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September 28, 1967 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,1'967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAM NMF.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,1967 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAi'~m' ~1ThTr

K tl"Vl ri an r

0

'White
By The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY - Last-place
Kansas City ruined Chicago's
chances for moving into the Amer-
ican League lead yesterday and
sent the Sox skidding into fourth
place by sweeping a twi-night
doubleheader 5-2 and 4-0.
Chicago, which entered the dou-
bleheader one-half game behind
first-place Minnesota, is now 1 2
games out. Boston and Detroit
are tied for second, one game
behind the Twins. Minnesota
lost to California 5-1 yesterday
and the Red Sox were blanked
by Cleveland 6-0. The Tigers were
idle.
Jim "Catfish" Hunter blanked
the White Sox on three hits in
the second game after Jim Gos-
ger drove in three runs for the THE
Athletics in the opener. plate
Hunter, 13-16, and Joe Horlen in the
were locked in a scoreless duel in Cities
the nightcap until the. sixth in-
ning when the Athletics broke the Ted Kub
game open with four runs on five son sing
singles and one Chicago error. after M
Hunter moved to second when ed out,

Sox

Lose

Twice;

Idle

Tigers

Gain

--Associated Press
CALIFORNIA ANGELS' Bob Rodgers slides across home
after being tagged out by Twins' catcher Jerry Zimmerman
fourth Inning of an American League game in the Twin
yesterday. The Twins lost, 5-1.
biak singled. John Donald- I in Kubiak and Donaldson with a

led, scoring Hunter and,
ike Hershberger ground-
Ramon Webster drove,

the kitchen cynic........-
RICK STERN
LA VIE :

C'EST

If You Don't Like It,
Lump It
Sports writing: The exaltation of the trivia for the delight
of the masses. - L. Graff
No dungeon is truly execrable. -Cynic
My phone rings at four in the morning and some demented quad-
die laughs and hangs up.
I get a letter that says "if you don't want to write sports please
at least save your crappy surrealism for your psychoanalyst."
My friends tell me I'm crazy and the coaches down at the
athletic building walk by me and shake their heads in mocking disgust.
Even my contemporaries here at 420 Maynard Street are
beginning to resent the space that my twice weekly "sports"
column is taking up on the pages. Said one "we might as well run
Bertrand Russell, Lar Daley and a few others and forget sports
altogether."
Well fans, I offer my humbly apologetic explanation. Basically
i the aetiology of my unsportsmanlike conduct can be summed up
in one sentence. I don't write sports because I don't know anything
about it.
I used to. I really did. I can name the first, last and middle names
of every player on the Chicago White Sox from 1955-60. When I was
in high school, I knew every player on every basketball team in the
league my school was in. Once I even got Mrs. Gerry Staley's autograph
and that's the absolute truth.
Now, today, 1967, September, October ... I just can't hack it.
There's too much. I'm majoring in psychology carrying 16 hours,
trying to find a grad school of clinical psych. that'll take me,
dating a girl, socializing with my friends, reading the New York
Times and Harpers . . . and I'm supposed to become an expert
enough to write 20 inches a week on Michigan's defensive forma-
tions or Milt Plum's jock strap?
In point of fact there are so many professional sports leagues
nowadays that I don't even know the names of half of them, let alone
Individual players. College football?-Oh, just five or six hundred
teams with 22 players essentially starting for each of them. To be
an expert simply takes more time than I have.
Sorry folks you'll just have to read Bob Klivais or Joe Falls if you
want to find out what's going on in our nation's ball yards and locker
rooms.
I'd like to exalt some trivia for you, but I feel almost obligated
not to. I'll only have this column one year and since I'm not going
into jouralism this may be my first, last, and only chance to express
myself for a newspaper audience. So I want to talk about some things
that don't necessarily deal with sports.
Eventualy I'll get around to some sports pieces, I'm sure.
I'd like to do a column on former Michigan basketball star Oliver
Darden, now playing pro basketball in the new league. I am pretty
much of an authority, I humbly admit, on many facets of Big
Ten basketball and Wolverine teams of the past three years and
I'll be having something to say about that. So if you're really a
sports buff, look over the first sentence or two of the various tomes
that appear under my name and once in a while they'll be some-
thing there that'll interest you.
But most of the time I'm going to be deep baby. deep. And
you'll have to think through me not float. I write about meaningful
important stuff and that's all there is to it. Deep stuff.
Like Linda Bird Johnson.
1 ________ _____________________________

single.
Wilbur Wood relieved Horlen
and Rick Monday was safe on
Don Buford's fielding error of
his grounder to second. Gosger
singled, but Webster was out at
the plate, Gosger moving to sec-
ond on the throw and Monday to
third. Monday then scored on a
passed ball.
The White Sox didn't get a hit
until Ron Hansen singled in the
fifth. Buford singled in the sixth
and Tom McCrawdoubled inkthe
eighth. Hunter gave up two walks.
In the opener, the White Sox
had the same kind of trouble get-
ting on base, managing just three
runners until the ninth when they
scored two runs.
Chuck Dobson, 10-10, held them
to two hits until the final inning
when he made way for reliever
Lew Krausse after Tommie Agee
tripled and McCraw walked.
Krausse gave up two walks, forc-
ing in a run, and Rocky Colavito
singled, scoring another.
The defeat meant that the

