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April 16, 1964 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-16

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THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1964

T8E MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVEN'

Bronco Pitchers Blank Diamondmen

SPORTS ROUNDUP:
Amateurs Turn Pro Golfers

By JIM LaSOVAGE
Special To The Daily
KALAMAZOO-A strong-armed
trio of Western Michigan mounds-
men combined to shut out the
Wolverines 3-0 yesterday and al-
lowed the Maize and Blue only five
hits.
Curt Cleaver, the first of West-
er's three pitchers, worked three
innings and was credited with
the win. During his stint he faced
only 10 batters, walking two and
allowing no hits. One of the walk-
ed men was erased in a double
play.
Bronco coach Charlie Maher
then continued his pre-game plans

and put in Bill Vroegop for the
second third of the game. Vroegop
gave up two hits, walked one bat-
ter, and fanned another.
The final Bronco pitcher, Dave
Bitante, yielded three hits, but
also struck out three Wolverines.
Goes Distance
Clyde Barnhart, the southpaw
who threw a five hit shutout at
Central Michigan last Saturday,
went the distance for the Blue and
was tagged with the loss.
The first score of the game came
in the third inning, and the run
was unearned. With one out,
Bronco Dan Mehling was safe on
second after a throwing error by

shortstop Dave Campbell. He took
third on the next play, as Fred
Decker grounded out short to first.
Jack Reeves followed with a
grounder to first baseman Chand-
ler Simonds who bobbled it mo-
mentarily and then tossed the ball
to Barnhart, who was covering
first. The pitcher dropped the
throw for an error and allowed
the run to cross the plate.
Going, Going, Gone
The rest of the scoring occurred
in the fifth inning, after Dick
Ginste led off with a bunt single.
He was forced out at second by
John Sluka, who took over pos-
session of first. Mehling then
clouted one over the left field

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP:
Gonzalez Homer Downs Mes

fence, 320 feet down the line at
Hyames Field, for his third round-
tripper of the year, which missed
the five o-clock train by about 20
feet.
No Michigan man advanced far-
ther than second during the entire
game. Twice potential threats were
wiped out prematurely by twin
killings by Western's short to sec-
ond to first combination of Dan
Mehling, John Sluka and Jack
Reeves.
In the fifth stanza Bob Gil-
hooley led off with a single, and
was safe at second on a fielder's
choice when Mehling tried to cut
him down after gloving a ground-
er by George Skaff. However, both
runners were stranded as Vroegop
got the next two batters, Chan
Simonds and Clyde Barnhart, on
outfield flies, and then fanned
Tom Laslo.
Rallies Thwarted
Again in the sixth and the
eighth frames the Wolverines put
two men on the basepaths, but
clutch pitching again put the
Broncos out of trouble.
Bob Charmada provided some
excitement in the seventh inning
when Skaff came to bat and hit
a looping line drive to left-center-
field. Charmada chargedthe ball
and made a spectacular diving
Long Season?

catch of it, rolling over on his
shoulder and coming up with the
ball still in his glove.
Michigan's next opponent will
be Eastern Michigan. The two
teams will meet Saturday, April 20,
at 1 p.m. on the Varsity Field for
a twin bill.
Kubek Wants
PayTV Cut
MILWAUKEE (4P) - J u d g e
Robert Cannon, adviser to the
Major League Baseball Players'
Association, said yesterday that
Tony Kubek's remarks about play-
ers' interests in pay television be-
ing introduced on the West Coast
July 1 were "unfortunate."
The Yankee shortstop was quot-
ed Tuesday as saying that "we
ought to get a piece of extra
money from pay television since
we are the performers who make
the show go. We are now closer
to a ball players' union than we've
ever been before."
Emphasizing t h a t he was
speaking only as an individual,
Cannon said he felt the "threat
of a union" was ill advised.
"If pay television proves suc-
cessful and is extended," he said,
"players obviously would be in-
terested in its effect on the game.
"They should be," he added.
"Pay television could be a giant
with tremendous effect on their
lives. But this is hardly the time
to pose a threat."

By The Associated Press
OKLAHOMA CITY - Labron
Harris Jr. of Stillwater, Okla.,
the 1962 National Amateur golf
champion, and Richard Sikes of
Springdale, Ark., runner-up in the
1963 National Amateur, turned
professional yesterday, the Daily
Oklahoman said in a copyrighted
story.
Both Harris, 22, and Sikes, 24,
were members of the United
States team which successfully de-
fended the Walker Cup champion-
ship against Great Britain last
spring.
Harris, son of Oklahoma State
University golf coach Labron Har-
ris Sr., was a star golfer for OSU
in his undergraduate days. He is
in graduate school at OSU.
Sikes, a former University of
Arkansas golfer, is a two-time
winner of the National Public
Links Championship and is a
former NCAA champion.
Both Harris and Sikes said they
intend to join the PGA tour.
* * *
Rickover Criticism
WASHINGTON - Vice Adm.
Hyman G. Rickover says "over-
organized varsity athletics" at the
U.S. Naval Academy are a waste
College Scores
BASEBALL
Univ. of Detroit 14, Toledo 11
Illinois 4, Quincy (I1l) 3
Notre Dame 9, Purdue 4
Minnesota 7, Augsburg 0
Central Michigan 14-5, Hillsdale 4-2
TENNIS
Minnesota 8, Carleton 1

