THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, June 18, 1968
t THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, June 18, 1968
to coach kids
Coaches will teach basics,
direct drills in five sports
USC the 'team to beat
in NCA A tourney
(Continued from Page 1)
Dave Strack, basketball coach,
will include instructional films,
conditioning drills, and supervised
competitive team games in his
program which will be held July
The gymnastic program will be
conducted by Head Coach Newt
Loken along with several of the
varsity gymnasts. Participants will
be able to use all of the team's
equipment in the Intramural
Building, during the week of
The last program, football, will
begin August 5. Bump Elliott will
be aided by assistant coaches
Frank Maloney, George Mans,
Tony Mason and Bob Shaw in
tiacning football techniques and
showing instructional films.,
The Ann Arbor Recreation De-
partment will provide workers at
the clinic sites to register par-
ticipants in the program. Youths
will be expected to provide their
Donald Borut, assistant to Lar-
cum, said he doesn't think- there
will be any problem in. transport-
ing the youths to the University's
"If we find that kids who want
to participate can't find a way of
getting there, the city will pro-
vide buses for them," he said.
The free program is the most
extensive of its kind in the state.
of Michigan. Eastern Michigan
University allows athletes from
the surrounding community to
use the athletic plant there but
does not have free coaching
Special To The Daily '
SAN ANTONIO, Texas - Stan
Smith and his playmates from
Southern California are ready to
make a shambles of the National
Collegiate Tennis Championships
here after one day's action.
The Trojans, though tied for
the team lead with four other
schools, appear to have everything
they need to walk away with the
team title as well as plenty, of
the individual hardware.
USC entered the tournament
with four team members seeded
in the top 20 (each school is al-
lowed only four entrants), in-
cluding the first and second seeds,
Smith and Bob Lutz.
And if that weren't enough,
Smith and Lutz are the top rated
double duo in the meet. These two
have been the number one dou-
bles outfit for the United States
Davis Cup team throughout the1
Keeping this in mind, many
participants here are intent on
nailing down a high "also-ran
spot." And Michigan seems to
be in an excellent position to be
# The Wolverines had a good day
yesterday, coming up with five
team points, three less than USC.
Pete Fishbach and Dick Dell es-
caped unscathed after two rounds
of single action, while both Brian
It was pure frustration for
Marcus in the second round, how-
ever. His opponent, Karl Coombes
of Oklahoma City (a former Aus-
tralian national junior champ)
played steadily to hold im off,
Coombes displayed a strong.
baseline game and a good variety
of shots, including a wicked cross-
court backhand in his win.
Marcus and Coombes seemed
well matched. Neither could break
service in the first set before the
20th game, and Marcu ' frus-
trated carelessness migt well
have been the big reason for his
the form that took him to a Big
Ten singles crown.
Fishbach dtew Leonhardt Sche-
uerman of Tennessee in the sec-
ond round, and rallied nicely in
the second set on the way to a
4-6, 6-2, 6-2 victory.
Having little success at the net
in the first set, Fishbach fell off
regularly to the baseline in \the
late stages and beat Scheuerman
with his deep game.
Dell had very little trouble
with his first opponent, Terry
Snow of Oklahoma. The brother
of Davis Cup team captain, Don
Dell, whipped Snow handily,
Today Dell meets Bobby Heald
of South Carolina in third 'round
action. Fishbach, the other sur-
viving Wolverine, t a k e s on
UCLA's Roy Barth, who is seeded'
fourth in the tournament.
In preliminary doubles a'ction
yesterday Marcus and Fishbach
won by default over Andre Cote
and Mark Reznich of Murray
State. The default moves them in-
to today's second round of dou-
ble's competition. They will meet
Michael Howard and Eric Evett
of Arizona, winners of a close
match over San'Jose last night.
By The Associated Press
ST. PAUL - MINNEAPOLIS --
Frank Quilici, Minnesota's for-
gotten man since he played second
base on the 1965 American League
pennant winners, doubled and
tripled last night to lead the
Twins to a 4-1 victory over Wash-
Quilici, playing because Rod
Carew is on Marine reserve duty
until next Sunday, tripled off
loser Barry Moore, 1-4, in the
third inning and scored on Jim
Quilici doubled in the fifth to
score Jerry Zimmerman, who had
walked and moved to second on
Jack Hernandez' sacrifice.
The two hits gave Quilici seven
in 152 times at bat since he start-
ed playing regularly. He has had
two doubles and two triples.
Bob Allison hit his sixth homer
in the eighth with a man on for
Kaat, 4-3, blanked the Sena-
tors for six innings. Washington
then scored on successive singles
by Mike Epstein and Paul Cas-
anova, a fielder' choice, a walk
and Cap Peterson's sacrifice fly
to center. Kaat finished with an
ATLANTA - Felipe Alou scored
from second base with two out in
the ninth inning when third base-
man Tony Perez booted a slow,
grounder and the Atlanta Braves
tripped the Cincinnati Reds 3-21
Alou had doubled with two out
off loser Ted Abernathy, 1-1, and
Felix Millan bounced a grounder
to Perez's left ,and it went off his
glove and caromed behind second'
The unearned run gave the vic-
tory to Pat Jarvis, 7-4, who gave
the Reds six hits.
Cincinnati took a 2-1 lead in
the fifth inning when starter Jim
Maloney slugged his first homer
of the season into the right field
stands. But the Braves got it back
in their half of the inning on
singles by Marty Martinez, Felipe
Alou !and Felix Millan.