White Sox, who have three games
left, must win them allto gain a
tie. Chicago cannot win the pen-
nant without a playoff.
* * *
Twins Dented
MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL -
California threw a major dent in-
to Minnesota's pennant hopes yes-
terday, lashing into 20-game win-
ner Dean Chance for four runs
in the fourth inning to whip the
Twins 5-1.
The Twins' second loss in three
games to California cut Minneso-
ta's American League lead to a
one-half game over the Chicago
White Sox, who played a twi-
night doubleheader at Kansas
City.
Former Minnesotan Don Minch-
er led the assault on Chance, who
was starting with only two days'
rest after beating the New York
Yankees Sunday for his 20th vic-
tory.
Mincher slammed his 22nd home
run into the right-center bullpen
leading off the fourth inning.
The Angels added another run
in the eighth when Hall, another
ex- Twin, tripled and scored on
Jim Merritt's wild pitch.
Rookie Rickey Clark, 12-11,
checked the Twins on four hits
until the seventh inning when
pinch hitters Frank Kostro and
Rich Reese both singled with two
out.
M innie Rojas relieved Clark and
gave up a run-scoring single to
Cesar Tovar before getting Har-
mon Killebrew on a fly to short
center, retiring the side.
Boston Spoiled
BOSTON - Cleveland Indians
turned spoilers behind the five-
hit pitching of three hurlers and
handed Boston's dimming pennant
hopes another shattering jolt in
defeating the Red Sox 6-0 yester-
day for a sweep of a two-game
series.
The Indians, who had won only

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three of 16 games with the Red
Sox when they moved into town
for the final time this season,
nailed down the victory with a
four-run second inning against 21-
game winner Jim Lonborg,
Then Cleveland pitching came
through in the clutch, thwarting
Boston comeback threats.

Smith, then fanned Dalton Jones
on three pitches and gave way to
right-hander Stan Williams.
Williams ended the threat by
striking out George Scott and Ri-
co ePtrocelli and was in com-
mand the rest of the way.
The Red Sox wind up the reg-
ular season in a two-game week-!

Starter Sonny Siebert worked end series with Minnesota.
out of a bases-loaded jam in the
second and allowed only two sin-H' al League game yesterday.
gles for five innings. However, he NL Highlight McCovey cracked his 30th home
was replaced by Bob Allen in the Willie McCovey belted a grand run of the season to highlight a
sixth after he was tagged for sin- slam home run, Willie Mays added six-run, third-inning rally. The
gles by Jerry Adair and Carl Yas- a solo homer and Mike McCor- blast off loser Tug McGraw fol-
trzemski and ran the count to 2-0 mick won his 21st game yesterday lowed three walks, a wild pitch
on Reggie Smith. as the Giants trounced the New and Hal Lanier's single.
Allen completed the walk to York Mets, 7-2, in the top Nation- The Giants added another run

in the Inning on Jim Hart's sin-
gle and Ollie Brown's double.
Mays walloped his 22nd home run
of the season and 564th of his
career in the fifth inning.
McCormick became the first
Giants' left-hander to win 21
games since Johnny Antonelli.

Games Remaining
DETROIT MINNESOTA CHICAGO BOSTON
Sept. 28 Calif. (N) Open Open Open
Sept. 29 Calif. (N) Open Washington (N) Open
Sept. 30 Calif. at Boston Washington Minnesota
Oct. 1 Calif. at Boston Washington Minnesota

.I

Major League Standings

_

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL LEAGUE

l'innesota
Detroit
Boston
Chicago
California
Cleveland
Baltimore
Washington
New York
Kansas City

w
91
89
90
89
81
74
73
68
62

L
69
69
70
70
75
85
85
85
90
95

Pet.
.568
.563
.563
.560
.519
.467
465
.462
.430
.395

GiB
1
1 r'
8
16
16t
17
22
27 V

y-St. Louis
San Francisco
Chicago
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
x-Pittsburgh
Atlanta
x-Los Angeles
Houston
New York

w
98
88
85
84
80
78
77
71
68
59

L
60
69
73
73
77
80
80
86
91
99

Pet
.620
.561
.538
.535
.519
.494
.452
.452
.428
.373

GB
13
13V2
17f2
20
26%
302
39

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
California 5, Minnesota 1
Kansas City 3-4, Chicago 2-0
Cleveland 6, Boston 0
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
California at Detroit (n)
Only game scheduled

x-Late game not included.
y-Clinched pennant.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
San Francisco 7, New York 2
Houston 1, Philadelphia 0 (11 Inn)
Atlanta at Cincinnati (rain)
St. Louis at Chicago (rain)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (inc)
TODAY'S GAMES
Atlanta at Cincinnati (n)
New York at Los Angeles (n)
Philadelphia at San Francisco
Only games scheduled

Crhf

eve Y

I

C

LAST CHANCE

EXPO '67

$7,900

October 13-October 15
See Expo before it closes; this is
the event of the decade.

f3

, AP' w

s
0

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ROUND TRIP AIR TRANSPORTATION
MOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS
EXPO PASSPORTS
EXPO GU I DEBOOK
Limited Reservations, So HURRY!
CALL
JOHN GUNNING
761-1907
OR
STUDENT TOURS
20930 Mack, Grosse Pointe Woods
886-0844

ryl

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