THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, June 14, 1969
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Netters minus Dell limp to NCAA
By BILL DINNER
In t h e words of Michigan's
tennis coach Bill Murphy, the
Wolverines have "possibly t h e
best tennis team we have ever
had, and although we don't have
any superstars, the team h a s
great balance and a lot of
Murphy's words were echoed
to the letter when D i c k Dell
grabbed t h e first singles slot
from John Grey of MSU in the
Big Ten Championships and
then the rest of the Wolverines
followed suit winning eight of
the nine titles.
With the team at full strength
the Wolverines were given an
outside chance at capturing the
NCAA Tennis Championship,
which runs from Monday, June
16 through June 21 at Prince-
ton, New Jersey.
However, Dell, who was given
the best chance of the Wolver-
ines to capture the individual
title, decided to spend this
summer on the European tour
instead of competing in the
With Dell gone, Peter Fish-
bach, who ranks seventh in
Eastern Mens division and cap-
tured the second singles posi-
tion in the Big Ten, will be at
the helm for Michigan.
Although Fishbach can be ex-
pected to fill Dell's shoes fairly
well, Dell's absence will severly
injure the Wolverines chances
of finishing high up in the team
After Fishbach, sophomore
Mark Conti may give the best
showing for the Wolverines.
Conti, the number one junior in
the state for several years seems
to have finally pieced together
Brian Marcus and Jon Hain-
line, who won third and fifth
singles respectively in the Big
Ten will complete the Michi-
Coach Murphy feels that the
team is ready and that t h e y
have made the transition from
courts of asphalt composition to
Princeton's clay courts.
In contrast to the Big Ten
where players of one rank, such
as first or second singles, play
others who are of the same rank,
the NCAA Championships place
all competitors in one large
draw with the exception of the
seeds who are decided upon by
the judges before the tourna-
The University of Southern
California, who won last years'
championship, seem likely to
The Trojan's Bob Lutz, who
lost to teammate Stan Smith
in the finals last year, and was
runnerup to Auther Ashe in the
United States Amateur Cham-
pionships, will probably be the
In addition their doubles com-
bination of Joguin and Loyo
Mayo, who played for the Mex-
ican Davis cup team, will have
a good chance for the top spot.
One interesting note is that
the last time Princeton held the
championship in 1963, the finals
found present United States
Davis cup coach Dennis Ralston
defeating the late net star
Other college hopefuls of 1963
who competed include Auther
Ashe and Clark Greabner who
are presently ranked first and
second in United States ama-
Gonzalez sent to Braves;
Cowboys trade Gent
By The Associated Press
0 ATLANTA-The Atlanta Braves traded catcher Walt Hriniak
and two minor league players to the San Diego Padres today for
outfielder Tony Gonalez.
Gonzalez, 32, a 10-year veteran of the National League, will re-
place centerfielder Felipe Alou who is on the disabled list with a
In addition to Hriniak,. the Braves sent Van Kelly and Andy
Finlay to the Padres. Kelly was with Richmond of the International
League and Finlay was with Shreveport of the Texas League.
Gonzalez was a regular for eight years with Philadelphia before
being taken by San Diego in the expansion draft. He is hitting .225
but has a lifetime batting average of .293. He set a National League
record by playing 205 consecutive games without an error between
1961 and 1963.
* NEW YORK-The New York Giants acquired flanker Pete
Gent from the Dallas Cowboys yesterday in return for an unidentified
draft choice in a National Football League transaction.
Gent, 27, is a 6-foot-4, 205-pound former basketball star from
Michigan State who was the regular flanker at Dallas until Lance
Rentzel joined the club. Injured during part of last season, Gent
caught only 16 passes in 10 games.
He is expected to move in behind Aaron Thomas, who will be
moved from tight end to flanker by coach Allie Sherman.
0 CINCINNATI - Outfielder Bobby Tolan, who has developed
into one of the game's top players since being acquired from St. Louis,
has been given a $3,000 raise by the Cincinnati Reds.
