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August 31, 1967 - Image 117

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-08-31

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1987 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

4

CLARK NORTON
mt/ikih9 Outwa
This has been called a negative age.
Nobody votes for a President anymore, they vote against the
lesser of two tragedies. Norman Vincent Peale has a lower rating
than reruns of Dean Rusk press conferences.
In keeping with this infectuous Spirit of Negativism, I would like
to persuade each and every one, or should I say each, of my readers
NOT to join the Daily sports staff.
First, nobody takes us seriously. When HUAC wanted to
investigate certain "subversive" organizations on campus a couple
yearst ago, they asked the University to divulge the names of the
sports staff. But only after they got tired of taking on the Gilbert
and Sullivan Society. This despite the fact that at least two of
our members have openly declared their support of the Cincinnati
Reds.,
Second, everyone has it in for a sportswriter. Not just athletes
and coaches, who don't always appreciate the penetrating analyses
that flow from the typewriter, but even worse, the ever-emotional

Yaz Keeps Red Sox

on

Top

By The Associated Press
BOSTON-The Boston Red Sox r
secured sole possession of firsts
place in the American League yes-1
terday afternoon by edging the
New York Yankees 2-1.
Outfielder Carl Yastrzemski pro-a
vided the margin of victory inl
the eleventh inning with his 35th
home run of the season.;
The solo blast came off Yank
starter Al Downing (12-8) and
gave the win to reliever John
Wyatt.;

Reliever Eddie Watt, who struck
out four batters in the two in-
nings he worked, gained credit for
the victory.
* *' *
WASHINGTON-Tommie Agee
keyed three Chicago rallies with
two singles and a double as the
White Sox ripped the Washington
Senators 5-1 last night.
Fred Klages and Bob Locker
combined on the eight-hitter
with Klages working the first six
innings before leaving for a pinch

son and Ron Fairly each drove in
three runs leading the Los Angeles
Dodgers to a 9-3 victory over theJ
San Francisco Giants yesterday
afternoon.
Don Drysdale, 10-13, got the;
victory, his 32nd career win over
the Giants, but had to leave the;
game in the seventh because of
an arm injury. Sadecki, 6-6, took;
the loss.

CINCINNATI-Tommy Harper
walked and scored on Pete Rose's
bloop double in the sixth inning
to give Cincinnati a 2-1 victory
over the Philadelphia Phillies last
night.
Rose's double broke a 1-1 tie
and helped Milt Pappas to his 14th
victory in 23 decisions with ninth
inning relief help from Ted Ab-
ernathy.

Ci
1

U
11

Major League Standings

11

MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL -hitter. ,
Frank Robinson's 26th home run ST. LOUIS - Tim McCarver
-a two-run shot in the 10th in- dT.vLOin -pTrmfMun arth ri
ning-gave the Baltimore Orioles drove in a pair of runs with his
a 4-2 victory over Minnesota last 2th homerh a a sacrifice fly
nRobinson's homer sailed 370 to a 2-0 victory over the New
feet and scored Boog Powell, wh York Mets last night.
had singled. It beat Dean Chance, Larry Jaster and Ron Willis
17-10, who had pitched a no-hit- combined for a four-hitter for
ter against Cleveland in his last St. Louis. Willis relieved Jaster
start. ;-after Bob Johnson had walked
;with one out in the ninth and
retired the next two batters.
McCarver hit his homer in the
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR: second inning off rookie Danny
rn~r t nruFrisella.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Boston 76 58 .567 -
x-Detroit 74 58 .561 1
Minnesota 73 58 :557 11~
Chicago 72 59 .550 2'.-
x-California 65 65 .500 9
Washington 63 70 .474 121;
Cleveland 63 71 .470 13
Baltimore 59 70 .457 14Y/
New York 59 74 .444 16y,
Kansas City 55 76 .420 19!/2
x-Late game not included.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 2, New York (11 inn)
Kansas City 6, Cleveland 5 (12 inn)
Baltimore 4, Minnesota 2 (10 inn)
Chicago 5, Washington 1
Detroit at California(inc)
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at New York
Baltimore at Minnesota
Chicago at Boston (n)
Only games scheduled

