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April 13, 1966 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-04-13

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



V*Arl" M"Vrlnkl




By The Associated Press
Major League baseball action
swung into high gear yesterday
with 16 ateams- opening the 1966
schedule. Four games were played
in both the American and Na-
tional Leagues, while one senior
circuit contest, New York at Cin-
cinnati, was canceled due to rain..
* * *
NEW YORK-Norm Cash clip-
ped Whitey Ford for a run-scor-
ing single in the ninth inning
that gave Mickey Lolich and De-
troit's pennant-minded Tigers a
2-1 victory over the New York
Yankees in their baseball season
opener yesterday.
Lolich, who allowed six hits and
struck out 10 in besting Ford in
the duel .of. left-handers, opened
the Tiger ninth with a single but
was out trying for third on Don
Wert's single. However, Wert took
second on the play, went to third
as Jerry Lumpe grounded out, and
cruised home when Cash lined
Ford's first pitch to center for a
Rally Falls Short
The Yanks rallied in the last
of the ninth when a walk and Joe
Pepitone's single put men on first
and third with one out. But Lo-
lich weathered the jam, getting El-
ston Howard and pinch-hitter Roy
White on popups.
The crowd of 40,006 was the
largest in 14 years for a Yankee
Pepitone got the Yankees' first
homer of the season, sending New
York ahead 1-0 in the fifth with a
350-footer into the right field
The- Tigers came right. back in
the top of the sixth, tying the
score on Mickey Stanley's double
and Wert's single. Stanley's hit


was a controversial one, a hard
grounder over third base that the
ball boy in short right field picked
up. He was awarded a ground rule
double by the umpires and the
Tigers protested, claiming Stanley
could have made three bases. But
the ruling stood.
There also was a dispute at the
game's outset, involving Ford.
After the Yankee southpaw retir-
ed Wert for the first out, Man-
ager Charlie Dressen protested
about a handwarmer Ford had in
his hip pocket. Umpire Jim Hon-
ochick ordered Ford to discard
the warmer, a small bottle of hot
Ford, who has circuatory trou-
ble in his left arm, is more effec-'
tive in warm weather than in cool
-and it was in the coolish 50's at
Yankee Stadium.:
It was Ford's 11th opening-day
assignment and the loss left him
with a 5-4 record. He gave the
Tigers six hits before being reliev-
ed by Pedro Ramos with two out
in the ninth inning.
Billboardr .
The Michigan baseball team
will meet the University of De-
troit in a single game at 3:30 at
Ferry Field. The game was orig-
inally scheduled for last Fri-
day but was postponed because
of bad weather.
General admission for today's
game is one dollar. Students
and faculty are admitted free
on their I.D. cards and athletic

Orioles Win on Balk a two-
BOSTON - Jim Lonborg, who seventh
had pitched three innings of per- The2
feet relief, balked with the bases in Com
loaded in the 13th yesterday, and straigh
handed the Baltimore Orioles a 1964, g
5-4 opening day victory over the myl Jo
Boston Red Sox. fifth ai
Lonborg slammed the door in Big
the face of the rallying Orioles in two ou
the 10th, but filled the bases with Angels
two out in the 13th. He allowed a broke t
single to Bob Johnson, then in- run on
tentionally walked two Orioles Bob Ro
after Johnson moved to third on
a sacrifice and a fly ball. TN
Then, pitching to Luis Aparicio
with two out, he balked and John- ST.
son strolled home with the win- Sandy
ning run. ninthi
S * les fro
* X Minnes
White Sox Wiiithe Ka
CHICAGO - T o m McCraw an Ame
scratched a bases-loaded, 14th in- Versa
ning single yesterday that propel- a base
led the Chicago White Sox to a on a w
marathon 3-2 opening day victory fending
over the California Angels. pionst
McCraw's single off the glove of c a m p
first baseman Guillermo Montanez ground
drove in Floyd Robinson with the Jimt
run that broke the 2-2 tie that winner
had existed since the seventh in- son, ga
ning. fish) F
The winning blow came off only f
George Brunet, the fourth Angel Twins.
pitcher. Minn
Brunet, who came on in the third i
14th, got into trouble immediate- singled
ly. He allowed a single to Rob- fielder
inson and had two men on when the ba
Ken Berry sacrificed and reached fice byt
second on a late throw. A single and th
by J. C. Martin loaded the bases spino's
and set the stage for McCraw's The
winner. whenf
Rookie outfielder Tommy Agee over T
erased a 2-0 California lead with berger



