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September 12, 1969 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-09-12

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

Friday, September 12, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Friday, September 1 2, 1 969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

I.

CUBS LOSE EI(;TH STRAiGHT:
AmazingCMets
By The A-,sociated Press
NEW YORK--The first-place New York Mets increased
their National League East Division lead yesterday, beating'
the Montreal Expos 4-0 behind Gary Gentry's six-hitter.
The victory was the seventh straight for the Mets and
stretched their bulge to 2 games over the Chicago Cubs who
lost a 4-3 decision to Philadelphia.
Gentry, who evened his record at 11-11, kpt the Expoj
hits well scattered and never was in serious trouble. Hot-hit-j
ting Ken Boswell again led New York's offense. Boswell, who

add

to

lead

Major League Standings

0I
76ers Jackson jumps;
NHL to expand in 1970
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Luke Jackson, star center of the Philadelphia
76ers, and four top referees of the National Basketball Association
switched to the rival American Basketball Association yesterday as
the pro basketball war continued to escalate.
Jackson, a member of the 1964 Olympic team and a graduate,
of Pan American University in Texas, became the third NBA star
in recent weeks to jump to the ABA.
However, Jackson will play out his option with Philadelphia this
season and join the Cougars next year.
The referees shifting to the ABA are Norm Drucker, 47, of East
Meadow, N.Y., Earl Strom, 41, of Pottstown, Pa.; Joe Gushue, 36,
of Philadelphia, and John Vanak, 36, of Lansford, Pa. Drucker, the
senior NBA referee among the group, spent 15 years in the NBA.
while Strom put in 12 years, Gushue eight and Vanak seven.

Baltimore
Detroit
Boston
Washingti
New York
Cleveland
Minnesot
Oakland
Califtornia
Kansas C
Chicago
Seattle

I

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
%V L P
99 45A
82 61
76 65
on 71 70
k 70 72
57 87
West Division
a 86 56.
17764
a 61 79
itv 59 83
56 84
55 86

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GB
16
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25
28
42
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24
27
29
30k,

NATI
Ea
New York
Chicago
Pittsburgh
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Montreal
Wq
Cincinnati
Atlanta
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Houston
San Diego

ONAL LEAGUE
ast Division
"' L
85 57
84 60
76 64
77 66

57 84
44 100

had five hits in Wednesday's
doubleheader sweep that put
the Mets in first place for the
first time ever, drilled two
more yesterday.
Boswell singled in the third
when the Mets scored their first
run and doubled another run
home in the fifth. Tommie Agee
also had two hits for the Mets and
Cleon Jones scored twice.
Agee singled leading off the
third and marked time while
Wayne Garrett popped up. Then
he stole second and was awarded
third when Gary Sutherland in-
terfered with him. M o in e a t
later, Agee scored on a passed ball
by catcher John Bateman.
Two innings later, Jones sin-
Bled, moved to second as Art
Shamsky walked and scored on
Boswell's double. Jones walked
and scored all the way from first
on Shamsky's two-out single to
center in the sixth.
Jones was removed Irom the
game in the next iniing because
of a slight muscle strain in the
left. side of the lower back.
Rod Gaspar singled home the
game's final run in the eighth.
PHILADELPHIA - Eighth-in-
ning doubles by Tony Taylor and
Johnny Briggs brought Philadel-
phia from behind and Richie Al-
len put the Phillies in front with

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
PhIL HERTZ
a two-run homer that sent the
plummeting Chicago Cubs to a
4-3 setback last night.
It extended the Cubs' longest
losing streak of the season to
eight games and dropped them.
two games behind the New York
Mets in the National League East
---three games in the loss column,
Ernie Banks of Chicago had
snapped a 1-1 tie in the top of the
eighth with his 22nd home run of
the season but tha Phillies quickly
bounced back in their half.
Reds first
CINCINNATI -- Pete R o s e
drove in three runs with a double
and a bunt single as the Cincin-
nati Reds fought off lowly San
Diego 6-4 last night and moved
back into first place in the Na-
tional League West.
They lead Atlanta by one per-

Vest Division
77 63
79 65
> 78 65
76 65
75 66
45 98

Pct.
.599
.583
.543
.538
.404
.306
.550
.549
.545
.539
.532
.315

GB
8
27' >
42
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2 y.
33','

