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October 04, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-04

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

PAGE SEK

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1966

.BASEBALL ROUNDUP:

t

Dodgers Favored in Series

By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES - The strong
arms of Sandy Koufax, Don Drys-
dale and Claude Losteen make
the Los Angeles Dodgers the 8-5
favorites over the hard-hitting
Baltimore Orioles in the World
Series, opening tomorrow at
Dodger Stadium.

old left-hander with a 13-5 record, hoe card for the Dodgers, whose

to open for the American League
champions who have had almost
two weeks to prepare for the big
test after clinching the AL pen-
nant Sept. 22.
Dodgers' Manager Walter Alston
will go with Drysdale, since Kou-
faz nitrU h Ll d iihiai ,rn an#_nlnhin

ax p ee the pennant-cilnc ing ?
Orioles Manager Hank Bauer finale against the Phillies.
named Dave McNally, a 23-year- Pitching is expected to be the

r

I'l

Major League Stan dings

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Final Standings

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

95
93
92
87
85
83
76
72
66
59

67
68
70
75
77
79
84
90
95
103

Pet. GB
.586 -
.578 1'1;
.568 3
.537 8
.525 10
.512 12
.475 18
.444 23
.410 282
.364 36

JUNIOR HALFBACK Ernie Sharpe (17) hits the ground as Tar Heel defensive end Billy Warren (83) applies the final touches to a
tackle that pinned Sharpe one yard behind the line of scrimmage. Sharpe only carried the ball once after catching a screen pass from
Wolverine quarterback Dick Vidmer. Jim Detwiler, who rushed for a 4.2 yard average, played most of the game in the halfback slot
opposite Carl Ward.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Final Standings
W L Pct.
Baltimore 97 63 .606
Minnesota 89 73 .549
Detroit 88 74 .543
Chicago 83 79 .512
Cleveland 81 81 .500
California 80 82 .494
Kansas City 74 86 .463
Washington 71 88 .447
Boston 72 90 .444a
New York 70 89 .440
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Baltimore 6-0, Minnesota 2-1
Kansas City 7, Detroit 5
New York 2, Chicago 0
California 2, Cleveland 0
Only games scheduled

GB
9
10
15
17
18
23
25Y/
26
26

SUNDAY'S RESULTSI
Philadelphia 4-3, Los Angeles 3-6
San Francisco 7, iPttsburgh 3 (11 inn)
St. Louis 2, Chicago 0
Atlanta 4, Cincinnati 2
Houston 6-8, New York 1-2

M' ERRORS COSTLY:

1, -- I

s . has a 2.63 earned run aver-
age and 52 complete game com-
pared to the Orioles' 3.35 ERA and
only 23 complete games for the
entire season.
The top winner for Baltimore
was Jim Palmer, 15-10. He is due
to face Koufax in the second
game on Thursday afternoon.
Baltimore has the big bomber
of the year in Frank Robinson,
the former Cincinnati Reds' star
who won the batting triple crown
with a .316 average, 49 homers:
and 122 runs batted in. The Orioles'
also have the big bat of first base-
man Boog Powell, third baseman
Brooks Robinson and left fielder
Curt Blefary.
Bauer's bullpen is his big pitch-
ing plus, with men like soft-throw-
ing Stu Miller, knuckler Eddie
Fisher, young Eddie Watt and
Moe Drabowsky ready to rush to
the rescue.
The Dodgers seldom hit homers,
especially in thier own spacious
stadium, but Jim Lefebyre. Lou
Johnson, Willie Davis, Wes Parkeri
and Ron Fairly have hit more than
10 each.
When Alston needs to dig into!
his bullpen he has the veteran
left-hander Ron Perranoski for the
left-handed hitters and Bob Mil-
ler for the long haul in the middle
innings. The stopper is Phil Regan,
known as The Vulture because of
his habit of coming in to pick up
a decision that some other pitcher
has let get away.
The. Dodgers have good speed
although Maury Wills, their pre-
mier base stealer, has been handi-
capped recently by a torn cartilage
in his right knee.
The clubs will play the first two
games in Los Angeles, starting at
4 p.m. EDT.
Friday will be an open date for
travel and they will resume play
in Baltimore Saturday, where the
fourth, game will be played Sunday
and the fifth, if necessary, Mon-
!day.
If the issue isn't decided then,
they will take another day off for
travel and return to Los Angeles
for a sixth, and possibly seventh
game.

St. Louis 4
Dallas 3
Philadelphia 2
Cleveland 2
Washington 2
Pittsburgh 1
New York 0
Atlanta 0
Western+
Green Bay 4
Los Angeles 3
Baltimore 2
Detroit 2
Chicago 1
San Francisco 0
Minnesota 0

0 0 1.000 114
0 0 1.000 127
2 0 .500 81
2 0 .500 114
2 0 .500 78
2 1 .333 88
3 1 .000 65
4 0 .000 48
Conference
0 0 1.000 92
1 0 .750 97
1 0 .667 77
2 0 .500 59
2 0 .333 33
2 1 .000 37
3 1 .000 70

