Tuesday, September 9, 1969
I HE MICHIGAN DAILY
tuesday, September 9, 1 969 I HE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
NARROW THE GAP
NEW YORK - Tommie Agee,
who whacked a two-run homrn~
earlier, doubled in the sixth inning
and scored New York's winning
run on Wayne Garrett's single.
leading the Mets to a 3-2 victory
over Chicago last night that trim-
med the Cubs first-place margin
to 112 games in the National
Jerry Koosman. 13-9, pitched a
seven-hitter besting Chicago's
Bill Hands, 16-13, in a duel that
was decided almost entirely by
Koosman, struck out 13 in send-
ing the Cubs to their fifth con-
The Cubs will go against the
Mets again today as they con-
tinue their crucial series at Shea
Stadium. Ken Holtzman, 16-9.
will face Tom Seaver, 20-7. Game
time is 8 pm. EDT.
Ura ces boun ced
ATLANTA . Ted Sizemore
slammed his second home run of
the season last night, stunning At-
lanta with a two-run blast t h a t
sent Los Angeles to a 2-0 victory
over the Braves and snapped the
Dodger's four-game losing streak.
The triumh pushed the Dodg-
ers past the Braves into third
place in the red-hot race for the
National League's Western Divis-
The Braves cracked 11 hits off
the Dodgers' Bill Singer, w h o
needed Jim Brewer's relief help
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MAJOR LEAGUE STANDINGS
in the ninth to gain his 18th vic-
tory against nine losses.
Sizemor2, who also hit his other
home run this year in Atlanta,
drove in Maury Wills with th:
two-out shot in the third inning.
Wills had singled to left for the
Dodgers' second hit.
DETROIT Gene Michael
knocked in two New York runs
with singles and pitcher M i k e
Kekich drove in another run as
the Yankees edged the Detroit
'Trigers 3-2 last night.
Kekich, who was relieved byf
Jack Aker in the eighth, brought
his record to 2-4. He allowed just
three hits in 7' innings. Detroit's
first run came in the fourth in-
ning on Jim Northrup's 20th hom-
Horace Claike scored the first
two Yankee runs.
New York added a run in the
seventh when Jimmie Hall walk-
ed, took third on a single byI
AMERICAN LEAG UL
tYI, I. Pt.
Baltimore 95 45 .679
Detroit 80 60 .571
Boston 15 63 .543
Washington 72 68 .514
New York 70 69 .504
Cleveland 56 85 .397
Minnesota 85 53 .616
Oakland 76 62 .551
California 59 77 .434
Kansas City 57 8> .114
Chicago 54 83 .394
Seattle 53 85 .381
Boston 5, Cleveland 4
New York 3, Detroit 2
Washington at Baltimore, ' ppd.
Seattle 2, Chicago 1, 1st
Chicago at Seattle, 2nd, inc.
Kansas City 7, Oakland 3
:Minnesota at California, inc.
W L' L
k 81 57
nia 55 8 3
Cheap and Friendly
M-F-1 1 :30-1 :30
Cincinnati 76 61 .555
San Francisco 77 63 .550
Los Angeles 75 63 .543
Atlanta 76 65 .539
Houston 73 65 .5?9
San Diego 44 96 .314
New York 3, Chicago 2
Pittsburgh 6, Montreal ?
St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 3
Los Angeles 2, Atlanta 0)
Houston 9, San Diego 2
Cincinnati 5, San Francisco 4, 1st
Cincinnati 5, San Francisco 4, 2nd
AUSTRALIA'S ROD LAVER goes to work on a shot by county-
man Tony Roche in the finals of the U.S. Men's Open singles
championship in Forest Hills, New York yesterday. Laver con-
tinued to dominate world tennis play with a 7-9, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2
Thurman Munson and scored on a
scratch single by Kekich off third
baseman Don Wert's glove.
CINCINNATI -- Bobby Tolan
singled home the winning run in
the 15th inning, giving Cincinnati
a 5-4 victory over San Francisco
and a sweep of thir doubleheader
last night and pushing the Reds
past the Giants into first place in
the National League West.
