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June 17, 1969 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-06-17

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Page Four

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, June 17, 1969

Page Four THE MICHIGAN DAILY

)..R i

'M' net chances dampened at NCAA's

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RADICAL CAUCUS & SGC

By BILL DINNER
Special To The Daily
PRINCETON, N.J.-With the early morning dew still fresh on the
ground, the NCAA Tennis Championships began yesterday at Prince-
ton, New Jersey.
With few exceptions, the matches went like clockwork. Only
one of the top twenty seeded players went down to defeat in the
first round. Southern Cal and UCLA, both with four seeded players,
swept into first place along with Rice and Trinity with eight points,
with Houston one point back.
Michigan finished the day with a disappointing four points,
only good enough for a nine way tie for thirteenth.
Michigan's individual players did as well as could be expected,
but the team's chances of a high finish continued to deteriorate.
Originally, Dick Dell, Pete Fishbach, Brian Marcus and Mark
Conti, Michigan's top four players, were scheduled to make the trip.
With these four players along, the Wolverines could have finished
as high as third.
However, Dell decided to spend the summer on the European
tour, and he was replaced by junior Jon Hainline. With Dell, Michi-
gan's top player, gone, the team's chances of an extremely high
finish suffered a serious blow.
Yesterday the team suffered another crushing setback when
Conti called coach Bill Murphy and told him that he had sprained
his ankle and would be unable to compete. Because of this, it appeared'
that Conti's singles and doubles matches would have to be defaulted.
Fortunately, Murphy was able to contact Joe Ross, a freshman, who
will fill in for Conti in the doubles. However, Conti's singles had to
be defaulted as NCAA rules prohibit substitution in singles matches.
Marcus was the first Wolverine on the court, his match starting
at 8 a.m. He had some rough going early in the match with Stanford's'
Chris Chapin, but he finally broke Chapin's serve in the twelfth game
to win, 7-5. This seemed to wake Marcus up, and he won the next
set in easy fashion, 6-1, to take the match.
In his second match of the day, Marcus used a much stronger
backhand and lively jumping. and diving volleys to down Mike
Washaver of Harvard, 6-0, 6-1.
Fishbach had an easy time as he drew a first round bye and then
breezed to a 6-1, 6-2 triumph over Tom Malkemes of Army.
One of the more colorful players in the tourney, Fishbach always
seems to enjoy himself on the court. As one irate and most probably
drunk spectator noted, "Why didn't he just finish him and let him
go home."
A good case in point was given by Fishbach in his match with
Malkemes. He hit a drop shot, then followed with a lob, a drop,
another lob, then a drop. At the end of this fiasco, Malkemes was
about ready to drop, too. Afterwards, Fishbach said to his foe in all
sincerity, "I'm sorrry, but that was the only place I could hit it.".
Aside from Conti's default, Hainline was the only other Michigan,
casualty of the day. USC's fourth seeded Jaquin Layo-Mayo beat
Hainline 6-3, 6-2 in a sloppily played match mostly because he made
fewer mistakes. ,
After the match, Hainline admitted that "I was psyched out
before I started."
Layo-Mayo, usually one of the quickest collegians on the court,'
had trouble reaching shots throughbut the match, but Hainline was
unable to take advantage of his foe's lapses. He did \not break the
service once in the two sets.
LEAGUE STANDING

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Kaline powers McLain to tenth,

RADICAL

EDUCATION

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Detroit's Dennyt
McLain swept to his 100th major
league victory Monday night and
became the American League's!
first 10-game winner this season,
beating the New York Yankees 3-2
with a six-hitter.
McLain, 10-5, committed a first'
inning balk, setting up New York's
first run, and worked out of af
bases-loaded bind in the fourth,
then pitched perfect ball until Roy!
White's leadoff double in the1
ninth.
Al Kaline gave McLain all the

runs in the fourth and went ahead 1
7-6 in the seventh on Randy
Hundley's two-run homer. his
11th.
Roberto Clemente opened the
Pittsburgh eighth with a triple
against Phil Regan, who had
worked four scoreless innings in
relief, and Willie Stargell tied the
game with a single. Rich Nye
replaced Regan after Manny San-
guillen sacrificed, and Oliver
greeted him with his sixth homer
of the season, a blast into the;
upper right field stands.
Cw'ew ties record
ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS--Rod,
Carew swiped home for a record-
tying sixth time this season in the
first inning Monday night and the,
Minnesota Twins went on to bat-,

He was supported by a pair of
homers by Tony Gonzalez,- one
with a man on. Gonzalez came to
the Braves last week in a trade
with with San Diego.
Gonzalez' homer with Sonny
Jackson on and consecutive singles
by FeliĀ± Millan, Rico Carty and
Tommie Aaron pushed the Braves
in front 3-2 in their half of the
first and Nieko breezed in.
Houston again struck first in
the second game on Jimmy
Wynn's 15th homer of the season
with Sandy Valdespino aboard in!
the first inning.
But in the second, Atlanta
jumped on Houston starter Jim
Ray and reliever Jack Billingham
for eight runs and six hits to
make things easy for Pat Jarvis,
6-4.

fall
sports;
NIGHT EDITOR'
LEE KIRK
support he needed with a two-
run homer off Fritz Peterson, 8-7,
in the fourth. Don Wert singled
in the fifth and scored from first
when center fielder Jim Lyttle
missed a shoestring catch on Mc-
Lain's fly ball single.
Peterson set down the Tigers
in order in the first three innings,
striking out five. But Mickey
Stanley opened the fourth with
a booming, ground rule double
that bounced into the left center
bleachers. One out later, Kaline
sliced his ninth homer into the
lower stands in right.j
After Horace Clarke pokedta
leadoff single off McLain in 'the
first, Jerry Kenney bunted into
a force play, took, second on Mc-
Lain's balk and scored on a two-
out single by White.
Gene Michael singled in White
for the Yankees' other run in the
ninth.
* * *