58
39
84
76
98
94
149
117
50
58
61
53
55
90
99

1~

'Carolina Zoon
Michigan went into last week-
end's encounter with North Caro-
lina ranked eighth in the nation
on the strength of an opening two
game win streak, one an impres-
sive 41-0 victory over Oregon
State. .
North Carolina, on the otherĀ°
hand, had only won one of its first
two starts and that victory was a >
close one over intrastate rival,
North Carolina State, a team that
Michigan State had soundly{
beaten a week earlier. The Tar
Heel offense had only scored 10
points in its two games and only
quarterback Danny Talbott seemed
to be a threat. It appeared that
the Wolverines were facing an
easy challenger,
All was not so last Saturday, as
the visitors fron Chapel Hill
showed football skills that no one
thought they possessed. Their
backfield aggressively ran up 167.*
yard rushing while their study de -
fense limited the Wolverines to
only 11 completions out of 27 at-
tempts. North Carolina coach Jim
Hickeymeant it when he said that
the Tar Heels had "played their :k"#
best game of the year" defeating
the unsteady Wolverines, 21-7.
The Tar Heels had revenged az
31-24 setback at the hands of the :.
Wolverines last year. The only DEFENSIVE SAFETY Rick Volk (49)
bright spot for Michigan was the
renewed running power of Jim caught by Tar Heel right halfback To
Detwiles, who rushed for a 4.2 of quarterback Danny Talbott's 10 comr
yard average in six carries. for 21 yards in North Carolina's 21-71

In other baseball news, the De-
troit Tigers signed Mayo Smith
to a two-year managerial con-
tract and the Cleveland Indians
announced that Joe Adcock has
agree' to manage their club for
a kvo-year span.
r Pro s R il
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Eastern Conference
WV L T Pet. Pts. OP

go

Turn sBlue

FRIDAY'S RESULT
Los Angeles 34, San Francisco 3
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 13, Minnesota 13
Cleveland 28, New York 7
Dallas 47, Atlanta 14
Green Bay 23, Detroit 14
Washington 24, Pittsburgh 10
St. Louis 41, Philadelphia 10
NEXT SATURDAY'S GAME
Pittsburgh at Cleveland
NEXT SUNDAY'S GAMES
Atlanta at Washington
Baltimore at Chicago
taren Pay at San Francisco
Los Angeles at Detroit
New York at St. Louis
Pittsburgh at Dallas

Neec

t -

Swe say mo

ire

T

New Yo
Bauffalo
Houston
Boston
Miami
San Die
Kansas
Oakland
Denver

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Eastern Division
W I. T Pet. Pts. OP
rk 3 0 1 1.000 111 58
3 2 0 .600 141 127
2 3 0 .400 147 126
1 2 1 .333 72 101
Wes'e-n Division
0 4 0 .000 62144
go 4 0 0 1.000 124 37
City 3 1 0 .667 133 83
1 3 0 .250 83106
1 3 0 .250 64 124

TONIGHT
Join the New PI KAPPA ALPHA
chapter at the University of
Michigan! Come to the
Pi Kap Rush Smoker at the _
Student Union in Room 3 R & S
at 7:30 P.M.
For information, call RON GILBERT
(aimnus counselor) 761 -4929

SUNDAY'S RESULTS
San Diego 44, Miami 10
Denver 40, Houston 38
Buffalo Z9, Kansas City 14
New York 24, Denver 24 (tie)
NEXT SATURDAY'S GAMES
Denver at Kansas City
Boston at Buffalo
San Diego at New York
NEXT SUNDAY'S GAME
Miami at Oakland

GRID SELECTIONS,

tries in vain to stop a North Carolina pass that is about to be
mm Lampman (28). Lampman was on the receiving end of two
npletions that netted 70 yards in the air. Lampman also rushed
upset victory over Michigan.

John Zline of 526 S. Forest was
last week's winner of two free
passes to the Michigan Theatre
(currently showing "A Fine Mad-
ness"). John, a Bus Ad student,
foxily discovered that some of his
rejected IBM cards resembled grid
picks, and of course The Daily
staff couldn't tell the difference.
Who knows? You could be the
lucky one next week. Just slip
your grid selections, or any rea-'
sonable facsimile (e.g., a link of
kielbassa, a day old bagel) into
the box at 420 Maynard St. by
midnight Friday. Only one entry
per person. please.
Watcn tomorrow's paper for a
scouting report on the perennial

battle between Kutztown and East
Stroudsburg.
1. MICHIGAN at Michigan State
(score)
2. Ohio State at Illinois
3. Minnesota at Indiana
4. Iowa at Purdue
5. Northwestern at Oregon State
6. Nebraska at Wisconsin
7. Hawaii at Air Force
8. Baylor at Arkansas
9. Army at Notre Dame
10. Wake Forest at Auburn
11. Florida at Florida State
12. Tennessee at Georgia Tech
13. Mississippi at Georgia
14. Missouri at Kansas State
15. Navy at Syracuse
16. UCLA at Rice'
17. Princeton at Dartmouth
18. Washington at Southern Cal
19. Utah at Wyoming
20. Kutztown State at East
Stroudsburg State
KEEP AHEAD
OF YOUR HAIR!!
" NO WAITING
* 7 BARBERS
"Headquarters for Collegians"
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theatre
KEEP FREEDOM

*

0

n

?1r1110 l fi~i}n

-#

RINGIN~G

DICK WESOLOWSKI (40), sophomore halfback for the Tar MICHIGAN QUARTERBACK Dick Vidmer cocks him arm after
Heels, clutches the football, as defensive tackle Bill Hardy pre- eyeing an open receiver downfield. Completions were hard to come
pares for the tackle. North Carolina coach Jim Hickey said after by for the Wolverines who were only able to complete 11 out of
the game that Canadian born "Weslowski played his best game 27 passes against the stubborn Tar Heels.
ever" as he rushed for 60 yards in 15 carries.

BUY U.S.
SAVINGS BONDS
JOBS ABROAD GUARANTEED

'00

PHOTOGRAPHS
by
ANDREW SACKS
and
ROBERT SHEFFIELD

Cox Moore v-necks
Sromn England - Cox 'Moores distinctive
Iambs wool v-necks. Comfortable saddle
shotldei, hand-framled and fully fashioned. lx-
cellent range of ne w and classic colors. 15y,

ENGLAND
BRUSSELS: TheInt'l Student
Information Service, non-profit,
today announced that 1,000

/ v. rr

;. .

E1

IN

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