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October 04, 1968 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-04

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, October 4, 1968

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, October 4, 1968

GLOW BALLS ARE BACK !
MIDDLE EARTH
(in the loft)
Now SOCKS IT TO YOU
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
Monday-Thursday - 11 a.m.-10 p.m.
Friday and Saturday-1 1 a.m.-12 midnight
Sundbys-12 noon-6 p.m.
215 So. State St.

MORNING VIEW
Olympics 'Si,' Granatelli's turbine 'No'

A
. by Andy Barbas

gainst
Wall

By The Associated Press
MEXICO CITY-The power-
ful Executive Committee of the
International Olympic Commit-
tee met in secret yesterday and
indications w e r e that the
Games would go on despite the
bloody riots.
General Jose de Jesus Clark
Flores, Mexican member of the
Executive Committee, declared
"I see no reason why the Games
should not continue," and the
Marquis ofExeter, the British
member, asserted "personally,

. I I

I'm sure the Games will go on."
The Executive Committee de-
liberated an hour and a half and
then adjourned to the luxury
suite of Avery Brundage, IOC
president, who had sharply ridi-
culed a statement attributed to
an authorized Olympic source to
the effect the Games might be
canceled.
"There is only one authorized
source to make such a state-
ment and that is myself," said
the wealthy, 81-year-old Chico-
agoan.

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.-A tur-
bine race car crashed Wednes-
day in secret tests on the new
Michigan International Race-
way in the Irish Hills, owner
Andy Granatelli disclosed yes-
terday.
Granatelli, president of STP
Corp., said driver Art Pelland
of Medford, Ore., was not hurt.
He had reached speeds up to

182 m.p.h. on the new 2'%-mile
oval.
The oil additive executive said
that Pelland's crash leaves only
one of the original fleet of five
STP turbine cars in running
order. And it is owned by Par-
nelli Jones of Torrance, Calif.,
under suspension by the U.S.
Auto Club in a dispute over the
finish of a stock car race.

Weejun
boot

1I

l

. _

STUDENTS

I

Gab ler to miss naval duty;
Pigskin tlt on schedule
Wolverine head coach Bump Eliott stressed all aspects of
the kicking game in the varsity practice yesterday which ended
almost an hour early. For the remainder of the workout, offen-
sive and defensive units worked on their specialized plans for
tomorrow's game with Navy at Michigan Stadium.
Elliott stated. that Paul Staroba, a sophomore from Flint,
will start aganst Navy in place of John Gabler at flanker.
Gabler sustained a neck injury in the Duke game last week
and will not dress for tomorrow's game.
Also, Richard Caldarazzo will start at offensive goard, taking
Bob Baumgartner's place. Baumgartner, with a knee injury, is
out for the rest of the year. A meeting and light workout is
scheduled for today. Elliott is not taking Navy lightly. The
Midshipmen, although young, have a varied attack which Elliott
considers dangerous.
"The could explode, and then they'd be tough to beat,"
he said.

The weejun boot--so appropriate
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Without Bachelor's degree-$5992 per year

ST. LOUIS-It's a long way from a 4-0, 17-strikeout defeat to
an 8-1 smashing victory.
That long way is the distance from home plate to the out-
field fence.
In the first game of the World Series, the Tigers couldn't even
hit the ball. Yesterday, they could have reached the fence hitting
whiffle balls.
Whether or not the Cardinal pitcher in the first game, Bob Gib-
son, was the reason for the difference is unknown; but the Tigers
who stalked the Birdies yesterday were entirely different from the
pussycats whom the Cardinals clobbered the day before.
That difference became apparent in the first inning. The Car-
dinals got two batters on base, and the fans thought they had a
repeat of the first game coming up. Then Orlando Cepeda hit a foul
fly into the rightfield corner. Al Kaline made a sensational catch
while crashing into the fence.
This play proved that the Tigers could catch the ball, something
they couldn't do the day before.
Detroit, though, had to wait until the second inning to prove
their hitting was as potent as their fielding. Power hitter Willie
Horton stepped to the plate and on the first pitch shrank mam-
moth Busch Stadium down to Tiger size. His towering drive car-
ried well into the leftfield bleachers.
With their first home run of the Series tucked safely under their
belts, the Tigers became a different team. Detroit is a power hitting
ball club, yet they only hit eight balls out of the infield in the first
contest. Yesterday they hit double that amount.
When Gibson squelched the Tiger's power, Detroit was dead.
When Detroit opened up on Nelson Briles, the starting pitcher yester-
day, the Cards were dead.
Norm Cash went 0-4 in the first game, striking Lout three times.
In the second, he hit a home run and two singles, going 3-4. His blast
was a sight to behold. It carried high into the right field upper deck,
and was by far the hardest hit ball of the series so far. Even pitcher
Mickey Lolich joined in the fun, hitting his first major league homer.
On the field, the Tigers' improvement was as great as was their
hitting. The main reason stemmed from nerves.
In their first encounter, the Detroit team was petrified,
committing three rediculous errors. Freehan threw into center-
field trying to cut off a St. Louis steal attempt. Horton mis-
handled a grounder to left field, allowing a Cardinal runner
to score,
To close the cookie jar, Cash let a routine grounder roll
between his legs, giving St. Louis an extra baserunner.
Yesterday, the Tiger defense was much improved. Freehan's
throws stayed in the infield, Horton caught the ball, and Cash kept
his legs together.
In the seventh, Horton led off a series of baserunners by*beating
out a ball hit to the shortstop, whose throw was trapped in the dirt
by the Cards' first baseman. For Horton to beat out anything by
himself is nearly impossible at the speed he runs.
Later that inning, Dick McAuliffe punched a short fly ball to
centerfield which the St. Louis fielder, Curt Flood, tried to catch
at his ankles. He dropped the ball and two Tigers scored.
I.

4

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