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May 03, 1968 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1968-05-03

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Page Six


Friday, May 3, 1968

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, May 3, 1968



Be ngals







By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Rod Carew|
doubled and scored on Tony Oli-
va's single with two out in the
10th inning last night as Minne-
sota beat Detroit 3-2.
The Tigers had tied the score
in the bottom of the ninth on Jim
Northrup's fourth home run of
the season with one out off Dean
Chance had pitched his way out
of frequent jams and allowed the
Tigers only four hits in the first
eight innings, winning his third
game againstethree defeats. He;
struck out nine.
Al Worthington relieved in the
10th and preserved the victory,
but not before the Tigers loaded
the bases with one out. Worthing-
ton struck out Bill Freehan and
Dick Tracewski.
The defeat cut Detroit's first-
place margin to one-half game
over Baltimore, which beat New
game over the third-place Twins.
Dennis Ribant, 0-1, who came
in for the Tigers in the 10th, gave
up the hits to Carew and Oliva.
The Twins scored twice in the
NBA Playoffs, Halftime score:
Boston 70, Los Angeles 50

fourth off Joe Sparma on a si;,L three successive hits, driving in
by Carew, two walks, an infield two runs, while Smith collected a
grounder by Ted Uhlaender and pair of doubles.
Jackie Hernandez single. Norm The Red Sox broke a scoreless
Cash singled in a run for Detroit deadlock in the fourth when
in the fifth. Smith lined a double to right and
Harrelson scored him with a loop-'
BALTIMORE - Tom Phoebus, ing single to center.
who hurled a no-hitter in his last The Angels tied the count on a
start, allowed New York six hits walk, a sacrifice and Paul Schaal's
last night and pitched the streak- two-out single in the fifth.
ing Baltimore Orioles to a 7-3 Harrelson put Boston in frot
victory over the Yankees. to stay, leading off the sixth with
Baltimore has won four in a his first homer, a blast against
straight. the wind into the left field screen.
Horace Clarke's line single to Three errors and a sacrifice fly
center with one out in the third by Russ Gibson provided another
ended Phoebus' hitless string at run in the inning.
122 innings. The Red Sox added another run
The 26-year-old B alt i mnorein the seventh on a walk, a fourth
right-hander struck out i min- California error and Smith's
rigt-hnde stuckout11,m-double and then breezed behind
cluding Mickey Mantle four times, Santiao.
as he became the first American # g.
League pitcher to win four games. HOUSTON - Denny Lemaster
He has lost one. fired a three-hitter, not giving up'.
Andy Etchebarren homered for a hit until St. Louis pitcher Nel-
Baltimore and Paul Blair drove in son Briles singled in the sixth,
three runs, and Houston beat the Cardinals
The Yanks scored their first 4-0 last night.
run on Clarke's hit and added two The defeat ended Briles' string
more in the eighth on Andy Kos-
co's homer, of 14 straight victories, stretching
New York errorback into last season.
Twto a
a o* new ar erroslefi The onlygCardinalhits besides
inn ouanednsi the firstwh hv Briles' single were a single by
innin an the Oadded two more Orlando Cepeda in the seventh
won nine of 11,adetw moeadaeihhiin dubey
in the second off loser Fritz Peter- e doublehoby
son, 1-2. The Astos struck for two runs
Etchebarren, who opened rallies in the third when Norm Miller
in the second and fourth with doubled in Ron Davis, who had
hits, hor-ered off Dooley Womack dougledindRhnDsrdhomsad
singled, and then scored himself
in the eighth.n