Tolan, batting .331 and boasting a 15-game hitting streak, came
to the Reds in a post 1968 season trade along with Wayne Granger
for Vada Pinson.
*' MOSCOW - The 22nd game in the world chess champion-
ship was declared a draw Friday after the 32nd move and Boris
Spassky moved to within a half point of dethroning Tigran Petrosyan,
the defending champion. The challenger now has 12 points, Petrosyan
10. Two more matches are scheduled.
* * * *
* CINCINNATI - The Cincinnati Reds, seeking to bolster their
sore-armed pitching staff, purchased lefthander Al Jackson from the
New York Mets, yesterday for an undisclosed amount of cash.
Jackson, 33, is a veteran of nine years in the National League.
He spent seven full seasons with the Mets, has worked 11 innings this
season with no record and a 10.64 earned run average.
*4BOSTON-Tom Sanders, veteran cornerman of the Boston
Celtics, was named associate public relations director at Suffolk
I Downs yesterday.
Bill Veeek, president of the East B.oston track, said Sanders will
work in areas not previously covered, including setting up a recreation
program for personnel in the stable area.
Sanders joined the Celtics in 1960, after graduating from New
Ybrk University, and has played on eight NBA championship teams
in his nine years with the club.
He also is active in community affairs including rehabilitation
construction in Boston's Roxbury-North Dorchester area.
BOSTON ( - Bill Russell,
the player-coach of the world
champion Boston Celtics Na-
tional Basketball Association
team, is resigning in favor of
a movie and television career,
the Boston Herald-Traveler
reported in a copyright story
The paper said Russell inform-
ed General Manager ,Red Auer-
bach of his decision Monday night.
Russell said he w a s quitting
basketball "in order to find new
sources of income for the future,"
the paper said,
Auerbach, reached in Boston,
s a i d it was his understanding
Russell was holding up on making
a definite decision.
"We had a little cogversation
Monday, and it was sty under-
standing he was postponing an~y
decision for about six weeks," the
Celtics' general manager said.
In Russell's 13-year playing ca-
reer with the Celtics, the team
won 11 NBA championships, fail-
ing only in his second year, 1957-
58, when he sat out most of the
finals with an ankle injury, and
in 1966-67, when Boston was elim-
inated by Philadelphia in the
The 6-foot-9 center led San
Francisco University to two na-
tional c oIlI e g e championships,
played on the winning U.S. Olym-
pic team in 1956, then revolution-
ized the pro game with his great
When Auerbach relinquished
the coaching duties in 1966, Rus-
sell was named in his place - the
first Negro to coach a major pro-
fessional team in this country.
His first season at the h e 1 m
found the Celtics defeated by the
76ers in the Eastern finals, but he
brought them to NBA title in
1967-68 and then again "this past
HOUSTON (N) -Deane Beman, a slight one-time amateur
champion who hits popcorn balls off the tee, carved out his
second straight sub-par round - a 69 - yesterday for a 36-
hole score of 137, three-under-par, that broke up the threat-
ened beef trust of the 69th U.S. Open Golf Tournament.
Finishing late in caldron heat as a playing companion of
the slump-ridden Arnold Palmer, the 30-year-old f o r m e r
Walker Cup star from Bethesda, Md., nailed birdies on two
of the four finishing holes for a one-shot lead over Bob Mur-
phy and Miller Barber, a pair of Mr. Five-by-Fives, tied at
Until the 5-foot-7/2 inch, 150-
pound sophomore pro, who hits
woods off the fairway while most daily
of his rivals are hitting four and'
five irons, registered his score, the
tournament was turning I n t o a s
beer Barrel Open.
Murphy, a jowly 214-pounder
with a spreading paunch, tacked
a 72 to his opening 66, complain- NIGHT tDITOR:
ing of distraction from news pho- JOEL BLOCK
tographers, a n d Barber, stubby,
,bald-headed a n d near-sighted,
fired a 71 to go two-under-par. rounds Saturday and Sunday over
Bob Rosburg, 42, a home pro the deceptively tough Champions
with a 40-inch waist line and a Cypress Creek Course, playing a
baseball grip, surged forward with long 6,967 yards and par 70.
a 69 for 139 and beefy Jack Nick- The back-breaking length of
laus slammed out of the doldrums the course and the stifling heat
with a 67 for 141 that sent cold -90 degree temperatures and op-
chills up the spines of the other pressive humidity took their toll
contenders. of other stars of the game.
