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April 03, 1968 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-04-03

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Wednesday,_April 3, 1965,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page even

Wednesday, April 3, 1 96~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

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Tigers Wipe Out White Sox, 5-1;
Wilson Ready for Season Opener
By The Associated Press........................r....................
SARASOTA, Fla. - Veteran TiRecord
right-hander Earl Wilson, who will The Story Bernd a 1-9
be Detroit's opening day pitcher, MICHIGAN BASEBALL STATISTICS, ARIZONA SPRING TRIP
continued tuning up with seven BATTING
strong innings yesterday as the G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI Pet.
Tigers defeated the Chicago White Douglas Nelson c-lb 7 23 0 8 0 0 0 0 .348
Sox 5-1. Elliott Maddox of 10 31 4 10 1 1 0 4 .323
Jae olrl,10 32 3 10 2 1 0 2 .313
Willie Horton led a 11-hit De- Steven Forsythe 2b 10 32 1 9 2 1 0 2 .281
troit attack with a single, double John Kraft of 7 15 0 4 2 0 0 3 .267
and home run. He also stole a Andrew Fisher of 10 32 4 8 0 1 0 1 .250
yMark Henry c 4 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 .250
! base. Peter Titone c 8 20 2 4 0 0 0 1 .200
Horton's homer came with none Charles Schmidt ss 10 31 3 6 2 0 0 5 .194
on ini the eight inning off Don Richard Orr of 7 20 1 3 0 0 0 0 .150
Glenn Redmon 3b 10 38 2 4 1 0 0 3 .105
McMahon. John Arvai of 4 10 2 1 0 0 0 0 .100
Wilson got the victory and held Frederick Anderson bf 2 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Chicago to six singles in his seven- James Rose 21) 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
ining t t wgs Chis final Tam , 10 322 z7 75 10 s 1 23 .233
Florida exhibition before the Sox's PITCHING
homeward jaunt. G GS GC GF W L SO BB Pct. IP
The Sox broke the shutout in Scott 2 1 0 1 0 0 6 2 .000 8%
the sixth when Sandy Alomar led , Renkiewicz 4 3 1 2 1 3 11 18 .250 22%
off with a single, advanced on two Evans 3 3 1 1 0 3 14 16 .000 18
infield outs, and _scored on Tom Bayster 3 0 0 3 0 0 3 1 .000 4121
McCraw's single. Krug 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 5 .000 7%
Joe Horlen, a 19-game winner Guidi 3 1 0 1 0 2 4 4 .000 5[,
last Season, was the loser. The TOTALS 10 10 2 2 10 1 9 46 55 .100 78%
TgrrecehifoaruonOPPONENTS 10 10 6 10 9 1 79 26 .900 87
Tigers reached him for a run on ..m .........'
fifth inning singles by Mickey !"rr:'..'.,.,"..'.........................
Stanley and Bill Heath. Detroit . Ni ington a 5-4 exhibition victory
scored two more in the sixth when N Twins over the Boston Red Sox yester-
Horton, Jim Northup and Stanley ORLANDO, Fla.-Tony Taylor day.
singled successively, slammed a home run and southpaw The Senators trailed 4-1 before

AID NM
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the vc

kdal
.. howard Kohn

-Daily-Mike Feldberg
HERE, YOU TAKE IT!
Michigan's gridders began their second to last week of practice with high expectations towards
the coming season. Much of the optimism comes from the experienced offensive backfield where
everyone has returned. The team will conduct one more organized scrimmage on Ferry Field this
Saturday and a final scrimmage in the stadium, April 13.

i'

CLUBS SPRING UP:

