneagles, which
carries a 35-35-70 par, included
7 birdies, 1 bogey and 1 par. In
all, the 23-year old Pott, who
registers from Shreveport, La.,
had 9 one-putt greens and total
of 27 putts.
Twice he came out of traps on
the last nine to within three feet
of the pin to get birdies.
"I'm still on my honeymoon
and now this round puts me high-
'We Wuz Robbed'
BORDERTOWN, N. J. (AP) -
Baseball players operating under
the National Baseball Congress

By The Associated Press

71'

DETROIT-Little Rocky Bridges
hit the first grand slam home run
of his major league career yester-
day and paced the Detroit Tigers
to a 10-5 victory over the Boston
Red Sox.
A Ladies' Day turnout of nearly
13,000 swelled the attendance to
nearly 23,000' as the Tigers snap-
ped a four-game losing streak
with their best hitting in almost
a week. A
Al Kaline slugged his 13th home
run as relief pitcher Tom Morgan,
who saved Jim Bunning's fourth
straight triumph over Boston, hit
one in the eighth. It was Mor-
gan's second.
Dick Gernert and Marty Ke-
ough hammered roundtrippers in
the eighth and routed Bunning,
who tired in the heat.
Bunning hit a batter, walked
another and yielded two hits in
the first inning as the Red Sox
grabbed a 2-0 advantage. Kaline's
leadoff homer got one back in the
second and the Tigers broke the
game open in the third.' Bridges
capped a five-run flurry with his
grand slam blast.
Boston starter Tom Brewer,
working with two batters retired,
gave the slumping Gail Harris an.
intentional pass in order to pitch
to Bridges.
The Tiger shortstop promptly
lashed Brewer's first pitch into the
Major League
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Milwaukee 40 29 .580 -
San Francisco 39 32 .549 2
,-Los Angeles 39 33 .542 2
Pittsburgh 38 34 .528 3/
x-Chicago 34 34 .500 5/2
x-Cincinnati 31 37 .456 8/
St. Louis 31 37 .456 8 j
x-Philadelphia 25 41 .379 13%
x-Played night game.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(See night game results below)
Pittsburgh 3, San Francisco 1
St. Louis 3, Milwaukee 2
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at San Francisco (N)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (N)
Chicago gat Milwaukee (N)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (N)
AMERICAN LEAGUE
WV L Pct. GB
Cleveland 36 29 .554 -
Chicago 36 31 .537 1
Baltimore 36 32 .529 11/2
Detroit 35 33 .515 22
x-New. York 34 32 .515 22
Boston 30 36 .455 6'/A
x-Kansas City 29 35 .453 6%
Washington 30 38 .441 7
a-Played night game.
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
(See night game results below)
Detroit 10, Boston 5
Chicago 4, Washington 1
Cleveland 3, Baltimore 2
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Kansas City (N)
Baltimore at Detroit (2)
Boston at Cleveland (N)
New York at Chicago (N)
Night Game Results
Los Angeles 5, Philadelphia 2
New York 5, Kansas City 4
Chicago 6, Cincinnati 2

left field seats. The Tigers added
one more in the sixth and three
in the eighth, offsetting Boston's
late efforts.

er in the clouds than ever," said
Pott, who married hisucollege
sweetheart. "It takes luck to
shoot a 29 and I had my share on
the 380-yard 17th. My drive head-
ed out of bounds but struck a tree
and bounced back in. I was on
in 2 and dropped a 20-foot birdie
putt."
Pott's best finish as a pro was
7th in the Houston Open last win-
ter. He was 19th in the recent
National Open.
Venturi, who rounded out his
33-31-64 card by birdying the
last three holes, held the lead for
most of the day as a field of 151
players opened the 72-hole tour-
ney in quest of the $9,000 top
prize.
About one-fifth of the field bet-
tered par. Veteran Ted Kroll, a
persistent money-gainer but with-
out a victory since winning the
1956 "world" crown at Tam O'-
Shanter, posted 32-33-65.
The 66 s h o o t e r s i n c l u d e d
George Bernardin, former Univer-
sity of Miami player who has won
only $800 in 12 PGA events this
year, and Bo Wininger.
At 67 were Walker Cupper Jack
Nicklaus, the 19-year-old former
Ohio State star; Marty Furgol,
Joe Conrad, Tom Nieporte, Art
Wall and Arnold Palmer.
Packed in a large group of 68
shooters were such contenders as
GeorgeBayer, who used only five
clubs on his round, Doug Sanders
and Bob Goalby. Such seasoned
pros as Chick Harbert, Dutch
Harrison, Dow Finsterwald and
Mike Souchak were bunched at 69.