out for a pinch hitter after throw-
ing 131 pitches in his seven in-
nings. It evened the rookie right-
hander's record at 2-2.
The Mets broke through Phila
delphia lefty Woodie Fryman in
the fourth. Ron Swoboda walked
and scored from first base when
center fielder Tony Gonzalez
bobbled Jerry Grote's long single.
Ed Charles then socked his second
homer of the season over the left
field fence.
The spitball rule was invoked
in the last of the seventh. Boozer
had come on to pitch and touch-
ed his fingers to his mouth three
times while warming up. The um-
pires warned Boozer twice, called
three balls and then threw him
out of the game. Manager Gene
Mauch also was ejected after a
long argument. :
Bench's single with the bases
loaded and two out in the 11th
inning highlighted a four-run
uprising that gave the Cincinnati
Reds a 6-2 victory over San Fran-
cisco yesterday.
Bench, who was hitless in five
previous at-bats, drilled his hit to
left field, scoring Pete Rose and
Tony Perez and breaking a 2-2
tie. Lee May also scored when
Bench rounded first and was
caught in a rundown. May beat
first baseman Willie McCovey's
throw to the plate.
Bench wound up at second and

Niekro was stroiig all t.he way
and never in trouble in notching
his fourth victory against on"o
Banks unloaded his homer off
loser Jim Bunning with one down

ni the Sixth inning after the Cubs
had packed away at Bunning in
the early innings but couldn't
score. Bunnini is 2-2.
It way the Cubs' only victory
in the four-a me stand.


aj o r - 1,41, It I (IV, S I; I 1141i I fIrs


' L Pt. GB
St. Louis 14 6 .700
Cincinnati, 10 9 .5?6 :31
SaneFrancisco 10 9 .526 3.
Pittsburgh 9 9 .500 4
*Atlanta 9 10 .474 41
*Los Angeles 9 10 .474 41.
Philadelphia 9 10 X4 4 4.
Chicago 9 11 .450 5
Newl York 8 10 .444 15
Houston 8 11 .421 5?.,
*Late game not included.
Cincinnati 6, San Francisco ?,
(11 innings)
New York 3, Philadelphia 0, night
Chicago 1, Pittsburgh 0, night
Houston 4,,St. Louis 0, night
Atlanta at Los Angeles, night
Chicago at New York, night
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, night
Atlanta at Houston, night
Cincinnati at Los Angeles, night
St. Louis at San Francisco, night

w L Pet. GB
lDtroit 13 6 .684 -
Baltimore 1 6.661 '4
Minnesota 12 7 .63" 1
Washington 11 8 .579 .
Boston 9 9 .500 31"
CaItforni- 9 11 .450 41".
New Turk 8 11 .421 41..
Oakland 8 11.421 5
Cleveland 7 11 .339 51.
Chicago 3'2 I2.?00 8
Boston 4. California I
Baltimore 7, New York 3, night
Minnesota 3, Detroit ?, (10 in.
ning-z) night
Only games scheduled.
New York at Chicago, night
California at Detroit, night
Minnesota at Cleveland, night
Baltimore at Washington, night
Oakland at Boston, night


Suzy asks you to make i

-Associated Press
JIM FREGOSI (11) of the California Angels runs down first base
line as Boston Red Sox pitcher Jose Santiago attempts to field
Fregosi's bunt in the first inning of their game Boston yesterday.
Boston won 4-1.

scored the fourth run of the in-
ning on Tommy Helms' single.

Serving Ann Arbor since 1883

BOSTON - Jose Santiago,
backed by the slugging of Ken
Harrelson and Reggie Smith,
posted his third victory of the
season and his 11th straight since
mid-1967 yesterday in hurling the
Boston Red Sox to a 4-1 decision
over California.
Santiago dazzled the Angels, al-
lowing only three hits and strik-
ing out nine.
Harrelson, who has inherited
the starting outfield berth vacat-
ed by ailing Tony Conigliaro, had

on a single by Rxusty taub. Staub
also drove in Miller in the ninth



fith a single. John Bateman hit
his second homer of the season
in the fourth inning.
NEW YORK - Fireballing No-
lan Ryan fanned 10 batters in
seven inning"s as the New York
Mets, defeated Philadelphia 3-0,
last night. Phillie reliever John
Boozer became the first pitcher
ejected this season for violating
the new spitball rule.
Ryan yielded only three singlesE
but walked seven and was taken!

