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May 12, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-05-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. MAY 12. 11197

TH_.CHGN-AIYS ....~ A 1 1W

l A" C11, 1V171 1N" JU0"

a

'STEIN BALKS:
'ros Cut Veterans, Rookies
[o- Meet League Player Limit

Twins Take 1-Hitter;
Braves, Indians Win

'M' Nine Dry after Soggy Road Trip;
Face Tough Pair of Home Double Bills

I

By The Associated Press
Rookie Mike Epstein is balking
another trip to the minors and
terans such as Bill Monbou-
ette, Ralph Terry and Bob
uhl are looking for jobs after
ie final cutdown of major league
isters.
Epstein,. voted the outstanding
.ayer in the minors last year
hen he batted .309, hit 29 homers
id drove in 102 runs for Ro-
hester in the International
eague, has been shipped back to
ochester. He wants to stay or
e traded to a big league team.
The 24-year-old slugger was
led in the outfield in spring
aining, but his best position is
rst base, where Boog Powell, only
5, is firmly entrenched.
Monbouquette, central figure in
major tradebetween Detroit
rd Boston after the 1965 sea-
n, had been relegated to the
ulpen with the red hot Tigers.
Vhen the Tigers asked the 30-
ear-old right-hander to go out
the Toledo farm with veteran,
atcher Chris Cannizarro, Mon-
o declined. Placed on waivers, if
ot claimed in three days he will.
e able to make his own deal.
Terry, the goat of the 1960
vorld Series and 'the hero in
962, already is a free agent, hav-
ig drawn his unconditional re-
ase from the New York Mets.
It could be the end of the line
)r Buhl, 38, who has had little
b.ance to ;work for the Phillies
his cold and rainy spring.
Cincinnati's decision to option
rst baseman Gordy Coleman to
he Buffalo farm was not as sur-
rising as it would have been a
ear ago. With both Lee May and

Tony Perez available for first base,
the Reds were unable to get much
use from Coleman, a .302 hitter
in 1962. The Reds also shipped
Aurelio Monteagudo, a pitcher
they picked up on waivers from
Houston last fall, selling him con-
ditionally to Indianapolis, a Chi-
cago White Sox farm.
Three trades were made in con-,
junction with the cutdown moves.
The Los Angeles' Dodgers got9
Lenny Gabrielson, a spare out-;
fielder and pinch hitter, for use
while Lou Johnson recovers from
a broken ankle. The deal was made
with the California Angels, who
got utility infielder John Werhas.
The Mets bought veteran third
baseman Ed Charles from Kansas
City for $60,000 and shipped out-
fielder Larry Elliot from a farm
club to the A's Vancouver farm.
The Mets also bought infielder
Bob Johnson, a handyman who
plays any position from Baltimore
and also acquired pitcher John
Miller from the Orioles for their
Jacksonville farm.
To make room for the newcom-'
ers, Manager Wes Westrum of the
Mets gave Terry his release and
cut Greg Goossen, a 21-year-o d
catcher, Jerry Koosman, 23, one
of two left-handed pitchers on the
club; and Larry Stahl, an extra
outfielder. All three went to the
Jacksonville farm.
Harry Walker of Pittsburgh
shipped left-handed pitcher Bill
Short and Manny Jimenez to the
Columbus farm club of the In-
ternational League. Both were on
minor league rosters in spring
training and were moved up to
the parent club.

Houston decided Aaron Pointer,
the Astros' regular left fielder in
early season, needed more work in
the 'minors and optioned him to
Oklahoma City. The brass decided
to keep Norm Miller, a left-I
handed batter recently recalled
from Oklahoma City.

By The Associated Press
Strong pitching performances
highlighted the three games played
in the major leagues last night.
Dean Chance turned in the best
job, holding Kansas City to one
hit and pitching Minnesota to an
8-0 victory over the Athletics.
Chance, who came to the Twins
from California in the trade for
Jimmie Hall and Don Mincher

losing streak with a 2-1 victory
over Washington.
The Indians got their first run'
in the second when Fred Whit-
field doubled and came home on'
two wild pitches by Camilo Pas-
cual. Cleveland's other run came
in the third when Lee Maye walk-
ed and scored from first on Chuck
Hinton's double.
The Senators' only run came in

The Wolverines, w
Big Ten baseball acti
will seek to get ba
track this weekends
and Minnesota in a p
doubleheaders on Fer
After being rained
Illinois and Purduec
Michigan rests in thir
a 5-3 record, behin
and Wisconsin. The
Hawkeyes (4-5) at 1:
nnn i\JJ d a c"l h ni

ashed out of leading Gophers 8-1i in a twin-
on last week, bill tomorrow.
ck on a dry Minnesota leads in three major
against Iowa statistic categories to back up its
air of crucial apparent stampede to the Big Ten
ry Field. baseball title.
* out against Despite their sixth place stand-
on the road, ing, four games behind the lead-
rd place with ers, Iowa is the only team in the
d Minnesota Big Ten to hand the Gophers a
ey face the defeat, a 4-2 decision at Iowa City
30 this after- last weekend. It appears that
e the league- Moby Benedict and his crew have
a tough set ahead of them as the!
Conference race nears the stretch

