100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 10, 1969 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-07-10

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

Thursday, July 10, 19.69

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pave Five

Thursday, July 10, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1PV VG1F1i7c

ip

Seaver

one-hits

Cubs

as

Mets

rumble

on,

4-0

By PHIL HERTZ
Special To The Daily
W FLUSHING, N.Y.-If you were
told any of the over 59,000 fans
that crowded Shea Stadium last
night that the Mets wouldwin
4-0 and leave the ball park dis-
appointed, they would have said
you were crazy. However, exactly
that happened.
4 The Mets 'stunned the Chicago
Cubs for the second straight
night, but New York's ace right
hander Tom Seaver stole the show
when he flirted with immortality
by retiring the , first 25 Cub
batters.
Seaver's bid for a perfect game
was spoiled when Cub rookie cen-
ter fielder Jim Qualls lined the
first ball pitched to him into left
for a single.
Qualls has not been a regular
this season, and was playing pri-
marily because Leo Durocher was
upset with the fielding of regular
Don Young. Qualls was batting
only .234 when he broke up Seav-
er's pitch for perfection.
Qualls was the only batter in
the Chicago order to come close
to a hit off Seaver. Several Cubs
managed to sock long fly balls but
the Met outfielders had plenty of
time to get under them,
Seaver was in command all thej
way, striking out ten and display-
ing pin point control. Not one Cub
batter was able to work the count
to three balls off Seaver.
The Met crowd, the largest ever
to watch a baseball game in Shea
Stadium, gave Seaver standing
ovations_ at the end of the seventh
and eighth. innings, when Seaver
came to bat in the eighth and
after Quall's base hit.
The Mets scored all the runs
they needed .when Tommy Agee
lined the first pitch from Ken
Holtzman In the first inning for a
" triple and scored two pitches later

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR,
LEE KIRK
when Bobby Pfeil lined a double .
to left.
The Mets added two more runs
in the second when Jerry Grote
and Al Weis reached base on
errors by the erratic Cub infield.
Grote scored on a single by Seaver
and Weis came home when Agee
doubled.
The Mets scored their final run
in the seventh inning when Cleon
Jones lined his tenth homer into
the Chicago bullpen.
The win was Seaver's 14th of
the season against only three loss-
es. He is tied with .Atlanta's Phil
Niekro for pitching wins in the
majors this year. Holtzman is now
ten and five.,.
The win was the Mets' seventh
in a row and moved theme to
within three games of the Cubs in
the National League's Eastern Di-,
vision. New York only trails the
Cubs, who have lost five in a row,'
by one game in the all important
loss column.
Cheering Met fans, who smelled
victory from the start of the game,
were chanting "We're number>
one," as the 'cpntest drew to con-
clusion. 'f'e fans, who have filled
Shea Stadium for the last two
days, are expected to do so again
today when the Cubs and Mets
conclude their three game series.
Gary Gentry, 8-6, of the Mets
will face the Cubs' Bill Hands,
9-7, this afternoon.

*

*

*

*

*

*

Erring Tigers edge Red Sox

Tom Seauer: Almost but not quite
BUT SAUER RETURNS
0i
i amath remains -1n refirement

By The Associated Press
BOSTON-Tom Matchick drove
in the game's first three runs with
a sacrifice fly and a bases loaded
single yesterday and the Detroit
Tigers outlasted the Boston Red
Sox 6-5 in a sloppily played con-
test marred by five throwing
errors.
A walk to Jim Northrup, a sin-
gle by Bill Freehan and Matchick's
fly to center gave the Tigers a 1-0
lead in the second inning. Then
two walks sandwiched around a
single by Norm Cash loaded the
bases in the third and Matchick
lined a single to right to make it
3-0.
The Tigers picked up another
run in the fourth on Dick McAu-
liff e's double and Mickey Stan-
ley's single, then both teams start-
ed throwing the ball around like
little leaguers.
With the bases loaded and one
out in the Boston fourth, Tom
Satriano hit into a force play at
the plate, but catcher Freehan's
return throw to first trying for
the double play glanced off Sa-
triano, allowing one run to score.
'Right-fielder Northrup picked up
the ball and threw wildly for an-
other error, letting the second
run in.
Detroit got those two runs back
in the top of the fifth on a single,
two walks, a sacrifice fly by Don
Wert and Reggie Smith's second
throwing error of the day.
Smith doubled for the Red Sox
to lead off the sixth inning,
stretching his hitting streak to 16
games, and Rico Petrocelli sin-,
gled him to third. Detroit first
baseman Norm Cash then threw
wild on Joe Lahoud's grounder
and Smith scored.
Satriano's sacrifice fly scored
Petrocelli to make it 6-4, and Carl.
Yastrzemski hit his 24th homer=
in the seventh inning to cut the
margin to one run.
* * *
Yanks yanked
BALTIMORE - Boog Powell
scored all the way from first when
Bobby Murcer booted Frank Rob-
inson's double and the Baltimore
Orioles defeated the New York
Yankees 6-5 in 10 innings last
night.
Powell singled with one out in
the 10th and then circled the
bases on Robinson's hit and Mur-
cer's misplay.
The Yanks had tied the game
at 5-5 in the sixth when Gene