run homer off Angel ace
Chance with two out in the
Angels, winless all last year
niskey Park and beaten 11
t times here since July 22,
ot to Chicago starter Tom-
hn for single runs in the
nd sixth.
Joe Adcock's homer with
it in the sixth pushed the
ahead 2-0. California
the ice with a fifth-inning
Paul Schaal's triple and
odger's single.
** * ,
Aiiis Slip Past A's
Valdespino's single in the
inning scored Zoilo Versal-
om second and gave the
ota Twins a 2-1 victory over
ansas City A's yesterday in
erican League opener.
alles opened the frame with
on balls, moved to second
'ild pitch and gave the de-
g American League cham-
their first victory of the
a i g n when Valdespino
ed a single to right.
(Mudcat) Grant, a 20-game
for Minnesota last sea-
ve up six hits. Jim (Cat-
Hunter, the loser, yielded
our hits to the slugging
nesota scored first in the
nning when Bernie Allen
and took second when out-
Mike Hershberger fumbled
ll for an error. A sacri-
Grant moved Allen to third,
e latter scored on Valde-
single to left.
A's tied it in the fourth
Hershberger lined a triple
ony Oliva's head. Hersh-
scored on Bill Bryan's

grounder to first baseman Don
* * *
Gianits Wallop Cubs
hander Juan Marichal of the San
Francisco Giants lost his bid for
a perfect game in the seventh in-
ning yesterday but went on to
whip the Chicago Cubs 9-1 on a
three-hitter in their National
League baseball opener.
Willie Mays spoiled the manag-
erial return of his old boss Leo
Durocher when he walloped a 415-
foot homer with a man on base
in the fourth to trigger a six-run
uprising, which clinched the game
for the Giants.
Marichal, who had a 22-13 rec-
ord last year, retired the first 18
men to face him. Then Ty Cline
was safe on an error opening the
seventh, and Glenn Beckert dou-
bled for the first Chicago hit.
Cline scored on an infield out.
. * *
The night game between St.
Louis and Philadelphia was post-
poned after one inning of play in
rainy, 44-degree weather.
Pittsburgh opened its season by
defeating Atlanta 3-2 on Willie
Stargell's 13th inning home run,
Houston traveled to Los Angeles
to play under the lights in the
other NL game.
Over 50,000 fans attended the
Atlanta-Pittsburgh affair, which
was the first major league game
ever played in the South. Tony
Cloninger, a 24-game winner for
the Braves last year, went all the
way for the Braves, striking out 12.
But he ran into trouble in the 13th
when Matty Alou beat out a bun.
Two outs later, Stargell hammered
out his homer.

Celtics Oust 76ers in NBA;

By The Associated Press
Celtics defeated the Philadelphia
76ers 120-112 last night to advance
to the National Basketball Asso-
ciation playoff finals for the 10th
straight year.
Led by their brilliant outside
shooters, John Havlicek, with 32
points, and Sam Jones, with 30,
the Celtics eliminated the team
that had edged them out of the
regular season Eastern title by a
single game, and qualified to meet
the Western champions for the
1966 NBA title.
Boston won this four-of-7 game
Eastern final series 4-1, twice de-
feating the 76ers on their home
floor and twice in Boston.
The Celtics will be seeking their
eighth straight league crown
against the winner of the current
Western final between Los Angeles
and St. Louis.
Ironically, Wilt Chamberlain,
who scored 46 points, was a major
contributor for the Philadelphia
defeat as the notoriously poor foul
shooter made only eight of 25'
free throws.
The 76ers as a team missed 27
of 52 attempts at the charity line,
while Boston connected on 31 of
42 free throws.
In defeating the 76ers on the
Convention Hall boards for the
first time since Dec. 11, 1964, and
after 10 straight losses there, Bos-
ton raced to a 61-51 halftime lead.
Sam Jones, with 16, and Havli-
cek, with 12, led the way.

DETROIT-Second period goalsI
by Chico Maki and Eric Nesteren-
ko carried the Chicago Black
Hawks to a 2-1 victory over the
Detroit Red Wings last night and
moved them to a 2-1 edge in their
best-of-7 Stanley Cup playoff se-
The triumph was costly to the
Black Hawks, however, as they
lost the services of defenseman
Elmer Vasko in the first period
and Maki the third.
Maki fell to the ice early in the
final period after fighting for the
puck with a number of players in
front of the Chicago bench. He
suffered a sprained right knee and
possible torn ligaments.
He is not expected to play in
the fourth game of the series
Vasko sustained an eight-inch
gash on the bask of his right
thigh while stopping Norm Ull-
man's breakaway attempt. The
wound required 20 stitches.
Bryan Watson, again given the
job of shadowing Chicago's Bob-
by Hull, scored Detroit's only goal'
at the 15:01 mark of the first
Watson skated around the right
side and beat goalie Glenn Hall
with a rising 50-footer. Hall ap-
peared to be screened by Chicago
defenseman Al MacNeil.