Meanwhile, the honeymoon end- Gary Player of South Africa,
ed for intriguing Lee Trevino, the the advance tournament favorite,
wise-cracking Mexican-American never got his putter out of the ice
who came ofi a driving range a box in shooting a 75 for 146 while
year ago to win this most presti- Billy Casper, leading money win-
gious of golf crowns. ner with $200,000 last year and
Joking and laughing to the end victor in the western open last
but hiding the agony of a painful week, sweltered to a 73 for 147.
knee ailment, "Super Mex," as he They made the cut but are v,;ell
calls himself, skied to a night- out of serious contention.
marish 75, three-putting the last "The heat was dreadful," Cas-
hole, for a halfway score of 149. per said. "It really interfered with
He missed the 36-hole cut reducing my concentration. But I have
the field to the low 60 players and never played in an Open which
ties. seemed so long. This course plays
Palmer, striving desperately to longer than Bellerive in St. Louis
regain the halcyon heights he a course measuring more than
enjoyed only a few years ago, 7,100 yards on which the Open was
double-bogeyed the short 16th played in 1965."
hole and had to follow with a The cutoff point was 148, eight
birdie three to get a 73. over par. For the second time in
At 143, he isn't out of it, but the history of the Open; no ama-
the road is getting shorter and teur made it. The last time the
the pressure tougher as the play non-pros failed to make the grade
moves into the . climactic two was at Brookline in 1963.
Sparma ablanks KC;
Cubs kelep winning
MONDAY NOON LUNCH
"THE VIET NAM WAR AND POLITICAL
PROSECUTION IN THE U.S."
Professor Joseph Sax, Law School
GAY BREWER, JR. leans on the club and watches his third shot land in a lake on the 8th hole
during the second round of the U.S. Open Championship at Champions Golf Club in Houston,
Texas yesterday. The former Masters champion ended up with a nine on the par three, 18 yard hole.
Deane Bemon led after the second
round with a 137 score for 36 holes.
a Classified Ad
MSK - - - - ON04M
By The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY - Joe Sparma
pitched a four-hitter last night
as the Detroit Tigers whipped
Kansas City 6-0.
Sparma, 4-1, allowed only two
runners to reach second, and
neither of them got to third. Mike
Fiore doubled in the fourth but
remained at second, and Pat Kelly
doubled in the eighth but went
Norm Cash doubled horae a run
for the Tigers in the first and
singled across another in a four-
run uprising in the eighth.
Dick McAuliffe doubled in the
third and scored on a single by
Al Kaline, then triggered the
eighth-inning outburst with his
Kaline followed the homer with
a double and scored as Cash
singled. Singles by Jim Northrup:
and Wille Horton brought Cash'
around, and the fourth run came
in o a bases-loaded walk to Tomi
CINCINNATI - The Chicago'
Cubs exploded for six runs in the
10th inning, two on Ron Santo's
single and two on wild pitches
by Roberto Pena, and whipped
Cincinnati 14-8 yesterday night.
Jim Qualls started the rally
with one-out double. After P e n a
struck out Hickman, he walked
Don Kessinger purposely. But
Paul Popovich singled across the
Pena then loaded the bases by
walking Bill Heath, and S a n t o
followed with a two-run single.
Ernie Banks, who homered in the
third, singled across the fourth
run of the inning, and Santo and
Banks eventually scored on wild
pitches by Pena.
Pirates edge Atlanta
PITTSBURGH - Manny San-
guillen's pinch-hit single drove in
a 10th-inning run and gave the
Pittsburgh Pirates a 2-1 victory
over Atlanta last night.