Northwestern (2-9) in a single
game.
Tomorrow's double rounds find
Illinois at Indiana, Iowa at MSU.
and Purdue at Ohio State while
Wisconsin is at Northwestern for
a solo.
Minnesota is tops in team bat-
ting with .311 followed by MSU
with .283. The Gophers also lead
in team pitching with a 1.77
earned run average.
The Wolverines' Andy Fischer
leads the league in batting with
a .476 average. Other leaders in-
clude Ed Chartraw of Wisconsin,
.471, Jim Lee of Indiana, .455, and
Dennis 7acho of Minnesota with
a .441.
In pitching, Michigan's Geoff
Zahn (3-0) is second only to the
0.00 of Keith Stilwell of Ohio
State (1-0): holding a 1.29 ERA.

4
4

Russ Gibson, a minor league last winter, struck out eight and
catcher for 10 years, who was hurled the sixth one-hitter of the
Boston's No. 1 catcher for a spell major league season.
in the early season, was cut and Bob Bruce, acquired by Atlanta
shipped to Pittsfield, Mass., in in the trade that sent Ed Mathews
the Eastern League. to Houston, fired a three-hitter
The p e huffl ' d as the Braves ripped Pittsburgh'
Teplayer shufe wasn't bad -2
news for everybody. Kansas City A '9-2.
Felipe A~ou's two-run triple was
recalled third baseman Sal Bando the big hit in Atlanta's four-run
from Vancouver to play third seventh inning that wrapped it
base in place of Charles. Cleveland up. Gene Alley produced both Pi-
brought up outfielder Jose Vidal rate runs with a fourth inning
from Portland where he has been dSteve Hargan scattered five hits
ripping the ball. as Cleveland snapped a four-game

1101] n a
the ninth when Hinton dropped
Dick Nen's long fly, allowing pinchj
runner Pete Richert to score from I

men Lacxse
r^ s

third base.
Two other games - CincinnatiI

T T 1,/ 4

spring

I i I

II

11

Major League Standings

-1i

at New York and Chicago at Bal- CINCINNATI ()-In case you
timore-were postponed by rain. think this spring is rainier than
Chance became the first Amer- usual, here is some confirmation
ican League pitcher to notch five from the National League.
wins. The game was his first League officials say 20 baseball
shutout since the Twins acquired games were rained out in the first
him in the off-season from Cali- four weeks of the season. This is
fornia for Don Mincher and Jim- the most since 1953 when there
mie Hall, He let occasional con- were 32 postponements in the same
trol trouble give him his only dif- period and for the same reason.
ficult moments. In 1966, only 11 games were
Rick Monday walked in the first rained out in the first month-but
Rnick, mondytwalecd nefis four of these were in Cincinnati
inning, moved to second on a where the Reds lost their entire
ground out and went to third on
Chance's wild pitch before beingFveist s mlsnb.
stranded. Five is the smallest number of,
rain-outs, according to the survey
Pirate starter Tom Sisk also going back to 1940. This happened
had control problems, permitting in 1951, 1958 and 1965.
Torre to score when he fired a _n 1951,_19_8_and_196_.
wild pitch with men on second SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
and third in the fourth. WALLACE IMMEN

AMUERICAN LEAGUE

run.
The Gophers are at Michigan
State (7-5) for a. doubleheader
today,
Other doubleheaders today send
Illinois (2-6) to Ohio State (6-4)
'and Purdue (3-5) to Indiana
(4-6). Wisconsin (7-4) is at

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Detroit
Chicago
California
Washington
New York
Boston
Minnesota
Kansas City
Cleveland
Baltimore

w
15
14
13
12
11
11
11
10
9
9

L
7
7
13
12
11
12
12
14
13
14

Pct.
.682
.667
.500
.500
.500
.478
.478
.417,
.409
.391

GB
4
4
4
41/
41,
6
6
6z

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

w
18
13
14
14
12
12
10
9
9
8

L
9
9
10
11
10
11
14
14
14
17

Pct.
.667
.591
.583
.560
.545
.522
.417
,391
.391
.320

GB
2'/N
2%
3
3'Iz
4
7%
7
7
9

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cleveland 2, Washington 1
Minnesota 8, Kansas City 0
Chicago at Baltimore (rain)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Kansas City at Minnesota (n)
California at Chicago (n)
Cleveland at Washington (n)
Baltimore at New York (n)
Detroit at Boston (n)

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Atlanta 9, Pittsburgh 2
Cincinnati at New York (rain)
only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at St. Louis (n)
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (n)
Atlanta at Pittsburgh (n)
Boston at San Francisco (n)
Chicago at Los Angeles (n)

- WANTED -
EXPERIENCED SWIMMERS FOR
REWARDING SUMMER EMPLOYMENT

lay's Trial Date Set

A FUTURE IN ELECTRONICS

hI

SHIRTMAKERS
ยง1
-0
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A country cool cotton oxford voile button-
down . .. distinctively Gant. Its mark of,
distinction-stripe-edges are thinly--framed
with a contrasting color. Its effect-a subtle
but noticeably different expression i~n
stripings. in russet stripes-framed in green;
blue stripes framed in gold; or gold stripes}
framed in russet-all on a bamboo ground.,
S1
ANN ARBOR DETROIT
3 26 South State St. 41 East Adams
- - -