i
i

Michael doubled and rode home the skidding Oakland Athletic
on a single by Bobby Cox. last night.
The Orioles had pulled ahead The A's, who lost for the sixth
5-4 in the fifth on a two-run time in the last seven games, hi
homer by Robinson and a solo Just scored three times in the to]
shot by Powell. of the eighth for a 3-2 lead. Bu
Ed rr,*%rratr0 nto ni+1-1

Baltimore's rally chased New
York starter Stan Bahnsen and
took unbeaten Dave McNally offi
the hook for the seventh time'
this season. The Baltimore lefty,
12-0 this year, ,was seeking his
15th consecutive victory.'
Powell, who has 81 runs battedl
,in, singled home a run in the
third and Paul Blair drove in an-
other in the opening inning.
New York scored three ,runs,
one unearned following a Robin-
son error, in the third. Murcer
singled one across, another scored
on the error and one on a force
play.
A single by Cox and a double
by Ron Woods gave the Yanks a
4-2 lead in the fourth.
Cards, Phils split
PHILADELPHIA - Lou Brock
slammed a two-run homer in the
ninth inning last night, giving St.
Louis a 5-3 victory over Philadel-,
phia and a split of their twi-night
doubleheader.
The Phillies took the opener 7-1
behind Woodie Fryman.
Johnny Briggs, who smashed a'
two-run homer in the first game,
doubled home two runs in the
second inning of the night-cap as
the Phils scored three times.
Rookie Lowell Palmer carried
the 3-2 lead into the ninth, yield-
ing bases-empty homers to Joe,
Toire and Vada Pinson. With one
out in the ninth, pinch hitter
Dave Ricketts singled and then
Brock connected. It was his 10th
home run of the season.
The Cards added snother run
on an error and singlis by Pinson
and Tim McCarver.
Fryman scattered seven hits in
the first game and got a quick,
lead on Briggs' first inning, homer,
The Phillie victory in the opener
halted a four-game Cardinals'
winning string.
* * * 1-
Sox surge
CHICAGO - Pinch hitter Pete
Ward slammed reliever George
Lauzerique's first pitch for a
three-run homer in the eighth
inning that powered the Chicago
White Sox to a 5-3 victory over

Ha tierrman drew a one-out walk
from Paul Lindblad and Buddy
Bradford singled off the glove o
third baseman Sal Bando.

, I

Lauzerique came on and Ward
belted his first pitch into the
right field seats for his fifth home
run of the season.
Oakland broke through against
Billy Wynne and two relievers in
the top of the eighth. Danny
Cater doubled and Reggie Jackson
singled him home, cutting Chi-.
cago's lead to 2-1. Jackson took
second as right fielder Bradford
bobbled his hit and scored the
tying run when Bando greeted re-
liever Dan Osinski with a single.
Wilbur Wood replaced Osinski
and struck out Rick Monday be-
fore singles by Dick Green and
Phil Roof put, the A's in front
temporarily.
Housto humbled
San Francisco rallied for four
runs in the seventh inning and
then Bob Burda cracked a bases-
loaded homer in the eighth, lift-
ing the Giants to a 10-3 victory
over the Houston Astros yesteF-
day.
Left-hander Denny Lemaster,
7-9, was working on a one-hitter
and retired 18 of 19 batters when
the Giants exploded in the
seventh.
Ron Hunt, who tripled for San
Francisco's only previous hit, was
struck by- a pitch opening the in-
ning. Bobby Bonds' walk and Wil-
lie Mays' single produced the first
run and Jim Davenport's bunt
single loaded the bases. Ken Hen-
derson cracked a two-run double,
chasing Lemaster.
Dave Marshall then connected
for a pinch single off John Bil-
lingham for a 4-3 lead.