Bill Mazeroski led off the 10th
with a single and was run for by
Friday * August 1
Iron Butterfly Johnny Winter
* Crosby, Stills & Nash * Procol
Harum - Joni Mitchell * chicago
Santana Blues Band
Saturday * August 2
Jefferson Airplane * Creedence
Clearwater Revival * Crazy World
of Arthur Brown * Grateful Dead
* B. B. KIig . Butterfield Blues
Band * Byrds " Hugh Musekela
+ lighthouse * American Dream
Sunday * August 3
Janice Joplin * Canned Heat
*Mothers of Invention * Moody
Blues , 3 Dog Night * Sir Doug-
lass Quintet* Joe Cocker'*Little
Richard * Buddy Rich Big Band
+ "Dr. John" the Night Tripper
Atlantic City Race Track
Atlantic City, N.J.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH AND WESLEY
At State and Huron Streets
Hoover Rupert, Minister
Bartlett Beavin, Campus Minister
Interim Associate, William B. Lutz
9:00 and 11:15 a.m.-Morning Worship.
ISermon: "God's Call: Come Up Higher,"
Rev. Hoover Rupert.
ST. AIDAN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1679 Broadway (at Baits Dr.-N. Campus)
9:00 a.m.--Holy Eucharist
8:00 p.m.-Bible Study Class on Gospel of
Mark-at the Vicarage, 1760 Traver
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Alfred Scheips, Pastor
9:30-Service, with Communion.
10:45-Bible Study, "Amos."
2:00-Meet at Chapel for Lake Outing.
8:30 p.m.-Discussion group.
10:00 p.m.-Midweek devotion.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
423 5. Fourth Ave.
Pastors: H. C. Krechler, A. C. Bizer,
W. C. Wright
9:30 and 10:45 a.m.-Worship Service.
9:30 and 10:45 a.m.-Church School.
UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
1001 East Huron
Minister: Calvin S. Malefyt
10:30 a.m.-"The Waiting Father," Rev. Paul
6:00 p.m.-"Revolution and Our Christian
Commission," Dr. Karlis Leyasmeyer.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CHAPEL
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
10:30 a.m.-Matins. "Extend Yourself." Pro-
6 gram: "No Reason to Stay."
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
W. Stadium at Edgewood
Across from Ann Arbor High
John M. Hamilton, Minister
10:00 am.-Bible School.
S11:00 a.m.-Regular Worship.
6:00 p.m.-Evening Worship.
7:30 p m.-Bible Study.
Transportation furnished for all services-Call
1679 Broadway (at Baits Drive)
I Rev. William S. Baker, Pastor-663-2969
Only 3 minute walk from Burstey Hall
9:00 a.m.-Morning Worship. (Unconven-
tional building shared with St. Aidan's
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
1-833 Washtenaw Ave.
10:30 a.m.-Worship Services, Sunday
8:00 a.m.-Testimony Meeting.
Infants room available Sunday and Wednesday.
Public. Reading Room, 306 E. Liberty St. -
Mon., 10-9; Tues.-Sat., 10-5. Closed Sun-
days and Holidays.
"The Bible Speaks to You," Radio WAAM,
1600, Sunday, 8:45 a.m.
For transportation call 663-7321.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Services at 9:00 and 10:30 a.m.-Preaching:
The Rev. Robert E. Sanders.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 N. Division
8:00 a.m.-Holy Communion.
9:00 a.m.-Holy Communion and Sermon--
11:00 a.m.-Morning Prayer and Sermon.
7:00 p.m.-Evening Prayer.
1236 Washtenaw Ave.
Donald Postema, Minister
10 a.m.-"For Me to Live Is ."
11:00 a.m.-Coffee in Chapel Lounge.
6 p.m.-Service of Holy Communion.
MAJOR LEAGUE STANDINGS
sommmmmm mmmmema":.4":.:":"." tt. ::.sis
Special Advance Rates !
Single performance, $6.
3 performances only $15.
I Enclosed is check or M.O. for
$ $ for I
PACKARD ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH
Southern Baptist Convention
1 131 Church St.
3I . -