Hank Aaron of the Braves hit
his 12th homer of the season in
the fourth. It was the 493rd of
his career, tying, him with Lou
Gehrig in eighth place on the all-
MILWAUKEE - Pinch hitter
Bill Voss' two-run triple in theI
seventh inning carried the Chi-
cago White Sox to a 2-1 victory
over Cleveland last night, extend-
ing the Indians' losing streak to
Winning pitcher Jack Fisher
blanked the Indians on five hits
until the ninth, when he needed
help from Bob Locker after Wil-
lie Smith's pinch double delivered
an unearned run.
Voss, a rookie batting only .140,M
slammed a triple to left center in
the seventh to break open a score-
less duel between Fisher and the!
Indians' Steve Hargan.
The decisive hit followed a walk'
and Wayne Causey's single off
The victory was the first for
the White Sox in three regular
season appearances at Milwaukee.
* * *
PITTSBURGH - Willie Star-
gell's tie-breaking home run in'
the fifth inning gave the streaking
Pittsburgh Pirates a 4-3 victory
over Houston last night.
Stargell smacked Daye Giusti's
first pitch in the fifth into the1
right field stands for his 11th
homer, sending the Pirates to their
sixth successive victory and pin-
ning the Astros with their sixth
Right-hander Al M c B e a n
pitched out of serious seventh
innnig trouble but needed relief
help from Elroy Face in the ninth
in bringing his record to 6-5. Gi-
usti has lost eight of 12 decisions.
Marcus and Jon Hainline suc-
cumbed in 'the second round.
Fishbach, Dell and Hainline all
drew byes in the first round, re-
ceiving automatic passes to the
Marcus met Glen Grisillo of
Mississippi State in his first
round match, and took an impres-
sive 6-3, 6-4 victory. Marcus'
agility and strong net play, com-
bined with a newly strengthened
serve, were all he needed to down
line's opener was undoubtedly
among the shortest. The Michigan
sophomore faced 16th seeded Toni
Karp of UCLA, and could man-
age to win only a singl; game.
Hainline, who had not plracticed
for a number of days before yes-
terday, was very definitely far off
Marcus' match was
day's longest; Hain-
POOH POOH PA LMER:
Son, of Latrobe greenskeeper" washed U'p?
"Roar!" said the motorcycle
nothing wrong with Arnold Palm-
er that a lithe privacy wouldn't
cure," said South Africa's Gary
Player. "This man is constantly
badgered on all sides.
"Everybody needs a chance to
be quiet and concentrate,"
Player, a paid-up member of
golf's big thrje which also includes
Palmer and ° Jack Nicklaus, rep-
resents the sentiment of most of
the touring golfers who scoff at
suggestions that the great Arnie
may be through as a factor in
the game which he, more than any
other. person, helped build into a
monstrous and mushrooming suc-
The 1968 National Open cham-
pionship, whch ended last week-
end over the Oak Hill course, was
a frustrating and humiliatirig ex-
perience for the greenskeeper's
son from Latrobe, Pa., who be-
came golf's all-time leading money
Rounds of 73-74--79 placed him
last among professionals in the
field and on the final day he was;
assigned the last threesome with
a pair of amateurs - a degrading
spot for the, highest scorers.
It was proper according to the
U. S. Golf Association formula but
it was demeaning nevertheless. He
DETROIT OP) - The Detroit
Tigers yesterday optioned rookie
left-hander Les Cain to their To-
ledo farm club in the Internation-
Cain, 20, appeared in eight
games with the Tigers this year,
cbmpiling a 1-0 record in 24 in-
nings with a 3.00 earned run
The move cut Detroit's roster
to ,24 players, one below the major
league minimum, but General
Manager Jim Campbell made no
immediate move for a replace-
finished with 75-301, 26 strokes
back of the winner, Lee Trevino.
"I think this is just a tempo"-
ary slump," Player said. V IUe will
snap out of it. But he must have
a chance to relaxl and think. He
has too much responsibility. Peo-
ple are after him all the time."
"Arnie is too nuch of % com-
petitor to let this throw him," said
former PGA champion Dave Mar.
"He is young yet, 38, and you can
bet he'll be back.
Marr played the first
rounds with Palmer and
Sikes, another tour veteran.
"It's Palmer's putting," said
Sikes. "His putting troubles have
saturated his whole game. When
you're not. putting - and Arnie
isn't - it wrecks your whole game.
But I think it's just temporary."
After ,skyrocketing to a '79 Sat-
urday, Palmer told interviewers
that he had become a perfection-
ist, that he was inclined to burn
inside when he missed a shot and
lose his concentration.
Ma jor League Standings
W L Pet. GB
Detroit 41 22 .651 -
xBaltimore 32 28 .535 7'
Cleveland 33 31 .516 81
Minnesota 32 31 .508 9
Boston 29 29 .500 91'
xOakland 30 31 .492 10
xNew York 29 32 .475 11
xCalifornia 28 33 .459 12
Chicago 27 32 .458 12
Washington 24 36 .400 151/
x-Late game not included
Minnesota 4, Washington 1
Chicago 2, Cleveland 1
Baltimore at Oakland, Inc.
New York at California, Inc.
Only games scheduled
Baltimore at Oakland, night
New York at California, night
Washington at Minnesota, night
Cleveland at Chicago, night
Boston at Detroit, night
- L Yesterday's Results
Atlanta 3, Cincinnati 2
Pittsburgh 4, Houston 3
Los Angeles at Philadelphia, rain
Only games schieduled
Houston at New York, 2, twi-night
Cincinnati at Atlanta, night
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, night
San Francisco at Philadelphia,
Chicago at St. Louis, night
-Daily--Thomas R. Copi
The happy fellow on the motorcycle was one of the many who took part in the motorcycle trials
held Sunday on North Campus and sponsored by the Ann Arbor Motorcycle Association. Besides
getting to ride through water, the cyclists endured up and downhill contests, a gully contest, a
sand contest, and an accuracy contest. Rank amateurs were not allowed in all the races.
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