'S
p
it
k
if

By The Associated Press
Joe Namath said yesterday he'

MAJO CR LEAGUE, STANDINGSn
¢' .y }. r} + lM lY'"e.". r,' rpmr t {r1" Ysrr~t r ."ft{,r

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Eastern Division

Baltimore
Detroit
Boston
WashingtoT
New York
Cleveland

W
.59
45
47
46
40
33

L
25
35
38
43
47
51

Pct.,
.702
.563
.553
.517
.460.
.393

Western Division
Minnesota 48 35 .578
Oakland .43 37, .538
xseattle 38 45 .458
Chicago 37 46 .446
Kansas City 36 48 .429
Calitoria 30 52U 6 .6
z-late' gme not included

GB
12
1214
15x6
20%~
26
3%
10
11
12/
17%

NATIONAL LEAGUE
w Eastern Division
W L Pct. G3
Chicago 52 33 .612 -
New York 47 34 .580 3
Pittsburgh L.41 43 .488 10% .
"St. Louis 42 45 .483 I1
Philadelphia 37 45 .451 13%
Montreal 26 58 .310 25%
-. Western Division
Los Angeles'49 D3f .590
Atlanta 49 37 .570 1%
kCincinnati 43 35 .551 3%
San Francisco 47 39 .547 3%
Houston 1 43 44 .494
xSan Diego 29, 58 .333 22
a--late game not included
Yesterday's Resuflts
New York 4, Chicago 0s
Pittsburgh 4, Montreal 3, 1st,
10 innings
Pittsburgh 3, Montreal 2, 2nd
Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 1, 1st,
St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3, 2nd
Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1
.Cincinnati at San. Diego, ine.
San Francisco 10{ Houston3
Today's Games
Chicago at New York
St. Louis at'Philadelphia
San Francisco at Los Angeles, night
Montreal at Pittsburgh, night
Cincinnati at Houston, night
Atlanta at San Diego

has no plans to report to the New
York Jets' football training camp
which opens this weekend on
Long Island.
"I made my ,decision and I'm
sticking with it," he told the Asso-
ciated Press. "As for Rozelle, I
don't know what's on his mind."
Commissioner' Pet Rozelle of
the National Football League has
asked Namath .to rid himself of
his jinterest in the Bachelors III
bar because known gamblers were
frequenting the establishment.
Namath refused and announced:
he was retiring from football.
The star quarterback, who led
the¢ Jets to the Super Bowl title,
was asked if he had any change
of heart about his resolve not to
sell his interest. ,
"I would change my mind if'
someone would say where I was
wrong," he 'answered. "That's all
I want-show me what's wrong.
If I have been wrong, I won't
want any part of the restaurant."
Namath said: his attorney had
coneferred with Rozelle last week
but the meeting had brought no
break in the situation. Still,
Broadway Joe indicated he wants
to return to football.

"If I was him, I would want
to see a break in the situation,"
Namath said. "But I'm not him, so
I don't know what he's going to
do.
When it was suggested Rozelle
might not want to back down be-
cause of saving face, Namath re-
marked, ."Then that would put
more hypocrisy on the whole situ-
atioh, The. charge was thatI had
consorted with undesireables and
I say I didn't. Nobody yet has
proven to me that I did anything
wrong."
When Rozelle said gamblers'
were frequenting Bachelors III, he
stressed his feeling that Namath
personally knew nothing of this.
Namath said he would regret
not reporting for the training
camp and -that he wanted to play
for the Jets more than anything.
As to his future, he said it could
"work out any of three ways" but
he wouldn't explain the alterna-

"I'm not going to talk about
my reasons," Sauer said. "I'm here
to play. That'd all."
Sauer, tight end Pete Lammons
and defensive back Jim Hudson
said at the time Namath an-
nounced his retirement they
would not play if Namath didn't.
There has been no word from
either Lammons or Hudson on
their intentions, and Namath still
is retired.
The Jets' veterans officially are
due in camp Sunday and will be-
gin workouts Monday.
The club, meanwhile, announced
the signing of fours players, in-
cluding rookie quarterback Al
Woodall, who has 13layed one year
in the minors, was the Jets' No. 2
draft choice.
Also signing were No. 9 choice
Frank Peters, a center-tackle from
Ohio University; No. 13 choice
Steve O'Neal, a punter from Texas
A&M, and veteran defensive back
Mike D'Amato.