Indians 3, Orioles 2
CLEVELAND - Tito Francona
kept Cleveland in first place yes-
terday by slamming a pair of
home runs, including an eighth
inning blast that broke a 2-2 tie;
and gave the Indians a 3-2 victory
over the Baltimore Orioles.
The Orioles, who could have
taken over first place with a
triumph, dropped into third place,
a half-game behind the Chicago
White Sox, who defeated Wash-
ington 4-1. Cleveland leads the
White Sox by one game.
Francona, whoh also had two
singles, hit his initial homer into
the right field seats and his
game-winner into the left field
stands. It was his third round-
tripper in the last two games and
only his sixth of the season.
Francona's second homer came
off Jack Fisher who relieved start-
er Hoyt Wilhelm. The knuckle-
ball ace had hurled the first six
innings in a duel with Cleveland
rookie Bobby Locke.
White Sox 4, Senators 1
CHICAGO-The Chicago White
Sox yesterday regained secnd
place in the tight American
League race, defeating the Wash-
ington Senators 4-1 on the five-
hit pitching of young Barry Lat-
man.
It was the 23-year-old Latman 's
first victory of the season. The
victory, coupled with Baltimore's
loss to Cleveland, put the White
Sox a half-game ahead of the
Orioles an, left them one game
behind the first-place Indians.
Latman, who earned his first
start since May 9 by pitching 18
consecutive scoreless innings in
relief, held the Senators to five
hits. The only run off him came
in the fourth when Bob Allison
tripled and Roy Sievers singled.
Pirates 3, Giants 1
SAN FRANCISCO - Outfielder
Roman Mejias smashed a two-
run homer in the 12th inning
yesterday, giving the Pittsburgh
Pirates a 3-1 victory over San
Francisco as Elroy Face notched
his 12th pitching triumph.
The hit by Majias, who had
three previous homers this season
and was batting a puny .227.
came with Dick' Shoffield on first.
Victim of the 390-foot blast over
the left field fence was young
righthander Eddie Fisher. He
beat the Pirates in the opener of
the four-game series but found
rough going in relief today.

Cardinals 3, Braves 2
MILWAUKEE. (WP)-The St. Louis
Cardinals pushed across three un-
earned runs to edge Milwaukee
3-2 yesterday as the Braves' de-
fense collapsed to ruin Lew Bur-
dette's bid for his 12th victory.
The Cardinals scored two un-
earned runs in the sixth inning
after some sloppy fielding by
second baseman Felix Mantilla,
then tallied the winning marker
following an error by rightfielder
Hank Aaron.

By PETER ANDERSON
Summer Sports Editor
The Michigan Women's Pool
will be in almost constant use this
summer accommodating both phy-
sical education classes and free-
swimming sessions, according to
Miss Fritzie Gareis, pool director.
The pool will be open several
times a week for the use of
women students, faculty members
Chevrefils
Joins Detroit
DETROIT (P)-Real Chevrefils,
whose failure to keep training
regulations forced him out of the
National Hockey League, is get-
ting another chance with the
Detroit Red Wings. .
The 27-year-old left wing came
up through the Boston Bruins'
system and later was traded to
Detroit for goalie Terry Saw-
chuck. He went back to the
Bruins and was waived out of
the NHL last January.

and employees of the University.
Women students may make use of
the pool from 5 to 6 p.m. Monday
through Thursday, 4 to 5:30 p.m.
Friday and 2:30 to 4 p.m. Satur-
day. In addition women students
may use the pool Monday and
Wednesday from 8 to 9 p.m. and
Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30
to 9 p.m.
Faculty members are invited to
use the pool on Friday nights.
Faculty families with children
under eight years of age may use
the pool between 6:30 and 8 p.m.
Pool officials require that parents
swim with their children.
Those faculty familiesnwhich do
not have children under eight
may use the pool from 8 to 9:30
p.m.
In addition, a co-recreational
program is put into practice on
week-ends. Both men and women.
may swim in the pool from 7:15
to 9:15 p.m. Saturdays and from
3 to 5 p.m. Sundays.
Many of the physical education
classes at the pool are still open
and women students are encour-
aged to sign up. The classes cost

--Daily-Robert Dennis
A GOOD PLACE TO COOL OFF-The young lady jumping into the Women's Pool has but one idea
in mind, to cool off. The pool, located at Geddes and Forrest will be open at various times during
the week for the conveniene of University students. In addition, free classes are held in both swim-
ming and diving for students. Students may sign up at the pool or Barbour Gymnasium.
BEAT THE HEAT:
Women's Pool Offers Swimming
By PEER ANERSO

nothing and attendance is not
compulsory. Open elementary
swimming classes are held Mon-
day and Wednesday at 4:30 p.m.
and also Tuesday and Thursday
at 4:30 p.m. Intermediate swim-
ming classes are held both Mon-
day and Wednesday at 7:15 p.m.
and Tuesday and Thursday at
3:30 p.m.
A diving class is also open,
meeting Monday and Wednesday
at 3:30 p.m. Women may sign up
either at Barbour Gymnasium or
at the Women's Pool, located at
the corner of Gedds and Forest.
Miss Garies emphasizes that
students "should enroll for their
own benefit and recreation."

4

I

fv

Aaron, who accounted for both had better watch out which um-
Milwaukee runs with his 21st pires they tell, "we wuz robbed."
home run of the season in the The Congress announced today
third inning, turned from hero to it' is training Bordertown Reform-
goat when he kicked around a atory inmates to be umpiresr -
single to right by Joe Cunning- after they get their walk to free-
ham in the seventh. dom.

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

-,

FOR

YOU R

WEEKEND

41

w ir

DINING

I-J

CHUCK WAGON
LUNCH and DINNERS Fine Salads & Sandwiches
FAMOUS FOR ROAST BEEF
Serving your favorite BEER, WINES and CHAMPAGNE--
Air-Conditioned -r-- Open from 11 A.M. to 11 P.M.
CLOSED TUESDAYS
Recommended by DUNCAN HINES and GOURMET
BANQUET FACILITIES AVAILABLE
2045 PACKARD NO 2-1661
Catering at Your Home or Hall - Picnics Henry Turner, Prop.

, ) i
.
~
1

P

1 4

1 1

Leo Ping Say: Take that break between your studies a
and come down to Leo's. We have the finest in food
o to offer you.a
-j0
0 C
100
Enjoy the finest in
Cantonese and
American Food0

When Important People come to town
highlight their visit with luncheon or dinner at the
Corner House...where food, service and surroundings
meet your every wish. Tuesday through Saturday, 11:30
to 2:00 and 5:00 to 7:00. Sunday: Dinner, 12:00 to
3:00. May we suggest that you
telephone for reservations?
a V te Corner JNowe
S. Thayer at Washington in Ann Arbor
A block west of Rackham idg.-NO 8-6056
The GOLDEN APPLES
Restaurant...

SELECTIONS FROM
OUR DINNER MENU.
BROILED WHOLE LIVE LOBSTER from our Ocean
Neptune Tank.
BROILED U.S. N.Y. SIRLOIN STEAK, Onion Rings.
VEAL CUTLET, rolled in Country Fresh Eggs and Bread
Crumbs and served with Tomato Creole Sauce.
HALF FRIED CHICKEN; Pan fried to a Golden Brown.
BROILED CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS; Young Tender
Chops and served with Cranberry Apple Sauce.
BROILED FRESH LAKE SUPERIOR TROUT, Served
with Lemon Wedge and Creamy Cole Slaw.
BROILED TENDERLOIN STEAK, skillfully Broiled to
Perfection and served with French Fried Onion
Rings.
BROILED SPRING LAMB CHOPS and served with Mint
Jelly.
SUMMER SALADS'...
GARDEN FRESH TOMATO stuffed with Jumbo Shrimp
Salad surrounded with Fresh Garden Cuts.
FRESH AFRICAN LOBSTER BOWL - mixed with
Tossed Garden Greens and topped with Slices of An-
chovies.
WEBER'S SUMMER FRUIT PLATE-Florida Wedges
of Oranges and Grapefruit, Ripened Cantaloupe,

4

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