Woody Fryman pitched brilliantly
yesterday, carrying the Philadel-
phia Phillies to a 1-0 exhibition
baseball victory over the Minne-
sota Twins.
The Phillies' third baseman con-
nected for his homer with two
out in the sixth inning off Minne-
sota reliever Jim Roland. He re-
lieved Minnesota starter Dave
Boswell, whp developed a blister
on his pitching hand in the fifth
inning. 'Philadelphia had only
three hits.
Bosox Bounced
POMPANO BEACH, Fla.-Ron
Hanse rapped a tie-breaking home
run with two out in the bottom
of the ninth inning, giving Wash-

erupting with three runs in the
eighth on singles by Paul Casa-
nova, Hansen and Hank Allen,
plus a pair of walks and a sacrifice
fly.
Reggie Smith slugged a three-
run homer for the Red Sox and
Elston Howard tagged a bases-

Ruggers Open with 8-8 Tie;
'Crossers Killed, by Chicago

A DAILY investigation, launched to probe the reasons behind
the recent shutdown of the north end of Maynard St., has
been completed.
Informed sources revealed that a blue-ribbon panel of city
councilmen and university architects have been scrutinizing
26-story Towering Towers on the corner of Maynard and
Williams.
The committee released a highly secretive report last week
to a select group of reporters, none of which were from The.
Daily. Sources said that the gist of the report proved that the
10-foot-deep cement base of Towering Towers was far below
minimum standards.
BUT THE committee members and the reporters were re-
portedly swayed by Charley Realty's John Stegman who told
them an announcement would only lead to misunderstanding.
The report was subsequently filed.
Daily investigators are still trying to obtain a copy of
the report.
In the interim, we can only speculate on which factions
have vested interests in the possible collapse of Towering
Towers.
DAILY STAFFERS have been seen at night sneaking into
Maynard House (which stands between The Daily and Tower-
ing Towers) and piling the rooms full of bricks, presumably
so Maynard House will stop the brunt of the fall.
Members of the Board in Control of Student Publications
have also been seen sneaking into Maynard House during
the day and removing the bricks.
Rumors that activists were stockpiling explosives in the
Post Office across from Towering Towers have had repercussions
at the Student Activities Building (SAB), which also sits on
Maynard St. In the shadow of The Daily.
Sources said that V-P Richard Cutler has updated his
expected resignation and SGC-Pres. Mike Koeneke has decided
to take a person-to-person poll of how students really feel
about girls in the Union poolroom.
Mike Davis, who refused to challenge Koeneke in the pres-
idential race, has not been seen inside the building for weeks.
NOT ALL of the concern has been centered around The
Daily and SAB, however.
George - owner, manager and pizza maker at Cottage Inn
-has reassessed his position and increased his insurance cov-
erage to include "acts of God."
Red - potentate of the posh, swank and beautifully-alien
Red's Rite Spot - has been taking more and more trips to
the other side of campus.
Jacob - former assistant finance manager promoted to
the presidency of fashionable Jacobson's last spring (when the
store managed to strike a bargain with the University to buy
a plot of land across the street from Towering Towers) - has
been waving his arms and shouting in V-P Wilbur K. Pierpont's
office.
G. H. - DISTRIBUTOR at the Michigan Theatre -- has
discontinued the policy of admitting all students free during
the sports season.
Rev. Dan - administrator and curator of Canterbury
House -- has been spending more and more time on Saturday
nights preparing his Sunday morning text.
A public appeal to concerned citizens was answered by
an overwhelming crowd last night. Each citizen spoke out loudly
for his own personal attachments to the establishments in the
immediate vicinity of Towering Towers.
ONLY TWO establishments had no supporters: St. Mary's
Chapel and First Congregational Church.

empty shot. The Michigan Rugby Football
Club opened its spring season with
Dodgers Sneak By spirit Saturday, but had to settle
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz.-Al Fer- for an 8-8 tie with the Cleveland
rara's single following Jim Le- Rugby Club.