MEN:
try o new hoirstyle
designed to your
personlity..
OPEN 3 NIGHTS
Mon.-Thurs.-Fr. 10 to 9
Tues.-Wed.-Sat. 9 to 6
DASCOLA BARBERS
at Maple Village--Campus

Yesterday's Results
Washington 3, Cleveland 0
Detroit 6, Boston 5
Baltimore 6, New York 5, 10 innings
Seattle 8, California 9, 1st'
California at Seattle, 2nd, inc,
Kansas City 4, Minnesota 3
Chicago 5, Oakland 3
Today's Games
California at Seattle, night'
Boston at Baltimore, night
Kansas City at Minnesota
Oakland at Chicago
A Cleveland at Detroit
Only games scheduled

9

Morrall may hang up spikes

By The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO -Earl Mor-
rall, quarterback for the Balti-
more Colts and the National Foot-
ball ague's Player of the Year,
iri{19', announced a new business
venture yesterday and indicated
he might retire from football this
year.
Morrall, who led the Colts ,to
the NFL title in 1968, said he
would discuss the possible retire-
ment with the Colts in Baltimore
this weekend,

_South Africa
fces boyCott
MUNICH, Germany '(P) - A
South African athletic team sched-
uled to participate in a Saturday
track meet here has been told it
cannot compete because of a
threatened Ethiopian boycott, the
meet organizer said yesterday.
Otto Ortner, chairman of the
Saturday event, said he had been
told by the manager of a 12-man
Ethiopian track team that it
would not compete if an eight-
person team from the University
of Potchefstroom were allowed to
start.
It marked the second time this
week the South African university
team has been turned away from
a West German track event be-
cause of .Ethiopian protests. In
Cologne Tuesday, the South Afri-
can team -was also told it could'
not participate.
Earlier this year both Czecho-
slovakia and Poland refused to
play the -South African tennis
team in Davis Cup competition.
Both countries were suspended
from Cup competition as a result
of their action. But in spite of
penalties many nations continue
to boycott the South Africans in
all areas of sport.

"My communication with theI
will be the deciding factor," he
said. "At this point i am right or
the middle."
Morrall was made a vice presi-
dent of Trans National Communi-
cations, Inc..
Board Chairman Ellis E. Erd-
man said, "I will make no secret
of the fact that I would like Ear]
Morrall to retire. Our position 'is
we want him with us full time. We
are now, waiting with baited
breath until he talks with the
Colts and makes his decision."
Jim Walker, public relations
director of the Celts, said if Mor-
rall did retire "it would be a com-
plete£ surprise to us."
"Earl told us earlier he was go-
ing with Trans National," Walker
said, "but during the off-season
with some kind of agency in De-
tiroit. He said then when he re-
tired, he would join them full
time."
If Morrall were to leave football,
it would strip the game of its two
outstanding quarterbacks I a s t
year. Earlier, Joe Namath of the
New York Jets said he would re-
tire rather than sell his interest
in a New Yprk night club.
Also, Don Meredith, quarterback
of the Dallas Cowboys, has an-
nounced his'retirement.
After bouncing around in the
NFL for 12 years, Morrall sud-
denly became a star last year and
led the league in passing and the
Colts to the Super Bowl, where
they were upset by Namath and
the American Football League
champion Jets.
"Football has been an impor-
tant portion of my life," said Mor-
rall. "I played it for 13 years.
This is something I'll have to talk
over 'with Coach. Don Shula, the
Colts and my 'family."
Morrall was named to head
TNC's operations in Detroit. He
will also. be president of Earl Mor-
rall Associates, a TNC subsidiary.

Erdman said that if Morrall
were to remain with the Colts,
both jobs still would be his.
Asked if he might stay with the
Colts, Morrall said,. "If they really
need me and want me back, I
'think this is the direction I would
go. My communication with them
will be the deciding factor."
;he Colts' training camp opens
Sunday and Morrall, despite his
big season last year could find
himself in the position having to
finht for his job. John Unitas, the
Colts' quarterback for many years,
was injured much of last season,
but Morrall said Unitas has been
throwing well this summer.
"Every year I've played foot-
ball," said Morrallwho once
played with the San Francisco
49ers, the Detroit Lions andthe.
New York Giants as well as the
Colts,' "I've had, to fight for the
job. If I go back in the camp the
No. 1 job is up for grabs again."
Morrall said he was flying to
Detroit last night to begin setting
up his TNC office and would go to
Baltimore to talk with Colts own-
er Carroll Rosenblum and Shula.
TNC vice presidents include
Whitey Ford, former New York
Yankee pitcher and former New
York Giant footballers Dick Lynch
and Pat Summerall. TNC is the
owner of-the Oakland Seals of the
National Hockey League and sev-
eral other enterprises.
r

i

} :
4
-k
T=
_1.-.A.?.P.
}r
i{
.
i '(
-''@,
f,
'i
;a'at
, ,
i 4
_F
+ 1r "

A'wMA m,&mftf l A&Ilf

All

If

0

'A

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan