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April 07, 1968 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-04-07

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Page Eight

I THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, April 7, 1968

Pae ihtTH IC.GNDAL

Sunday. ADril T 19eR - I~ U~ -,

i

Tigers Win

Grapefruit League

Finale

By The Associated Press 3-2 victory over the Chicago Cubs
LAKELAND - Al Kaline's yesterday in an exhibition base-
seventh-inning two-run homer ball game.
enabled the Detroit Tigers to con- The game marked the 10th in-{
clude spring training successfully ning scored Walt Williams and,
yesterday as they edged the St. gave the Chicago White Sox aI
Louis Cardinals 4-2 in an ex- 3-2 victory over the Chicago
hibition baseball game. White Sox a 3-2 victory over the1
Kaline stroked an opposite field Chicago Cubs yesterday in an
drive off losing pitcher Steve exhibition baseball game.
Carlton after Mickey Stanle led The game marked the start of

Maury Wills of the Pirates had
a triple, two bunt singles and two
stolen bases.
Today's game here between the
same two teams was canceled in
respect to the memory of the
slain civil rights leader Dr. Mar-
tin Luther King Jr.
Reds Rip Oakland

off the inning with a double.
St. Louis took a 1-0 lead in the
first on Lou Brock's inside the
park home run. The Cards added;
another run in the third on Bobby
Tolan's double.
Detroit cut the lead in half in
the third on a home run by Dick
McAuliffee and tied it in the
fourth.

Chisox Crunch Cubs
MILWAUKEE, Wis. - Pete
Ward's two-out single in the 10th
inning scored Walt Williams and
gave the Chicago White Sox a
Poetry reading by
DENISE LEVERTOY
(whose usband, Mitchell
Goodman, was indicted
with Dr. Spock and
Rev. Coffin) a
Sponsored by SPU-RESIST
Tues., April9, 8:30 P.M.
CANTERBURY-HOUSE
1330 Maynard

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a 10-game White Sox schedule in SHREVEPORT, La. - Doin
the former home of the Milwau- Pavletich's sacrifice fly in the
kee Braves and drew a crowd of eighth inning gave the Cincinnati
20759. It was played in a gusty Reds a 6-5 exhibition victory over
wind with temperatures in the Oakland yesterday.
mid-40s. Tony Perez led off the eighth
Williams doubled with one out with a pop double over first base
in the 10th and scored on Ward's and after being sacrificed to
ground shot inside first base. third, crossed the plate on Pa-
The Cubs finished their spring vletich's long fly ball.
season with a 14-14 record. The The game closed out the grape-
White Sox were 13-14. fruit season for both teams. The
* * *Athletics finished 15-12 while the
Reds ended up 16-9.
Pirates Over Yanks Reggie Jackson cracked a solo
RICHMOND, Va. - The Pitts- homer in Oakland's three run
burgh Pirates fell on Bill Mon- first inning and he added another
bouquette for five singles in the home run in the second with no
first inning and combined them one on to give Oakland a 4-1
with two stolen bases for' a 7-4 bulge.
exhibition baseball victory over Pavletich stroked a two-run
the New York Yankees yesterday. homer in' the fourth to bring
Mickey Mantle's second home Cincinnati back within one at
run of the training season with 4-3, but Sal Bando hit a solo
Mike Ferraro on first in the low- homer in the fifth to make it
er half of the inning was the big 5-3. Cincinnati tied the game 5-5
blow of the game but the Amer- in the sixth on a double and two
ican Leaguers never were able to doubles.
nn .1 i" t.fr ' lc I - n ...i. * *

AL KALINE PETE WARD

a 9-18-1 preseason record-worst
in their seven year history.
Trailing 3-1 in the fourth in-
ning, the Mets filled the bases
on a hit batsman, a walk and
pitcher Les Rohr's fielder's choice
bunt. After a force at the plate,
Boswell tagged rookie pitcher Jeff
James for the decisive grand slam.
* *.*
Astros Blast Twins
HOUSTON-Julio Gotay dou-
bled home Lee Thomas in the
sixth to break a 4-4 tie- and give
the Houston Astros a 5-4 victory
over the Minnesota Twins in the,
first game of an exhibition dou-
ble-header last night.
The game was called at the end
of six innings by agreement.
Thomas had opened the sixth
with a single off Moe Ogier and

satnup. Mantle alsd ac unt
single and was walked twice.

OPENINGS FOR MALE
CHILD CARE WORKERS
-HAWTHORN CENTER
Work-Experience Opportunity with Emotionally
Disturbed Children.
Hawthorn Center offers mature students a unique
opportunity to work directly with disturbed children
in a creative,"well-supervised, in-patient treatment
setting - a particularly rewarding experience for
potential professional workers in Education, Psy-
chology, Social Work, Medicine and related Be-
havioral Sciences.
Hours: 32 or 40 hours per week. Must be able to
work 7:30 to 3:30 and/or 3 to 11 shifts incl.
weekends.
Age Requirement: Minimum--20 years.
Education: Minimum-Two credit years complet-
ed and .good academic standing in third year.
Salary: 'With Bachelor's degree-- $6200-$6500
per year.
Without Bachelor's Degree - $5600-$6350
per year.
Call or Write: Director of Nursing
Hawthorn Center
Northville, Michigan
Telephone: Area Code 313-
Fl 9-300 8 A.M. to'4:30--P.M.