'or June
HOUSTON, Tex.-June
t yesterday as the date f
Ial of Cassius Clay on at
violating a Selective
der.
Clay was stripped of hisv
avyweight boxing champi
ter refusing April 28 tok
icted into the armed servi
U.S. Atty. Morton Susma
e trial will begin at 10
ine 5 before federal Jud

5 in Houston
5 was is a Black Muslin minister.
or the Clay's attorne'ys have appealed
charge the rulings to the 5th Circuit
Service Court of Appeals at New Orleans.
Hayden Covington, the chief at-
world's torney from New York City, has
onship said it will take from 18 to 24
be in- months for the Supreme Court to
ces. act on the final appeals and that
tn said Clay "will never see the inside of
0 am. a jail.",,

at the
HEATH COMPANY
WORLD'S LARGEST MANUFACTURER OF ELECTRONIC KITS
BENTON HARBOR-ST. JOSEPH, MICHIGAN
Graduate Engineers with educational qualifications and interest for
design and development in one or more product areas. Solid state
circuit design knowledge is a must.
Audio -Stereo/high fidelity receivers, amplifiers and
tape recorders,
Communications-Amateur radio, citizen band, marine receivers
and transmitters.
Instruments --Industrial and laboratory test equipment.
Television --Color, black and white, solid state design.
Educational -Scientific electronics for education and re-
search, Berkeley Physics.
Production -Translation of engineering designs to manu-
facturing items.
Starting salary in line with current national level.
Engineering laboratories and manufacturing plant are located in the
vacation area on shores of Lake Michigan and less than two hours
drive from Chicago.
Contact: Jack Schoenberg
Director of Personnel
Heath Company
Hilltop Road
St. Joseph, Michigan 49085
"An Equal Opportunity Employer"

11

We're looking fo.- dependable young

men wit[

11

mature judgment to take full charge of residential com-
munity swimming pool in Metropolitan Detroit area
from June 24 through Labor Day.
If you're a college or graduate school student 21
years of age or older and you want to earn a good
salary, you may be our guy. You'll work from noon to
8 p.m. six days a 'week-"No Thursdays"-and have
full time life guards to assist you. You must have a
Red Cross water safety instructors certificate and re-

C

11

I

ge Joe

~

I

graham.
Ingraham will become the
arth federal judge in Houston to
come involved in the case since
ay transferred his Selective
rvice records to Houston from
uisville, Ky., in January.
Judge Woodrow Seals refused
y 1 to order draft boards in
uisville and Houston to exempt
ay from the draft on grounds he

WELCOME
STUDENTS !
* DISTINCTIVE COLLEGIATE
HAIRSTYLING
for Men & Women
0 7 Hairstylists
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

I

cent experience as either a pool manager or a
guard. If qualified, phone Mrs. Nikitin, 357-4300
interviews.

life
for

(1

11

1

;J

___

Treat Mother
To Dinner

ai, ,

MAY 14th
12-3 P.M.

* Golden Hour
from 4 to 7 p.m.

JL
qmpmmm l

* Dining
from 3 p.m.
'til 1 a.m.

i

Take Mom to Dinner
(specicl children's menu)

MON. THRU SAT., LIVE MUSIC FOR YOUR DANCING AND
LISTENING PLEASURE-9:30 P.M. TO 1:30 A.M.
Ol d 'lleidelberg,
211-213 N. Main St. 668-9753
Specializing in GERMAN FOOD,
FINE BEER, WINE, LIQUOR
PARKING LOT ON ASHLEY ST.
1 Hours: Daily 1 1 A.M.-2 A.M. Closed Mondays

MICHIGAN UNION
Main Dining Room

-- ..~ \ .
1 LIj 1 a
, . ,t
ct, c t r \ ;

.4-
*

I

L)

P
I
Z
Z
!A

The WHEEL RESTAURANT
"Serving You the Best"
Seven Days a Week-Open Day and Night
7 A.M.-3 A.M.-1201 S. University
761-9189

" MOTHER'S DAY
baked in the oven Honey Cured Ham
glazed with a champagne sauce
one-half roasted Long Island Duckling
with wild rice and orange glaze
Mother's choice from the broiler
Petite Tenderloin Steak, the best
of beef-broiled as you desire
Dinners include: Cream of tomato
bisque or french onion. Weber's
California salad bowl. Baked potato
or green beans alinondine. Oven fresh
bread. Coffee, tea, milk
Desserts (40c additional)
Ruin Cream Pie, Cheese cake with
strawberries, Strawberry parfait
or Spunoioi

4

',

GANT IS PARTIAL TO STRIPES. BUT THEN, MOST TRADITIONALISTS ARE. Stripes accent the traditional but-
tondown this summer, and Gant interprets the look with unfailing attention to the classic detail. The- collection
t-z.. _ .,.. Is .. 3 - 3_4 _ ........14: r1 . .._ _I . -.. .3. 3 A ll

rt

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