NATIONAL LEAGUE

St. Louis
Cincinnati
Chicago
Philadelphia
San Francisco
Atlanta
Pittsburgh
Los Angeles
,Houston
New York

W
82
72
71
68
70
66
63
60
55
51

L
51
61
62
61
63
64
69
70
70
78

Pet. GB
.617 -
.541 10
.534 11
.527 12
.526 12
.508 14x
.477 181/2~
.462 20%
.410 27'2
.395 29

GUITAR STUDIO
Cassical , folk, elect rc inst ruments, accessories, private instruction
repairs, rentals, instruments from around the world
209 S. STATE ST. 665-8001 ext. 1

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 4, Houston 1
Los Angeles 9, San Francisco 3
Pittsburgh 11, Atlanta 9
Cincinnati 2, Philadelphia 1
St. Louis 2, New York 0
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (n)
Los Angeles at Atlanta (n)
San Francisco at Cincinnati (n)
Houston at St. Louis (n)
New York at Chicago

JOEL BLOCK

SAN FRANCISCO - Lou John-

The Daily Sports Staff
sports fan. The fan often irrationally blames the sportswriter for a
losing Wolverine effort. Obviously, we only help win games.
One of the fan's most common methods of revenge is to try to
prove his superior knowledge of sports. Often he will ask the sports-
writer a trick question, such as "Who went to the Rose Bowl last
year?" I know I was tricked on that one.
But I have saved the worst for last. The Daily sports staff
is traditionally a strange breed. In Salem 300 years ago they would
have been burned at the stake. We have more extremists than a
KKK rally at a Black Power convention picketed by the Nazis
during a love-in at a Timothy Leary fan club meeting. If that
sounds extreme, well, I just proved my point.
Some of our staff don't even know anything about sports. One,
who happens to be a girl, still thinks the Big Ten is a set of religious
commandments. Others, of course, are sports fanatics, and think that
the Ten Comandments originated with Knute Rockne during an
especially emotional pep talk. I lean toward Frank Leahy myself.
Whatever your pleasure, there is something we don't have for
anyone. Except, of course, the nuttiest time on campus. Come over
and stare at us sometime.
iscount'records, 1"
1235 S. UNIVERSITY and 300 S. STATE
! Recorded music ALL kinds
0 At discount prices
0 Most complete selection in town
0 TATUS NOW IN STOCK
WATCH THE DAILY
FOR OUR.SPECIAL SALES

Dat

)

'fo InHow

e overnor
Iid Today0

HOURS-M

Oon.-Fri. 9:30-9-SAT. 9:30-6

I

You will, and you'll know
its significance in the state
capital, to the lawmakers,
and to various political fac-
tions as well, if you follow
the news of government in
this newspaper.
The big stories from every-
where are here: the latest
from Saigon; new rulings
from the Supreme Court; sci-
entific advances in the war
against disease; fashionable
changes in hemlines and
necklines; and the news
about City Hall, Wall Street,
and the price of a good used
car.
How dowe do it every day?
With our own fine staff of
reporters righthere, and The
Associated Press everywhere
else intheworld.

LHene

'I

' 4
Sprite.
Smoother clutch.
Quick and easy folding top
Still the lowest-priced true sports car.
New Sprite sports a new 1275 cc engine. Delivers
10% more horsepower. Runs more quietly. Wears longer.
Still gives you 30 mpg.
Other new touches: New easy folding top with
3.3 square feet of rear window. New clutch that works
smoothly with minimum pedal pressure.
Plus rack-and-pinion steering and low-slung
road-gripping racing suspension for masterful cornering
and road-handling. Self-adjusting disc brakes up front
And the comfort of foam rubber bucket seats.
Stop in. Test-drive the new Sprite.
And see how much car you have going
for you. For so little money.

t

11-1

KIW-.

.10

.--Or

rim A=ZL

l l

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