!Rose began .the 11th with a
walk off reliever Bill Henry; 0-1.
With two out Rose stole second
and Perez walked. Lindy McDaniel
relieved Henry and pinch hitter
j May beat out an infieldhit, set-
ting the stage for Bench, a rookie
scattered six singles and Ernie
Banks slugged his fourth home
run last night as the Chicago
Cubs edged the Pittsburgh Pirates

Senate may intervene in NCAA-AAU feud

committee launched a new peace
probe yesterday in the bitter track
war between the nation's colleges
and the Amateur Athletic Union,
threatening intervention by Con-
gress to end the feud.
Sen. Warren G. Magnuson (D-
Wash), chairman of the Senate
Commerce Committee, said a bill
is ready for introduction next
week to write into law a proposed
compromise settlement turned
down by the-colleges last month.
The Commerce Committee met

316 S. STATE


Convenient Parking at Maynori Street Carport 1 block from our store

in private for 90 minutes with(
labor mediator Theodore Kheel of
New York, head of the Senate-
created Arbitration Board that
tried earlier to settle the feud
without success.
Kheel told newsmen the colleges
had a moral obligation, and per-
haps even a legal obligation, to
accept the board's findings.
.The board's proposal was re-
jected by the National Collegiate
Athletic Association. and its ally,
the U.S. Track and Field Federa-
tion, in early April. They argued
the proposal would have perpe-
tuated an AAU monopoly on con-
trol of track meets.
The USTFF has asked the Jus-
tice Department to conduct an
antitrust investigation of the AAU.
Magnuson said his committee
discussed the NCAA arguments
with Kheel and asked him to pre-
pare a reply to be sent to the col-
leges, perhaps next week.
The senator said a bill embody-
ing the panel's recommendations
probably will be introduced next
However, prospects for quick
Senate action have been tempered
by the NCAA and USTFF pledge

for a truce in the track war until
after the Olympic Games Oct. 12-
27 in Mexico City.
"As long as that stays for a
while, we can probably take a
litle more time in looking at legis-
lation,' 'Magnuson said.
Two bills already have been of-
fered. One backed by Sen. James
B. Pearson (R.-Kan), would create
a new super group to oversee
amateur track.
The other, proposed by Sen.
Robert P. Griffin (R-Mich), would
outlaw denial of eligibility to any
athlete solely because he com-
peted in a rival organization's
However, the NCAA said it
would strongly oppose any effort
to write the arbitration board's
proposals into law.
The board's finding would leave.
the AAU in control of open com-
petition in the United States, with
USTFF events required to meet
AAU standards. The NCAA woulu
continue to run campus competi-
The arbitration board was cre-
ated by the Senate in 1965 and
appointed by Vice President Hu-
bert H. Humphrey.


-rAssociated Press

Sports Staff Expert
There's a place where you can
go when you feel low, when you
feel blue. And it's The Daily, and
it's the sports staff, and it's neat.
If there's anything that you
want, if there's anything we can
do, just come on down and we'll
sign you up and you can work
here too.
We've got girls that long to kiss'
you, and stories you can write.
We've got cokes for just a nickel
and candy bars to bite. (Whoooo)
Oh, yeah, I'll tell you something
I think you want to know, if you
like to write things come on and
let it show-come on and let it

show. And when you write them
you'll see your name in type; it's
such a thrill, come on the time-
it is ripe it is ripe.
And our number is Poland
4-0555: when you join the sports
staff you will really arrive. Sock
it to us.
I've got something to say that
will make you gay, anyone who
wants to can work all day, and
deep into the night, up to the
dawn (and deep into the night
up to the dawn) because the sports
staff is fine, yeah, it's real gone.
She (the one in the picture up
there) is leading (up in the pic-
ture up there) him (he doesn't
have any clothes on at all). She's
leading him to the Daily where he
can write sports stories. She's
leading him. Bye bye.



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Friday, May 3, 6:00 P.M.
Foreign Students $.50-Others $1.00
Coffee and informal discussion will follow the film
Reservations needed: 662-5529 or 662-3580
Sponsored by the Association of Religious Counselors

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