PROGRAMa
TUESDAY EVENINGS-8:00 P.M.-3529 S.A.B.
1. BLACK LIBERATION-June 17
2. WOMEN'S LIBERATION-July 1
3. THIRD-WORLD LIBERATION & IMPERIALISM-July 15
4. FASCISM-July 29
5. REFORM OR REVOLUTION?-August 12
6. SOCIALISM OR ANARCHISM?-August 26
7. REVOLUTIONARY DEMOCRACY?-SEPTEMBER 9
8. FRANCE: MAY '68-September 23
9. STUDENT-WORKER ALLIANCE IN THE U.S.-October 7
10. PERSPECTIVES OF THE STUDENT MOVEMENT-October 21
Each Discussion Organized With Leader
READING LISTS AVAILABLE-2522 S.A.B.
Changes Advertised In Daily
ALL WELCOME!

1

ter the California Angels 8-2. .
Carew, six-for-six in his theftsTib tunbs
of home, tied the American
League record set in 1915 by Ty CLEVELAND - Reggie Smith
Cobb of Letroit and tied in 1917 slammed two homers and Carl
by Bob Roth of Cleveland. The Yastrezemski lashed a two-run
performance is one shy of the shot to power the Boston Red Sox
major league record set by Pete to a 8-5 victory over Cleveland
Reiser of Brooklyn in 1946. Monday night.
Carew reached first on an error Smith's three-run homer in the
and took second on Tony Oliva's seventh gave the Red Sox a 7-5
n -scoring single. The slender lead, after the Indians had moved
second baseman stole third, Then,
before Angel pitcher Tom Murphy, in front with a four-run uprising
4-4, could throw. Carew was more in the sixth. He had a solo blast,
than halfway home. his 12th, in the ninth.
Braves sweep Astros I-
ATLiANTA PhilT Nik bkrn WOW! I

I

*4

i'
G
t

ti ijtiv -r l ie~ woecamei
the major leagues' first 11-game
winner in the opener and the At-
lanta Bravesexploded for eight!
runs in the second inning of the
nightcap in sweeping a do4tie-
header from Houston 6-2 and 8-4
Monday night.
In the first game. Niekro, a?-
lowed two runs and two hits in
the first inning, then shut out the
Astros on five hits the rest of the
way'.

A three-piece Treasure Chest
chicken dinrner, plus french fries,"
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(MILING PEFOY @ERV.CE
West of Arborland

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Subscribe t The Michigan Dail
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*0

Pirates clip Cubs
PITTSBURGH-Rookie Al Oli-
ver's two-run homerr apped a!
three-run Pittsburgh rally in the
eighth inning that carried the
Pirates to 'a 9-8 victory over the
Chicago Cubs Monday night.
The runs were, the first for the
Pirates since the first, when they
scored six times and tooks a 6-2
lead. The Cubs had tallied three

WELCOME
STUDENTS!
A DISTINCTIVE COLLEGIATE
HAIRSTYLING for Men -
and Women -
r 8 Hairstylists
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
at Maple Village-Campus

0iscount recordsi we

I

4.

i

AMERICAN LEAGUE

NATIONAL LEAGUE

I

300 S. State

1235 S University

Baltimore
Boston
Detroit
Washington
New York
Cleveland
Oakland
Minnesota
Seattle
Chicago
Kansas City
California

East
44
37
32
31
30
20
West
31
26
24
24
19

L
17
22
23
32
33,
36
25
26
32
43
35
37

Pet.
.721
.627
.528
.492
.476
.357
.554
.552
.448
.429
.407
.339

GB
6
9
14
.15
21%
6
7
8%
2

Chicago
New York
Pittsburgh
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Montreal
IAtlanta
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Cincinnati
Houston
San 'Diego,

East
40
30
31
29
23
15
West
36
33
33
30
29
25

L
20
26
30
31
32
42
24
25
26
25
35
38

Pet.
.667
.536
.508
.483
.418
.263
.600
.569
.559
.545
.453
.397

GB
a
3
2
9
12%4

i

1

ColumbiaPs Best
ALL SPECIALLY PRICED .. .

Yesterday's Results
Boston 8, Cleveland 5'
Detroit 3, New York 2
Minnesota 8, California 2
Oakland 7, Kansas City 5 (1st game)
13 innings, second game, inc.
Chicago 8, Seattle 3
Other clubs not scheduled.

Yesterday's Results
Pittsburgh 9, Chicago 8
St. Louis 3, Montreal 0
Cincinnati 8, S. Francisco 6
Atlanta 6, Houston 2, 1st game
Atlanta 8, Houston 4, 2*d game
San Diego at Los Angeles, inc.
Other clubs not scheduled.

*1

1#

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CHARBROILED HALF A
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Potatoes Potatoes, Salad,
Toast Bread and Butter
$1.60 $1.50
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COMPUTER DATING IS FUN
Anything YopUr Little Black Book Can Do
COMPUTA-DATE CAN DO BETTER
FOR INFORMATION & APPLICATION CALL
662-4401 or Write COMPUTA-DATE
BOX 2102, ANN ARBOR, MICH. 48106
NAME.AGE.
ADDRESS .. . . .
CITY & STATE ....... .............ZIP.......
ORGANIZATION OF ARAB STUDENTS
invites you to spend 30 minutes with the
PALESTINIAN IEVOLUTION
"A British Broadcasting Corporation Release"
on
Wednesday, 18 June at 8:30 p.m.
in the Undergraduate Library, Multipurpose Rm.

Your School Lacks
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