of time and energy "which should
be devoted to the more important
aspects of education."
"It is not an essential function
of the Naval Academy to engage
in large-scale competitive spec-
tacles for the benefit of the gen-
eral public," Rickover told the
H o u s e Defense Appropriations
subcommittee.
Rickover, key man in the de-
velopment of the nuclear navy
and a frequent critic of American
education, made the comments in
testimony last March 6. It was
released Thursday by the sub-
committee.
He said this overemphasis on
sports even extends to intramural
sports because they count heavily
in company competition.
* * *
Antitrust Bill
WASHINGTON--A bill to spell
out antitrust exemptions for pro-
fessional team -sports was intro-
duced yesterday by Rep. Frank
Horton (R-NY), former president

of the Rochester Red Wings of
the International Baseball League.
The measure would affect such
practices as player drafts, reserve
clauses and territorial franchises.
Horton introduced the bill in
response to Supreme Court deci-
sions which he said urged Con-
gress to clarify the relationship of
professional team sports with the
antitrust laws.
In subsequent decisions, the
court affirmed a 1922 ruling that
baseball was exempt from anti-
trust action, Horton said.
But he said the court has ruled
that other organized sports, in-
cluding football, baseball and
hockey must abide by antitrust
restrictions.
His bill is almost identical to
one which passed the House in
1958 but died in the Senate.
In urging approval of the meas-
ure, Horton said competition-not
monopoly-is the best assurance
of high profits for both team own-
ers and players.

...

1

By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA--Tony Gonza-
lez' eighth inning homer, follow-
ing an error, drove in three un-
earned runs and gave the Phila-
delphia Pillies a 4-1. victory,
over the New York Mets last night.
The blast broke up a pitching
duel between winner Jim Bun-
ning and Tracy Stallard. Bunning
winning his first game as. a Na-
tional Leaguer, checked the Mets
on seven hits and struck out 11.
Stallard yielded six hits and fan-
ned six Phillies.
Bunning spent nine years in
the American League with Detroit.
Bobby Wine opened the decisive
eighth for the Phillies with a
double. He went to third-after.
two were out-when first baseman
Tim Harkness dropped Amado
Samuel's throw, letting rookie
Richie Allen reach first safely.
Then Gonzales connected.
The Phillies had opened the
scoring in the third when Wine
singled, moved to second on a
grounder and scored on Allen's
single.
The Mets tied it in the fifth as
Stallard doubled off the left field
wall 'and scored on Tim Hark-
ness' single.
* * *
Skowron Homers
WASHINGTON-Bill Skowron's
first home run in a Washington
uniform touched off a six-run
second inning last night and led
the Senators to a 6-4 victory over.
the Los Angeles Angels.
After Skowron's homer over thew
fence in right, the opposite field
for him, Barry Latman loaded the
bases on two hit bats-men and
a walk. John Kennedy flied to
short left, but Bennie Daniels
beat out a high hopper, scoring
one, run.
Don Blasingame singled in two
more, and Chuck Hinton's triple to
right drove in two additional runs,
giving the Senators, their biggest
inning in two seasons.
The Angels scored two in the
first on Billy Moran's single and
Jim Fregosi's home run, and add-
ed two unearned runs off winner
Daniels in the sixth on an error
and three singles.
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct., GB

Kennedy cut off a threatened
?ally in the seventh with a spec-
tacular stab of Joe Adcock's bid
for an extra base hit.
Pirates Beat Cubs
PITTSBURGH - Bill Virdon
drove in the tying run in the ninth
inning, then walked with the bases
loaded in the 12th inning, forcing
the winning run as the Pittsburgh
Pirates edged the Chicago Cubs
5-4 last night.
Don Elston had come on to
pitch for the Cubs in the 12th
and immediately was touched for
a single by Bob Bailey. Bailey
moved to second on a sacrifice
and took third on a wild pitch.
Elston then - issued two inten-
tional walks, filling the bases. He

got Dick Schofield
then issued a walk
ended it.

to pop up but
to Virdon that

The Pirates had tied the game
in the last of the ninth, striking
for three runs and overcoming a
4-1 Chicago lead built on Ernie
Banks' three-run homer in the
seventh.
Cub rookie Fred Norman had
allowed only six hits through
eight innings, but the first two
Pirates in the ninth reached base
and he was lifted in favor of re-
liever Lindy McDaniel.
Pinch hitter Jerry Lynch sin-
gled, loading the bases, before
Smoky Burgess smacked a two-
run single and Virdon singled in
the tying run. Wayne Schurr
came on to put down the uprising.

6"tj

MICHIGAN
Laslo, 2b
Sizemore, c
Campbell, ss
Tate, ef
Meyers, If
Gilhooley, rf.
Skaff, 3b
Simonds, lb
Barnhart, p

AB R H RBIJ

4
4
4
42
4
4
2


0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

1
1'
0
0
2
a
0
0
0

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

F

Abel Keeps Players Calm
As Leafs Continue Practice

DETROIT (P)-Coach Sid Abelv
of the Detroit Red Wings lost $18
at the races Monday; but he fig-'
ures the loss put him in. real good'
position in the tussle with the
Toronto Maple Leafs for the
Stanley Cup.
The teams, even at a game
apiece in the best-of-seven series,
will meet in the third game to-
night.
The side trip which Abel and1
his Wings took to the Fort Erie
race track Monday was part of1
his strategy of relaxing the team
for the National Hockey League's
playoff finale.
Detroit had no practice session
Sunday or Monday in advance of
the Tuesday night game at Tor-
onto which the Wings won 4-3 in
overtime.
Coach Punch Imlach's Toronto
club, on the other hand, had prac-
tice sessions every day. In fact,
after Tuesday's loss, the Leafs
held a noon workout at Maple
Leaf Garden yesterday before tak-
ing a train to Detroit for game
No. 3.
Imlach's players say they have
no quarrel with his strategy of
practice every day. "After all, this
is the third Stanley Cup final in
a row for us and that sort of
proves Punch's strategy is good,"
said one of the Leafs.
Detroit, which outskated and
outshot the Leafs Tuesday night,
is not so convinced of the sound-
ness of the Imlach strategy. But
the Wings hope he does not
change it-at least until the
Stanley Cup series of 1964 is fin-
ished.
"That Punch Imlach -is nuts,"
'500' Ups List
INDIANAPOLIS UP)-The entry
list for the Memorial Day 500-
mile race increased to 57 yesterday
as the midnight deadline for en-
tries approached.

said Red Wing defenseman Bill
Gadsby. "Those old guys like
George Armstrong, Red Kelly and
Allan Stanley can't take it-this
business of working out every day.
It's killing them.
"I went into Tuesday's overtime
feeling good and I looked at guys
like. Stanley and knew they were.
bushed," Gadsby added. "We had
been sitting around for two days
resting and we had it. Yes sir, you
know something, we are going to
take that- Toronto club."

Totals 33 0 5 0
WESTERN MICHIGAN AB R H RBI
Ginste, rf-if 4 0 2 0
Sluka, 2b 4 2 20
Mehling, ss 3 1 1 2
Decker, cf 4 0 1 0
Reeves, lb 4 0 0 0
Predovic, 3b) 4- 0 0 '0
Guerrant, rf 2 0 0 0
Charmade, if 2 0 0 0
Bales, c 4 0 1 0
Cleaver, p 0 0 0 0
Vroegop, p 1 0 0 0
Bitante, p 1 0 0 0
Totals 33 3 7 2
PITCHING SUMMARIES
IP H R ER BB SO
Cleaver 3 0 0 0 2 3
Vroegop 3 2 0 0 1 1
Bitante 3 3 0 0 0 3
Barnhart 8 7 3 2 2 3
MICHIGAN O000 00-0 5 2
W. MICH. 001 020 00x-3 7 2
E-Mehling, Bitante, Campbell,
Barnhart. DP-Mehling, Sluka, and
Reeves (2). LOB-Michigan 8, West-
ern M chigan 8. HR--Mehling.

U

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Washington 6, Los Angeles 4
Boston at New York (ppd., rain)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at New York
Baltimore at Chicago
Minnesota at Washington (n)
Only games scheduled"
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct.
Philadelphia 2 0 1.000
Houston 1 0 1.000
x-San Francisco 1 0 1.000
x-Los Angeles 1 0 1.000
Pittsburgh 1 1 .500
Chicago 1 1 .500
x-St. Louis 0 1 .000
x-Milwaukee 0 1 .000
Cincinnati 0 1 .000
New York 0 2 .000
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YESTERDA 'S RESULTS
Philadelphia 4, New York 1
Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 4 (12 inns)
St. Louis at Los Angeles (inc)
Milwaukee at Sna Francisco(ine)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at Los Angeles (n)
St. Louis at San Francisco
Milwaukee at Houston (n)
Only games scheduled

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Birmingham
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Dearborn
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