i . w. w N _ N. ... ., ., ., . _ ..,

WILLIE HORTON

apoplexy
doug belier

febvre's triple nudged across the
decisive run is a 5-4 exhibition
victory by the Los Angeles Dodgers
over the Chicago Cubs yesterday.
Don Drysdale went seven in-
nings and allowed eight hits, be-
coming the first Dodger pitcher
to go that distance.
Giants Pound Indians
TUCSON, Ariz.-The San Fran-
cisco Giants raised their Cactus
League record to 14-10 yesterday
with a 6-1 victory over the Cleve-
land Indians behind the impres-
sive pitching of Mike McCormick.
McCormick blanked the Indians
for the first six innings while his
teammates were building up their
lead against Cleveland's Luis Tiant
and Rob Gardner.

t

Playing on grass instead of the
more familiar Wines Field dirt,
the ruggers passed the homestand-
ing Clevelanders all the way to
their 25-yard line in the opening
moments.
The fine turf presented a prob-
lem for the Michigan club, how-
ever, as the pitch (field) was of
regulation rugby proportions, and
bigger than the fields used in Ann
Arbor, and the ruggers were soon
exhausted.
The Cleveland club capitalized
on the Michigan slowdown and
pushed in for a try on a sweeping
foward movement late in the first
half. The conversion attempt
failed, bouncing off the goal post,-
but the host club led 3-0.
Bill Fleischman brought the
ruggers back quickly after the

Cleveland score. He found the
loose ball and broke three tackles,
going 70 yards for a Michigan try.
Mike Johnson converted to give
the visitors a 5-3 lead.
Johnson added a 40-yard pen-
alty kick in the second period,
Rich Kenney was, elected next
year's gymnastics captain yes-
terday. At the same time, sopho-
more Sid Jensen was elected
most valuable player for the
gymnasts. Kenney leads the
gymnasts on the still rings, and
Jensen is an all-around per-
former.
to give his mates a five-point ad-
vantage, but it was negated when
the host club tallied a second try
and made good the conversion.
Michigan penetrated deep into
Cleveland territory often in the
contest, but penalties in the first

Canada's Mickey Mantle
Makes His Move
In these troubled times when the government of the United
States is having trouble finding citizens willing to run for office
(like LBJ and Rocky), and must settle for stage personalities (like
Shirley Temple, Rowsie Reagan and George Murphy), it's indeed
comforting to note that we are not the only country with this prob-
lem.
In ,danada, for instance, the situation is also discouraging. In
fact, it is even worse because the ranks of stars of stage and screen
are noticeably thinner. Where do they go after Robert Goulet and
Giselle McKenzie?
The Canadians were in a real quandary until the solution to their
problem suddenly popped up right before their eyes. What, they
reasoned, does Canada have more of than any other nation? The
answer, ice and snow. So why not have the heroes in these areas
handle the government? Everybody will identify with them;
CHICAGO P)-Bobby Hull, still an incumbent as an all-time
National Hockey League great, may run for parliament in Canada
when he hangs up his skates.
Hull, 29, Golden Jet of the Chicago Black Hawks for 11 sea-
sons, said yesterday he had no idea when he will quit hockey but
when he does he may seek a parliamentary seat.
Battered Bobby, preparing for the Stanley Cup opener in
New York Thursday night, said that a weekend rest at his ranch
in eastern Ontario brought renewed overtures from the political
field.
"Some of the big people from the Liberal party in our section
-came to see me again, and I have to admit that I'mu starting to
take it seriously," said Hull.
One of the visitors was Mayor McFarlane of Picton, Ont.,
he said.
"Having him behind you is like having Mayor Daley backing
you in Chicago," said Hull. "It's hard to lose."
Hull stressed he would make no political commitments until
he quits hockey which many experts predict may be after one
nore season.
Hull's political arena would be Prince Edward county where
he previously brushed off efforts to draft him for parliament.
"When, and if I throw my hat in the ring, it would be only
after an awful lot of study and thinking to be sure I'm ready,"
said Hull, whose NHL record of 50 or more goals in three seasons
never may be equalled.
"I would want to do a decent job. I wouldn't want to be the
sort of member who is told by his party what to do because he
doesn't know enough to think for himself."
Hull sat out the final three games of the regular NHL season
because of a broken nose and bruised left instep.
"The foot doesn't seem to be getting better, but I'll be ready
for the Rangers," said Bobby. "She's do or die now."
Nancy Greene for Prime Minister!