CLASSICAL
POPULAR.
FOLK
agreeable music
at an agreeable price

Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 4, Boston 2
CleSveland 5, Detroit 2
Washington 7, New York 3
Kansas City 3, California 0
Chicago 4, Minnesota 0
Oakland 6. Seattle 3
Today's Games
Detroit at Washington, night
California at Seattle, 2, twi-night
Kansas City at Minnesota, night
Oakland at Chicago, night
Cleveland at Baltimore, night
Boston at New York, 2, twi-night

Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 4, Chicago 3
New York 4, Montreal 0
Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 2
Los Angeles 1, Houston 0
C'incinnati 6, San Diego 4
Atlanta 5, San Francisco 3
Today's Gaines
Montreal at Philadelphia, night
New York at Pittsburgh, 2, twi-night
Chicago at St. Louis, night
Houston at Atlanta, night
San Diego at Los Angeles, night
Cincinnati at San Francisco, night

centage point and
by one-half game.
The Reds broke
four runs in the
San Diego starter

San Francisco loaded and two out in the eighth
inning, leading the Atlanta Braves
in front with past San Francisco 5-3 last night
third against despite two homers by the Giants''
Tommie Sisk, Willie McCovey.

" NEW YORK - The National Hockey League will expand from
12 to 14 teams starting with the 1970-71 season, it was announced
yesterday.
The announcement was made at simultaneous press conferences
in New York and Montreal.
Clarence Campbell, the NHL president, said the league had re-
ceived informal applications for franchises from Vancouver, Balti-
more, Buffalo, Atlanta, Cleveland, Kansas City and Washington.
The cost of each new franchise will be $6 million. When -the
circuit expanded from six to 12 teams three years ago, the cost
was $2 million each.
0 KANSAS CITY - Ewing Kauffman, owner of the Kansas
City Royals baseball team. yesterday announced plans for opening
in Florida next summer a baseball academy to be built at the cost
of $1 million.
Kauffman plans to spend $500,000 more on the operation of the
academy in the first year and sign approximately 50 players, mostly
17 and 18 years old, for the program.
* MINNEAPOLIS -- The Minnesota Vikings announced yesterday
final agreement to play their Oct. 5 National Football League game
against the Green Bay Packers at Memorial Stadium on the Univer-
sity of Minnesota campus here.
The Vikings asked the university for use of the stadium after
the Minnesota Twins of the American League said the 47,644-seat
Metropolitan Stadium would not be available if the Twins got into
the playoffs.
* MONTREAL - Flanker Roy Jefferson, one of the National
Football League's top receivers last season, was suspended indefinitely
and fined yesterday by the Pittsburgh Steelers for violating training
curfew.
Jefferson, a fifth-year man from Utah, was ordered to re-
turn to Pittsburgh before the start of the Steelers' final exhibition
game against the New York Giants in Montreal.

717 North University
Ann Arbor, Michigan

MUSIC

51-10

1-11. Gary Nolan singled, Ted
Savage walked and a single by,
Bobby Tolan scored Nolan. Roser
then unloaded a two-run double.
Rose was nailed at the plate,
trying to score on Johnny Bench's!
single but Lee May doubled Bench
across after Jack Baldschun re-
lieved Sisk.1
G;ins scalped
ATLANTA -- Mike Lum, a
pinch hitter, slapped a tie-break-,
ing two-run single with the bases,

Phipps to carry Purdue hopes

Rico Carty opened the eighth
with a single off Frank Linzy
and Oscar Brown ran for him.
Orlando Cepeda also singled and,
with one out, both runners moved
up on Tony Gonzalez' infield out.
Sonny Jackson was purposely
passed but Lum batted for winning
pitcher Ron Reed, 16-9, and sin-
gled to center.
)odgers nip Astros
HOUSTON - L e f t-h a n d e r
Claude Osteen protected a one-
run lead from the first inning
last night and tamed Houston on
four hits as the Los Angeles Dod-
gers squeaked by the Astros 1-0.
It was Osteen's fifth consecutive
triumph over Houston this season
and gave the Dodgers undisputed
possession of fourth place in the
hectic National League West.
Maury Wills opened the game
with a double and continued to
third when Jesus Alou fumbled
the ball. Manny Mota then doubled
Wills across before Don Wilson,
16-11, checked the Dodgers on
three hits the rest of the way.
Osteen, 19-12, worked out of
serious threats in the fourth and
Ninth, striking out Jim Wynn
each timne.

