Friday, April 5, 1968
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Frdytprl 5 9 8 H I H1A A L
...y4 EI. .
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Ed Giacomin
backed New York's furious fore-
checking with near-perfect goal
tending and the Rangers defeated
the Chicago Black Hawks 3-1 last
night in the opening game of their
National Hockey League Stanley
Playing virtually perfect de-
fensive hockey, the Rangers con-
tented themselves with single
goals in each of the three periods
and allowed the Hawks 32 shots at
Orland Kurtenbach, center on
New York's top defensive line,
opened the scoring for the Rangers
when he beat Denis DeJordy on a.
rebound. midway through the.
first period. Ron Stewart, who;
*hounded high-scoring Bobby Hull
Xll night, set up the goal and
took the first shot at DeJordy.
The Black Hawks finally beat
Giacomin with less than eight
minutes to play when Pilote took
a slap-shot that ticked a Ranger
stick before going in. New York
was a man short at the time.
* * *
MONTREAL - Claude Provost'
banged home a goal with a little
more than five minutes remaining
last night, giving Montreal a 21'
victory over the Boston Bruins in
a Stanley Cup playoff game.
Provost snapped a 1-1 deadlock
at 14:40 'of the third period by
beating goalie Gerry Cheevers,
who was injured in thehsecond
period but did not miss any ac-
Ted Harris and Ralph Back-
strom assisted on the game-win-
Ken Hodge gave the Bruins
quick lead over the division cham
Conigliaro's Vision Dims
First in War, First in Peace,
First in the National League
The Washington Senators are in the wrong league.
Season after season they're certain to be second division resi-
dents in the American League. Not only that, but lousy things con-
tinue to happen to them. The New York Mets stole their manager,
Gil Hodges, just when it seemed like he could lead them out of the
wilderness. And the other day, one of their pitchers, Buster Narum,
retired from baseball rather than be sent down to toe minors to re-
gain his control.
This year, in Grapefruit action, things have remained basically
the same for the Senators against their AL rivals. At this point,
Vashington is a mediocre 6-7 against American League teams.
But when they play the alien National League, the Senators
* are miraculously changed into supermen. They have a sensa-
tional 11-0 record versus Senior Circuit clubs. It makes one
Almost every year National League teams are more successful
against the American League than vice versa. This year, for in-
stance, NL clubs have totaled eleven more wins against the Junior
Circuit than losses in the exhibition season.
4 Not only- that, but the Nationals have an awesome record in
All Star games of recent years, and have more or less monopolized
World Series competition since 1963 with one notable exception (1966).
It has gotten to the point where some National League
patriots have proposed that the AL recognize its own inferiority,
and in the interest of more balanced competition switch its best1
clubs to they NL, and accept the National League rejects like the
g Mets and Houston.
But would this really work? The best clubs in the American,
League, like Minnesota, Detroit, Chicago, Boston and Baltimore,
are doing the worst in interleague competition. Teams like the
Senators and Yankees have caused the most fear in the hearts of
the Nationals, although only Washington is having a real field day.
The only real way to realize the awe inspiring potential of,
the Senators is to switch THEM to the National League and
see if anybody can stop them.
That will shut up those National League fans for good.:
pions when he beat Gump Wors-I
ley with just four minutes elapsed:
in the first period. The goal was
set up by a perfect goal-mouth
* * *
Flyers Grounded j
rifled in a goal with 5:47 remain-
ing in the final period to give the
St. Louis Blues a 1-0 victory over
the Philadelphia Flyers last night
in the opener of their National
Hockey League West Division
In the final period Frank St. -
Marsielle passed to Gary Sabourin,
who flicked to Roberts for the
deciding shot. Roberts slammed in
the disc from about 12 feet out
on the edge of the left face-off!
circle past Philadelphia goalie
WASHINGTON (R) -Congress
and the courts appear destined to
become the new battleground in
the bitter war' between the na-
tion's colleges and the Amateur
Athletic Union for sports man-
The schools spurned a Senate-
supported proposal for peace
Wednesday as the U.S. Track and
Field Federation asked the Jus-
tice Department to begin an im-
mediate anti-trust investigation
of AAU track control.
The USTFF made it clear if the
government won't go to courts, it
At the same time, three sena-
tors said Congress should write a
peace treaty into law, and each
took initial steps in that direc-
sCareer Seems Over
By The Associated Press
0 BOSTON - The baseball career of Boston Red Sox
slugger Tony Conigliaro appeared over yesterday after a report
that the young outfielder's vision in his left eye was deterior-
ating. Conigliaro's father, Sal, indicated there was little hope
that Tony's eye would improve. Conigliaro said that although
he suffered "a tough break," he considered himself "a lucky
guy." "I've had an opportunity to realize my lifetime ambition-
to be a big league ballplayer, and to play with the greatest
bunch of guys in the world," he said.
w LOS ANGELES - George MacCall, president of the new
professional National Tennis League - the group which signed
No. 1 women's player Billie Jean King and Australian ace Roy
Emerson earlier this week --_ says he is considering withdraw-
ing his team from England's Wimbledon Open Championships
to protest a clause of the International Lawn Tennis Federation
that sanctions open tennis.
* NEW YORK - A number of well known players have
been cut in recent decisions by'" major league baseball teams.
Sent to the minors were Steve Barber by the Yankees, the
one-time Oriole star, Gary Nolan by Cincinnati, second in last
year's balloting for the National League's top rookie, and
Boston's Dave Morehead, a regular starter in last season's
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On State St. it's
WILD'S for LEVI'S
Thus there came to
WHEN from out the paleface wigwam
From behind the staring inoonfface
Came the slow and solemn five booms
Telling that the evening spirit
Wanders over woods and meadows.
Lights the campfires of the heavens
Then the Michigamua warriors
In their feathers and their warpaint
Soon will gather 'round the oak tree
'Round the oak tree called the Tappan
There to greet the trembling paleface
Who in number wait the bidding
Of the loud rejoicing redskins;
But, before they, take the long trail
To the home of Michigamua
Many trials and many tortures
First must Prove their strength and courage
Ere the redman bids them welcome
Ere he calls each pale face "rlndian"D
Ere the peace pipe smoke goes skyward.
LISTEN to this tale of romance
Tale of Indian warriors bold-
In the early moon of green leaves
Came they forth, the stoics valiant;
Forth they romped to paleface wigwam
why cart all those
I hes hom
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Wigwam one of friendly Great Chief,
Came they forth to take their token,
Then to the mighty oak of T appan
Dashed the screaming elling redmen
To the tree of Indian legend
Where the white men Pale and trembling
Stood around the mighty oak tree
Warriors choice of pale face nation
Choice of tribe to'run the gauntlet.
Down the warriors, painted demons
Swooped and caught their prey like eagles
Loud the war cry stirred the stillness
As they seized their hapless captives
Forth they bore them to their wuigwlam
There to torture at their; pleasure.
There they are around the glowing bonfires
Heard the words of mighty wisdom,
Smoked the pipe of peace and friendship.
Thus there came to Michigamua .. .
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