Mets Mess Phillies
PALM SPRINGS, Calif.-Rookie
Ken Boswell's grand slam homer
carried the New York Mets to a
5-2 victory over the Philadelphia
Phillies yesterday in the final-ex-
hibition baseball game.
Despite their third straight
victory, the Mets' wound up with

advanced to second on a wild
pitch.
The Astros tied the score in
the fifth on Ivan Murrell's run-
scoring single.
Jim Holt doubled home the two
runs that sent the Twins into a
4-3 lead in the fifth.
The Astros join many of .the
other teams in the leagues that
have cancelled their remaining ex-
hibition games and postponed
their openers._
Bosox Bust Senators
LOUISVILLE-The Boston Red
Sox concluded an unsuccessful
baseball exhibition season on a
happy note yesterday as Gary
Waslewski, Ray CuIp and Lee
Stange combined for a threw-hit,
2-0 victory over the Washington
Senators.
It was easily the best over-all
Red Sox pitching performance
this spring. They wound up their
preseason campaign with rnine
wins and 18 losses.
The. Red- Sox now move on to
the regular season next Wednes-
day as they hope to duplicatethe
fantastic performance of last sea-
son as they took the American
League pennant in one of the
most exciting races that the
Junior circuit has seen.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
BILL rcFALL

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Gridde rs PrepI

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By TERRY VANDER LAAN
There can be little less confusing than a
spring football scrimmage.
The white and blue battle up and down
the field with no scoring and no punting. Con-
tinual changes of first and second strings on
the offensive and defensive lines do little to
clarify the situation.
Still, a scrimmage is good practice, and the
surprising number of fans who turn out to
watch, speculating on the coming season, can
pick out their future heros.
Although the offense can be termed "hot and
cold," having both good and bad days, yester-
day, according to offensive coordinator Tony
Mason, "There was an even balance between
the offensive and defensive lines.
"We're progressing," he said, "Coach Ma-
loney has done a fine job."
Offensive line coach, Frank Maloney, was
not so optimistic. "Our depth is fair at best,"
he said. "We have so many young people that
it is hard to tell yet. The solidarity pitch looks
brighter, but we're still a long way from com-
plete solidarity."
On defense, however, the picture was much
brighter. Head coach Bump Elliott considered
yesterday's defensive performance "as good this
spring as eyer."

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi
{ or 'OleMuddy'
Bob Shaw; defensive line coach, agreed: "The
linebackers are coming along well. Ralph Huff
and Cecil Proyer both looked good. I was 'very
satisfied with today's performance. We have
high hopes for the coming season; the boys
have a lot of will to win."
Maloney also commented: "The defense was
the best today that it has looked all spring. The
hitting and body contact were excellent."
"But we must remember," added Mason,
"that they're our team, too."
Quarterback Dennis Brown ran a fine ground
attack, taking several long sprints down the
field. According, to Elliott, Brown's moves are
set up to allow him the choice of running or
passing.
Yesterday, he _chose to run, although, as
Elliott said, "Sometimes he could have passed
when he ran, but certain things in backfield
made him decide to run."
"On the whole," he continued, "we have
made good progress this spring. We have lots
of new people to help."
The final intra-squad scrimmage of the
spring will be held next Saturday afternoon,
April 13 at 2:00, in the stadium.
More closely approximating a game than
have any of the previous scrimmages will in-
clude the scoring that has so far been lacking.

"

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CENTER FOR RUSSIAN AND EAST EUROPEAN STUDIES
presents a lecture by
WOLFGANG LEONHARD,
on
CONTEMPORARY COMMUNIST
REVISIONISM
4:10 P.M.--Auditorium D AngelI
MONDAY, APRIL 8j
Mr. Leonhard is an internationally famous German
expert on Communism, Visiting Professor of His-
tory at Yale University, and author of the book,
Child of the Revolution.

PADDLEBALL:
M' Students Win It All

Michigan students swept both
the singles and doubles champion-
ships in the first 'National Col-
lege Paddleball Tournament, held
at the Sports Building- over the
weekend.
Paul Lawrence, the National'
Open Champion of 1967, defeated
Michigan grad student Dick Lamp-
man 21-7 and 21-8 to take home
the, singles title.
In doubles competition, Lyn
Beekman and Dave Johnsen edged
out two Michigan State students,
Reg Edgerton and Dave Fuller,

21-15 and 21-17 for the crown.
Earl Riskey, coordinator of the
tournament and the man who in-
vented paddleball in 19,30 said,
"the tournament was very fine.
In the losers brackets, Al Maura-
dian of Michigan State dfeated
Michigan's John Carver 21-16 and
21-20 in the consolation' singles
finals.
Ed Anderson and Terry West-
brook defeated fellow Michigan
students Dave Cole and Fred
Thomas 21-7 and 21-10 for the
consolation doubles title.

hS

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It's easy to join. Stop in at any United office,
be under 22 and bring proof, slip us $3.00, and you're in.
Make sense?
Make tracks!

f 1+* --

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