By JOE FOUCHEY
Even without All-American Le-
roy Keyes and fullback Perry
Williams, Purdue's word for foot-
ball is "win".
Coach Jack Mollenkopf explains
this philosophy. "Although o u r
losses were tremendous, we still
have some good football players".
Former Michigan coach T o n y
Mason added, "We're not an ex-
ceptionally talented team, not like
last year. But we're getting bet-
ter'. If a few guys come through
it could be a great year'.
The confidence expressed by
lhe coaches is not unfounded.
PURDUE
Lafayette, Indiana
Coach: Jack Mollenkopf
Coach's Record: 76-37-9
1968 ConferencerRecord:
5-2-0, tied for 3rd
196r Record: 8-2-0
Lettermen Lost: 27
Lettermen Returning: 29
All Big-Ten quarterback Mike
Phipps is returning, ready to set
more records.
Phipps was hampered last year
by a mid-season ankle sprain.
Now, completely recovered, he is
ready to start with the new of-
fense. The straight drop-back
pass will be injected into the series
of pass plays.
Phipps has all the confidence
and poise necessary to handle his
inexperienced receivers. Ashley
Bell 6-4, 218). a sophomore, will

turn. Tim Foley, All-Academic
All-American, is the team leader,
in mass interceptions.
Two of the three Purdue line-
backers are one year veterans.
Veno Paraskevas 16-0, 210), and
Bob Brumby (6-0, 210), both are
wvise to the opposing teams' plays
and set ups.
However, Mollenkopf has one
problem with his defense. If any
injuries ware to occur, to any of
his starting defensive eleven, it
could be a disaster.
Trying to hold his whole team
together during the course of a
Big-Ten season will be nearly im-
possible. Injuries to one or two
key players could kill Purdue's
title hopes.
Phipps and his receivers will be
the key to scoring and winning.
Tim Foley and the defense will
hold their own against anyone. So
if Purdue stays healthy, and their
offense gels as is predicted, thay
will undoubtedly be a first divi-
sion team, possibly' even Rose
Bowl material.
SOPHOMORES
I f you missed
Soph Show '69
Mass Meeting
It's not too late!
Contact: UAC office
2nd floor
Union

ART PRINT LOAN

A

r

Liven up your room-rent a print from Art

Print Loan for a semester or year.
3511, 3516
Tuesday 3-5
Wednesday 3-5, 7-9
Thursday 7-9
Friday 3-5

SAB

EREV ROSH HASHANAH,
FRIDAY EVE., SEPTEMBER 12
CONSERVATIVE SERVICES: 7:30 P.M.
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL AUD.
CREATIVE REFORM SERVICES: 7:30 P.M.
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE
ORTHODOX SERVICES: 6:30 P.M.
HILLEL LOUNGE
SEPTEMBER 13
CONSERVATIVE SERVICES: 9:00 A.M.
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL AUD.
CREATIVE REFORM SERVICES: 10:15 A.M.
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE
ORTHODOX SERVICES: 8:30 A.M.
HILLEL LOUNGE
SEPTEMBER 14
CONSERVATIVE SERVICES: 9:00 A.M.
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL AUD.
ORTHODOX SERVICES: 8:30 A.M.
HILLEL LOUNGE
VE WISH ALL OUR FRIENDS A NEW YEAR OF
HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND PEACE.
THE HOUSE (HILLEL )

play flanker. Letterman Greg Fen-
ner will be at tight-end. He is the
only receiver who has caught a
pass in a varsity game.
Even though p~assing is Pur'-
due's main weapon, their back-
field, with three runners return-
ing. will keep opposing defenses on
the alert. The backfield will,
however, be shaky in the first few
games, since John Bullock, Stan
Brown and Randy Cooper have
on y six games experience between
them.
Although there are a few kinks
in the offense, the qtality of the
defense can never be doubted.
Mollenkopf has added a 4-3
front alignment to his already
strong defensive unit. The defen-
sive line has an average weight of
265 pounds, while in the second-
ary. six veteran performers re-

KWIK 'N KLEEN'
662-4241 740 Packard 662-4251
WELCOME BACK STUDENTS!
100o Of f On All Dry Cleaning
(with Student I D
SH IR TS 33c
on Hangers or Packaged SHRS3c
withDry Cleaning Order
HOURS Coin Operated Laundry Open
Mon. thru Fri.7:30 a.m. to8p.m.
Saturday 7 :30 a.m. to 6 p.m.

WHAT IS THE
-an all-campus orchestra!
-sponsored by MUSKET and G&S!
-performing 3 hit shows!

DON'T MISS THE MASS MEETING
SEPT. 15, 8 P.M.,-ROOM 3A-UNION
UNIVERSITY THEATRE ORCHESTRA

presents
SPIDER JOHN KOERNER
and

9~A nn

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