THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, May 17, 1969
Page Six F HE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, May 17, 1969
Entire net squad invades finals
OUT OF RACE:
Bats die,'M, nine drops two
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - The Wol-
verine tennis team all but walked
laway with the courts in their bat-
tie for their 11th Big Ten Champ-
ionship in 14 years as every Mich-
igan player moved into the finals
at East Lansing yesterday.
Wolverine coach Bill Murphy
was extremely pleased with t h e
showing, commenting, "They are
doing much better than we an-
ticipated, I kind of expected we
would lose a few."
When asked to compare Michi-
gan's (and the Big Ten's) only
Special To The Daily
ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS W)-
Willie Horton, the AWOL left'
fielder for the Detroit Tigers, was
indefinitely suspended yesterday
and it is costing him a reported
$340 a day in salary.
Manager Mayo Smith invoked
the suspension prior to his club's
game against the Minnesota Twins
last night at Metropolitan Sta-
The game was eventually post-
Horton suddenly left Thursday
night's game against the Chicago
White Sox in Detroit during the
seventh inning, dressed and hasn't
talked to Tiger officials since.
The suspension came after Hor-
ton failed to boardy a chartered
flight in Detroit for the Twin
"I don't know whether he will
be here or not. I don't know yet
if he'll play if he does get here.
I'll talk to him first before. de-
Meanwhile, Horton's where-
LAFAYETTE - Coach Moby
esBenedict's Wolverine b a s e b a 1
squads hopes for a Big Ten chain-
pionship went up in smoke yester-
day when they dropped a double-
abouts was not publicly known header to Purdue's Boilermakers
but he was still believed to be in by scores of 1-0 and 2-1.
Detroit. Purdue's Don Sandberg gained
Nathaniel Conyers, Horton's at- the opening game triumph over,
torney, said he spent yesterday Jim Burton when the Boilermakers
afternoon with Horton in Detroit staged a two-out first inning rally
discussing the walkout. Conyers to score the game's only run.
said they parted with the under- Rightfielder Mark David ignited
standing that Horton would leave the outburst with a single to left.
for Minneapolis to join the team He then scored when Rick Tekavec
last night. bounced a ground ball over first
In Detroit, sportcaster Al Acker- baseman's Jim Hosler's head and
man of WWJ-TV said he had into the rightfield corner where
learned Horton left the team be- the ball eluded John Arvai for
cause he wants to be traded. a triple...-
"He's tired of the treatment Michigan threatened several
from the front office," said Acker- times in the seven inning game,
man, who added that, Horton was but Sandberg met the test every
disappointed in his share of off- time.
season banquet and speaking dates In the second contest, Purdue's
and extended contract negotia- John Schmidt held the Wolverines
tions. hitless until the seventh inning
He's not primarily disappointed when with one out Arvait singled to
in the booing by the fans, stated center for the Wolverines only hit.
Ackerman, who said he learned Despite getting only one hit the
of the situation from a source Wolverines were in the contest all
"very close to Willie." He de- the way. The team took a short
plirn ,i t-~o v a +' he -cr',,'na 1 1 -., A ai l ;n'.... 3+n".-f +I-
fifth inning thanks to two Purdue'
errors and a wild pitch.
The Boilermakers came right
back in the bottom of the inning
to tie the score on a single, a
stolen base, and another single.
The game then proceeded to the
bottom of the ninth, the second
extra inning, where Purdue wrap-
ped up the game on a one out
double, an intentional pass andj
two unintentional passes.
Michigan is now 5-5 in the Big
Ten and are 10-17 overall.
The Wolverines will be back in
action this afternoon when they
tackle Illinois in, a doubleheader
The team will be back home
again next Friday for a double-
header with conference leading
This Weekend in Sports
BASEBALL-Illinois at Champaign (2)
TENNIS-Big Ten Championships at East Lansing
GOLF-Big Ten Conference Meet at East Lansing
TRACK--Big Ten Championships at Lafayette
NCAA championship team of 1957
to this years squad he noted that,
"this year's team has much better
balance, but is not as spectacular.
The team, though, may be t h e
strongest we have ever had."
The majority of the Wolverines
had little trouble with their op-
ponents; only Dick Dell encount-
ered much difficulty in defeating
his old nemisis and last year's de-
fending 1st singles champion, Don
Lutz of Northwestern.
In by far the best match of the
tournament Lutz grabed a quick
5-2 lead in the first set. Dell who
had a rough time overcoming
Lutz's serve, manager to b r e a k
service twice to win five straight
games and take the set 7-5.
The second set, which was
marked by, fantastic net volleys,
found Dell breaking service three
times and Lutz twice with Dell
coming out on top of the weary
In the second singles slot, Pete
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FUN WORKING IN EUROPE
Fishbach waltzed through the first
set 6-0, but he relaxed .in the sec-
ond, and Minnesota's Bill Drake
took it 6-4. Fishbach, unnerved by
the loss of a set, came back strong
and won the third set ,6-4.
The first doubles the long term
partnership of Marcus and Fish-
bach took three sets downing
Drake and Dan Cross of Minne-
sota 14-6, 6-1, 6-2.,
In the first clay of the Big Ten
Golf championships, also being,
held at East Lansing, the Wolver-
ines, who were considered a dark
horse contender, finished the first
36 holes with a 781 total and sixth
Although the Wolverines are 34
points behind first place MSU they
are only six points out of third.