The Reds won the opener. 5-4.
and lead the Giants by one-half
Layer captures Open crown
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SUN DAY SEPT. 14
Injured Seymour out five weeks;
Bo looks at Coin as replacement
6v Tii' essociatd res
FOREST HILLS, N.Y. - Rod
Laver, hitting his backhands like
a thunderclap, smashed young
Tony Rochu in a muggy, rain-in-
terrupted battle of Australian left-
handers 7-9, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2 yester-
day to win the $16,000 first prize
in the U.S. Open Tennis Champ-
In seven meetings earlier this
year, Roche, at 24, seven years
Laver's junior, had beaten the
rocket f r o i Rockhampton, a'
Queensland village. in head-to-
It was the 30th straight match
triumph for the 31-year-old Laver,
his 13th tournament success of the
year and the final leg of the coy-
etedi grand slamn.
Laver credited spikes with en-
abling him to score a come-from-
behind 7-9, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2 victory
over Roche for the championship.
"I changed in the ninth game of
the first set." the contract pro
said. "While I lost the first set,
I got my confidence back.
"I couldn't move as fast but I
was able to set myself for shots."
Laver said Roche didn't shift
to spikes on the rain-soaked West;
Side Club center court because he
had a sore muscle in his left thigh
and thought spikes might aggra-
t'If I had taken that first game
in the second set when I had a
point for a break, I might have
had more confidence," Roche said. 1 self in 1962, both as amateurs.
"But I didn't, When you let Asked to compare the grand
Rod get on top, it's suicide. He slam scored this year, winning the
starts pounding you with that Australian, French, Wimbledon
high over-spin shot of his and he and American titles, as a pro com-
doesn't give you a chance." pared with the same feat he ac-
Roche admitted he was suffering complished in 1962 as an amateur,
from bursitis in the left elbow as Laver said.
well as sore muscles in both legs. "It was tougher from a tennis
He had a tough, five-set match standpoint-there were more good
with John Newcombe Sunday. players. But I don't think there
Roche won the first set 9-7 but was any more pressure." Roche!
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By 'TEItRI FOCI'IEY
Now that the search for Miss
America has ended in triumph for
Michigan, another has begun
which it is hoped will be just as
successful for Michigan. The ob-
ject of this search is a replacement
for the injured Phil Seymou.
The potential All-American de-
lensive end was hurt during Sa-
turday's scrimmage. ie will spend
thre: weeks in a cast and defin-
itely be out two more weeks.
In order to make up for this
loss, Dana Coin, a 6-2, 205 lb.
sophomore has been moved over
fron linebacker to defensive end.
Because of this necessary change
Wolverine head football coach Bo
Schembechl:r views the position
as "tweak". "It isn't easy to find a
replacement for a great player like
Phil," Schembechler said.
Continuing the injury report,
Michigan's head grid mentor said
Bill Taylor will be out for another
two weeks and will definitely miss'
the Vanderbilt and Washington
games. It will be only a few more
days befor: Glenn Doughty can
participate in full practices. Jim
Betts was shaken up during Mon-
day's scrimmage but it was only
a twisted ankle and doesn't seem
Monday's scrimmlage featured
mainly tie running gane. Empha-
sis was also placed on the block-
ing of the interior offensive line
as the first-string offense clashed
with the first-string defense.
Schembechler expects the prac-
tices this week will be highlighted
by harder hitting as tie team
"gets its legs back" after practice
sessions were cut down to one a
day. The result lie hopes to ob-
tain with hard sessions this week
is to be able to taper off some
next week and concentrat? on the
Hopefully there is among the
linebackers who are to be con-
verted to defensive ends a bright
heretofore undiscovered star who,
although he may not be a Mr.
All-America himself, will at least
be an adequate stand-in for the
218 N. Division
the favored Laver rallied for the
The first set was a wild o.le,
with seven service breaks.-'At one
stage there were five breaks in the
space of six games--a rarity in
big time men's tennis.
Finally, in the 15th game, Layer
started with a double-fault. fhen
with the score at deuce, V~oche hit
a beautiful spin lob to the back
line for advantage and smashed
a winner for the break. He hed il
Laver dominated the second yet,
after having to rally to hold serv-
ice in the first game.
He raced to a 5-1 lead oefore
Roche finally held service and won
his last three deliveries without
loss of a point.
In adding the American to the
Australian, French and Wimble-
don titles, he duplicated a sweep
as a professional which only two
men had achieved in the past-
Don Budge in 1938 and Laver him-
said Laver was "just too good."
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