TORONTO--Ralph Backstrom,
Bobby Rousseau and Terry Harper
scored three minutes apart in the
second period as the Montreal Ca-
nadiens came from behind for a
5-2 victory over Toronto last night
and a 3-0 lead in their National
Hockey League playoff series.
I The Canadiens' third straight
triumph pushed the Leafs to the
bring of elimination in the best-
of-7 semintinal set. They now must
win four in a row, beginning with
tomorrow night's fourth game at
Maple Leaf Gardens, to reach the
final round.
Trailing 2-0 with eight minutes
gone in the second period, the
Canadiens capitalized on a Toron-
to error and turned the tempo of
the game.
Dick Duff, a former Leaf, trig-
gered the explosion when he pick-
ed off a clearing pass by Toronto
defenseman Tom Horton inside the
blue line and fed Backstrom,
sweeping in alone on the right
side. Backstrom beat Leaf goalie
John Bower with a short back-
hander and the Canadiens were on
their way.


defenseman Al MacNeil.

Spring-Summer Students:
We have new and previously owned books
BUS. AD.-All: courses
NURSING-All courses
L.S.A.-All courses*
*Sorry, we don't have any Serbo-Croatian Books.


7c a mile 2000-mile minimum
We rent to students 19, years and older

"Unless we are prepared to fight
a general war... in all of Southeast
Asia, we have no alternative but to
seek a general accommodation."
-Senator J. William Fuibright,
on the Senate floor, March 1,1966
A new approach to peace in
Asia- based on hard facts
and nonpartisan sanity-
prepared for the American
Friends Service Committee

More Daily Classified Ads
/ ~ri r~


60 MERCO.2 dr. one owner, new tires,
$160. 665-4896 N19
MG TD 1953 reconditioned. Richard
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mi.excell. cond. 665-4746 N24
TR-3 1959 2 tops, red, very good running
cond. $670 or best offer. Call Ned
764-4447 or 662-9301. N25.
1957 OLDSMOBILE. New tires, good
looking, runs well. $125 cash. 662-4746.
ALFA ROMEO burgundy roadster, 51,000
m., radio and heater, excellent cond,
must be seen. Call 662-4148. N15
KARMANN GHIA (VW engine), 1965,
deep blue coup, 15000 mi., almost new
cond. $1800 or best offer. Call 665-4797
58 MERC,, V8, Auto, good cond., new
whitewalls,.rai. $200. 761-3927 N20
VW '63, sunroof, white, radio, excel.
cond. Best offer. 665-3858 N18
'59 PONTIAC, engine in excel cond.
Power brakes and steering. Price $495,
or best offer. Call 665-2750. N16
vW 1957 convertible. Fire engine red.
Call Daenzer. 668-7288 evenings. N22

3191 'F36
GIRL WANTS room (with or without
board) near campus for fall. Call 764-
1885 aft. and eve. ED
SUMMER-One coed needed as room-
mate for whole tri-mester of either
half. Beautiful apt. Air-cond. Call
761-3747 evenings. FD
CARRIAGE HOUSEneeded 2 girls for
bi-level 4 man next yr. Call 764-2975.
DAILY STAFFERS-Pick up your pay
checks by Fri., ready Thurs. FD
PIONS-The champ (Montesa LaCross
Scrambler) available at HONDA of
Ann Arbor, 3000 Packard. P19
NEED A WATCH for final exams? Cost
plus 10% buys a new Gruen, Benrus,
or Bulova. Thanks for your patronage
this past year. Austin Diamond; I209
S. University; 663-7151. F31
FOR SALE-One Round-Trip UAC Eu-
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Phone Nelson Lande 662-1019, or 761-
0611, any time day or night. F
RENT Y',ur TV from NEJAC
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at the Old Heidelberg
Saturday 10-1'
ANN ARBOR'S best buy on a diamond
engagement ring. Check it: Austin
Diamond, 1209 S. University. 663-7151.