half and a stubborn defense in the
second prevented further scoring.
Cleveland won the B contest,
6-3, as Dennis Bolchavich raced
into the end zone early in the sec-
ond half for the only Michigan
score.
The ruggers host. Michigan
State this Saturday in two games
on Wines Field. The first will be-
gin at two p.m., with the second
following immediately.
* * *
Crossers Fall
Michigan's Lacrosse Club open-
ed its spring schedule on a sour
note Saturday, coming out on the
short end of a 10-3 drubbing at
the hands of the Chicago Lacrosse
Club.
Roger Mills led the Michigan of-
fense with a pair of unassisted
goals, and Richard Priebe rounded
out the scoring with a single tally,
also unassisted.
Letdowns in the second and
fourth quarters of the contest
spelled Michigan's demise. The
'crossers were down just 3-2 after
the first frame, but gave up four
goals to the Chicagoans in the sec-
ond to drop out of contention.
The clubs matched single goals
in the third quarter before Chi-
cago tallied twice more in the
fourth.
A basic lack of fundamentals
hurt the Michigan .team, due
largely to an insufficient amount
of practice before the meeting.
The 'crossers have another date
for this weekend, when they travel
to Bowling Green for a game with
the .Falcon varsity squad.
LACROSSE SPRING SCHEDULE
April
3 Bowling Green Away
6 Ball StaterAway
14 Defiance Home
13 Chicago L. C. Home
24 Ohio Wesleyan Away
27 Cleveland L. C. Away

SPORTS BULLETS:
Track Decision Due Today

*WASHINGTON - The National Colle-
giate Athletic Association appears ready to
deliver its long-awaited answer today to the
Senate-Sponsored compromise suggested in
the bitter track feud threatening to entangle
the U.S. Olympic team.
There was no advance indication that the
NCAA would agree to the proposed peace pact
with the Amateur Athletic Union in the battle
over control of amateur athletics.
The NCAA and its affiliate, the U.S. Track
and Field Federation, scheduled a news con-
ference for 3 p.m. EST today to make public
its response. If the NCAA answer is "no," the
Senate is certain to be urged to step in and'
impose a settlement. If it's "yes," the track
fight will be buried.
The AAU and the National Association of
Intercollegiate Athletics already have accept-
ed the proposed settlement unconditionally.
* * *
* INGLEWOOD, Calif. - "I don't think
people look on a sport these days unless
money is involved," says Billie Jean King, the
tennis queen who could make $70,000 playing
the game during the next year. Mrs. King,
Ann Haydon Jones of England, Francoise
Durr of France and little Rosemary Casals

of San Francisco signed contracts Monday to
play with the new National Tennis League;
Also joining the pros was Australian Roy
Emerson who could earn up to $100,000 for
each of the next two years. Contracts for the
five were announced by George MacCall,
former United States Davis Cup captain who
is now president of the pro group.
* * *
0 NEW YORK - Sunday afternoon's
game between the Chicago Black Hawks and
the New York Rangers will be the first in
the playoffs to be nationally televised, the
National Hockey League said Tuesday in re-
leasing its schedule of opening round play-
off games. First games in each of the four
best-of-seven series will be played Thursday
night. In East Division games, Boston will be
at Montreal and Chicago at New York. The
West Division schedule is St. Louis at Phil-
adelphia and Minnesota at Los Angeles.
* * *

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CHARTER REALTY is offering the finest summer accommoda-
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Excellent locations on all sides of campus (many in the

THE ELECTION '63



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