For individual honors Michi-
gan's R o d Sumpter is in third
spot with a 76-72-148 total and
Gene Bank is in seventh 76-74-150.
The leader is Lee Edmundson in
Netting the Big Ten
Yesterday's Results j
(Seeds in parentheses)
1. Dick Dell, M (1) def. Don Lutz,
NW (3), 7-5, 10-8.
2. Pete Fishbach, M (1) def. Bill
Drake, Minn. (3), 6-0, 4-6, 6-4.
3. Brian Marcus, M ,(1) def. Bill
Meyers, N4W (3),'6-0, 1_-5.
4. Mark Conti, M (1) def. Darrel
Snively, Ind. (3), 7-5, 6-2.
5. Jon Hainline, M (1) def. Terry
Rosborough, I1. (3), 6-1, 6-2.
6. Dan McLaughlin, M (1) def.
George Voss, 111. (unseeded), 6-2,
1. Fishbach, Marcus, M, def.
Drake, Gross, Minn., 4-6, 6-1, 6-2.
2. Dell, Conti,' M, def. Smolin,
Agonage,'Minn., 6-0, 6-4.
3. Hainline, McLaughlin, M, def.
Houghton, Stokstad, Iowa, 6-1, 6-4.
Pairings for Today's Finals
1. Dell, M (1)gvs. Tom Gray,
2. Fishbach, M (1) vs. Chip Cle-
ments, 111. (4).
3. Marcus, M (1) vs. Craige Sand-
wig, Iowa (unseeded).
4. Conti, M (1) vs/ Dan Stearns,
5. Hainline, M (1) vs. Steve Ehl-
ers, Iqwa (unseeded).
6. McLaughlin, M (1) vs. Paul
Krase, Minn. (4).
1. Marcus, Fishbach, 1M (1) vs.
Lutz, Rice, NW (unseeded).
2. Dell, Conti, M (1) vs. Dunlop,
3. Hainline, McLaughlin, M (1) vs.
Perlstein, Maxwell, Wis. (unseeded).
L'ii11CU. 4U i11i111C 4ilC .5'UUl"(:Cq.
uivea i-u ieaa in1 the top of thle
Big Ten bounces tramp from meets
LAFAYETTE (VP)-The Big Ten
eliminated the trampoline f r o m
conference meets at the annual
meeting of faculty representatives
yesterday The NCAA had elimi-
nated it from championship com-
petition last year.
Michigan has been overpower-
ing in the trampoline in recent
years, and the Wolverines George
Huntzicker won the special NCAA
trampoline championship t h is
The Big Ten also slightly al-
tered its alien athlete rule, ap-
proved the hike in football offi-
ciating salary, and certified con-
tinuance of a three-man officiat-
ing team in basketball.
The f a c u 1 t y representatives1
amended the conference foreign
athlete rule to benefit mainly
Canadian hockey players. The rule
states that each year of foreign
competition after an a t h I e t e
reaches the age of 19 will cost him
The directors named a fourmn
committee to study promotional
mews for better financing of
championship meets in such non-,
revenue sports as track, swimming
The athletic directors and fac-
a year s eligibility at a Big Ten ulty groups met jointly yesterday-
The athletic directors, meeting
in a separate session, increased
the fee for football officials from
$150 to $200 per game with the
proviso that a game crew arrive in
the city of a Saturday game by
.Friday night to study films of the
game they officiated the previous
afternoon and are expected to
continue their session today, deal-!
ing mainly on such items as pro-
fessional teams' use of campus
facilities and athletic budget prob-
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Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division East Division
W L Pct. GB W L Pct. GB
Baltimore 25 12 .676 Chicago 24 11 .686 -
Boston ;29''12 '.62$ 2 xPittsburgh 17 15 .531 5%
Detroit ' 15 '16 .484 7 New York 16 18 .471 7%,
Washington 17 19 .472 : 7% Philadelphia 14 17 : .452 8
New York 14 21 .400 10 xSt. Louis 14 18 .438 8%"
Cleveland 6 23 .206 15 Montreal 11 20 .355 11
Oakland 21 11 .656 - Atlanta. 23 , 10, .697 -
Minnesota 19 11 .633 1 xLos Angeles 18 13 1.581 4
ChIcago 14 '13 .513 .4% San Francisco 19 14 .576 4
Chia'City 16 17 .485 5 4 Cincinnati 15 18 .455 8
Seattle 14 18 .447 7 xSan DIego 15 21 .417 934
California 11 19 .367 9 Houston 13 24 .351 12
x--Late game not included
Yesterday's Results Yesterday's Results
Detroit at Minnesota, rain Atlanta 7, Montreal 5'
Baltimore 5, Kansas City 3 Philadelphia 3, San Francisco 1
Chicago 7, Washington 6 New York 10, Cincinnati 9
New York 2, California 1 Chicago 11, Houston 0'
Seattle 10, Boston 9, 11 innings St. Louis at San Diego, inc.
Oakland 3, Cleveland 0 Pittsburgh at Los Angeles, inc.
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