'59 RAMBLER 4D Six-$175. Call 665-
7960 evenings. N12
PORSCHE 195$, 1600N4, nearly new pirel-
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766 Autobahn}, Jackson, or call 517-
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1962 CORVAIR Spyder convertible, 4
speed, red with white top, low mile-
age. 663-8848. N5
1954, 68,000 mi. $150. Ranch wagon,
1957. $125. Original owner, snowtires
on both. 668-6059. N10
'63 TRIUMPH TR3 White, w wheels.
Excel. mech. cond. 764-6356 days 663-
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VW 1962. Good cond. 33,000 miles. Radio
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1959 MGA. Excel.?$750. Bill 662-9431. N9
* New cars too much money?-Used cars
too much trouble? How about a new
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Roomy, agile, economical, fun to drive
-it makes a lot more sense than a
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MG 1100, 1963. Only 26,000 mi., excel-
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DATING is more enjoyable with
IBM Computer AND personal
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Call 662-4867, write 216 S. State
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MEALS-Monday, Tues., Thurs., Fri.,
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Total price less than $10 per week.
Call fraternity house mgr., NO 2-8312.
Multi-Million Dollar Company hiring
for part time sales work. Earnings in
excess of $3.00 per hour. This is not
pots-knives-books or any of that door

Want to be a leader and double your chances for success in life? You can, by earning
both a degree and an Army officer's commission at the same time.. . even though you may
not have taken ROTC training in your first two years!
Through a new program, you can be commissioned as a Second Lieutenant after
taking two years of Army ROTC training while you complete your studies for a college
degree. You can qualify for this program by attending a special six-week summer training
camp after your sophomore year and then completing the ROTC Advanced Course in
your junior and senior years of college.
Here's what ROTC training and an officer's commission will do for you:
* It will qualify you to fulfill your military obligation as an officer.
* You will learn to organize, motivate, and lead others.
* You will develop leadership qualities that many college men miss-self-discipline,
physical stamina, poise, bearing, the acceptance of responsibility and other qualities
that contribute to success in either a civilian or military career.
f You will receive $40 per month during your junior and senior years, plus pay and mile.
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The training and experience you will receive through Army ROTC will pay off for the
rest of your life. A decision to take advantage of this new program could be one of the
most important you will ever make.
You owe it to yourself to investigate this new important opportunity.
For complete information on the new Two-Year Army ROTC Program see the Professor
of Military Science on campus.

"You Americans don't understand. You are making
beggars of our children, prostitutes of our women,
and Communists of our men."
An American soldier was handing out candy to,
a bunch of kids. The man who unexpectedly
spat these words out at him was not a North
Vietnamese or a member of the Vietcong. He
was a South Vietnamese schoolteacher--and
whether or nt his accusations are true, they
do reveal South Vietnamese emotions, and
facts about the war most Americans tend to
The time for ignoring the facts aboutVietnam
is over. Believing this, the American Friends
Service Committee set up a "working party"
to search for alternatives to military force.
Their report does not claim to be the definitive
answer to the problem of Vietnam. It does pro-
vide a comprehensive historical background to
the war; it does provide paths of action which
can halt the war's expansion and open the way
to peace. There are eight carefully documented
chapters-each one written by an expert in
the field of history or foreign affairs, and an
appendix which includes the full texts of the
1954 Geneva Agreements on-Vietnam, and the
program of the National Liberation Front of
South Vietnam. If you want facts rather than
platitudes about Vietnam... if- you are chiefly
concerned not with past wrongs and old griev-
ances but with the possibilities for peace now
-and with the constructive changes that can
redeem a decade of mistakes-then this im-
portant, nonpartisan document is indispen-
sable reading for you. PEACE IN VIETNAM
is more than history, analysis, and a fresh ap-
proach. It is an eleventh-hour appeal to sanity.
Now available at bookstores, $3.00
(Paperback, 950)
in VetNmm, which prepared this vitally important book: BRONSON
P. CLARK, Vice-President of Guilford Instrument Laboratories in
Oberlin, Ohio; a former Director of the AFSO Algerian Refugee
Program. WOODRUFF J. EMLEN, an investment counselor, former
Marketing economist for Economic. Cooperation Administration
(now AID), and one of 3 members of the AFSC exploratory mission
to Vietnam in .1966. DOROTHY HUTCHINSON, International
Chairman of the Women's International League for Peace and Free-
dom and a writer and lecturer on international relations. GEORGE
XvcT. KAHIN, Professor of Government at Cornell University, direc-
tor of Cornell's Southeast Asia program, and author of four books
in the field. JONATHAN MIRSKY, Instructor in the Oriental Stud-
ies Department at the University of Pennsylvania, and an authority
on China, who spent the summer of 1965 in South Vietnam. A. J.

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