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April 13, 1971 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-13

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

Tuesday, April 13, 1.971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven

Red

Sox

lask

Senators,

10-7

SLAM AVERTED:

Coody ruins Nicklaus' dream

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Pitcher Ray
Culp and Reggie Smith contributed
two-run singles and Rico Petrocelli
hit his first homer in a six-run
seventh inning last night as the
Boston Red Sox defeated the Wash-
ington Senators 10-7.
Jerry Janeski held the Red Sox
to Petrocelli's fourth inning single
over the first six innings but after
walking Duane Josephson to lead.
off the seventh he give up five
straight hits, two of them bunts.
Billy Conigliaro singled behind
Josephson a n d t h e Senators
watched Doug Griffin's bunt stay
fair, loading the bases. Culp drilled
a two-run single, Luis Aparicio
More Sports, Page 9
beat out a bunt reloading the bases
and Smith singled home two runs.
Carl Yastrzemski batted in a run
on an infield out preceding Petro-
celli's homer.
cThe Red Sox added three more
in the eighth with Conigliaro's
homer starting it off and Joe La-
houd contributing a two-run single
batting for Yastrzemski, who left
the game with a muscle spasm in
the lower back.
The Senators scored only one
run on four singles off Culp in the
third, Del Unser scoring as Frank
Howard hit into a double play. Jim
French drove in a run in the sixth
on a bloop single. Culp has both of
fBoston's victories, although the
Senators erupted for five runs in
the ninth on Joe Foy's two-run
double and another RBI hit by
French.
Sox smashed
CHICAGO - Pinch hitter Jim
Fregosi doubled home the tying
run in the eighth inning and Sandy
Alomar followed with a run-scor-
ing single, giving the California
Angels a 3-2 victory over the Chi-
cago White Sox yesterday.
Relief ace Wilbur Wood, making
his first start since 1968, held Cali-
fornia to two hits for seven innings
and led 2-1 on bases-empty homers
by former Angels Rich Reichardt
and Jay Johnstone.
But he issued his first walk, to
Jim Spencer, leading off the eighth
and, two outs later, pinch runner
Roger Repoz raced home from first
on Fregosi's double to left.
Vicento Romo replaced Wood
4 and was greeted by Alomar s in-
gle to right, scoring pinch runner
Prof. grabs
Sworld record
Michigan Professor Bernard
Nieschmann set a world record
yesterday by drinking a quart of
milk in 8.1 seconds during his
-Geography 211 class.
The previous record was 13 sec-
onds according to the Ginnis Book
of World Records. However, since
last years publication, a, new re-
cord of 9.0 seconds had been set
before Nietschmann's feat.
Nietschmann had told the class
earlier in the term that he would
break a world record. After con-
templating several records, he de-
cided that this one would be his
best chance.
At the end of the hour, Nietsch-
mann brought two quarts of milk
into the class. He challenged some-
one to drink with him. After no vol-
unteers appeared, a member of
the class volunteered her boyfriend
who was asleep in the diag.
The young man appeared a few
minutes later after someone went
to get him.
Two members of the class were
equipped with stop watches while
another supervised over them.
The challenger finished a close'
second at 11.9 seconds.

Nietschmann said afterwards,
"It was my chance to break a
world record, and I had a lot of
fun.,
-------------------------

daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
JOEL GREER

Clyde
run.

Wright with the

go-ahead

Pirates pounce
PHILADELPHIA - Willie Star-
gell drilled an 11th inning single
that drove in Dave Cash with the
winning run as the Pittsburgh Pi-
rates nipped the Philadelphia Phil-
lies 4-3 last night.
Cash opened the 11th with a walk
against reliever Dick Selma. Richie
Hebner singled him to third and
then Selma struck out ftoberto Cle-
mente. But Stargell followed with
his winning hit.
The Pirates took a 2-0 lead in
the second inning off Phillies'
starter Rick Wise. Bob Robertson
doubled and scored on a single by
Manny Sanguillen, who took sec-
ond on the throw to the plate.
Jack Hernandez then lashed the
first of his three singles to score
Sanguillen.
Reds rape
ATLANTA - Johnny ench rap-
ped a pair of two-run homers last
night as the National League cham-
pion Cincinnati Reds ended their
four-game losing streak with a 7-3
victory over the Atlanta Braves.
Jim McGlothlin, 1-1, and Pete

-Associated Press
DAVE DUNCAN of the Oakland Athletics, right, is tagged out while trying to steal second base yes-
terday against the Milwaukee Brewers. Brewer's catcher Ellie Rodriguez made the throw to second
baseman Ted Kubiak, left. Oakland, however, went on to win the game 5-0.

Rose also belted home runs as the
Big Red Machine won its first game
of the year, equaling in the first
seven innings its total run pro-
duction in the first four games.
Bench drilled his first homer of
the year over the left field fence
in the opening inning off Ron Reed,
1-1, scoring Bernie Carbo, who had
walked.
Bench, last year's Most Valu-
able Player in the National League,
rapped his second off reliever Ron
Herbel in the fifth after Tony Perez
drew a walk.

FIFE TO PITCH:
'11' nine hosts Irish

AUGUSTA, Ga. (P) - Forty-
eight hours ago golf's professional1
grand slam appeared to be within
the reach of man-at least one
man, Jack Nicklaus. Today it1
looms as an impossible dream.
Dark-horse Charlie Coody's vic-
tory in the 35th Masters revealed+
the kind of pitfalls that face a1
player seeking to win all the ma-1
jor championships - the PGA,
Masters, U.S. and British Opens
-- in the frame of a single year.1
"I don't think a n y bo d y willl
ever do it," said South Africa's
Gary Player. "The competition is
just too tough, the odds too great.
"There are four tournaments in
different seasons, on different
courses, under different condi-
tions. A man would have to be at+
his very best on each of these oc-
casions and depend on every one
of some 100 opponents not being in_
best form. It's just too much to
imagine."
Gene Littler agreed.
"Who can expect the ball to
bounce just right for one man
that many times?" said Littler.
Coody's triumph in the Masters
Sunday crushed the hopes of Nick-
laus, rated the world's best play-
er and a winner earlier in t h e,
year of the first leg on the slam
- the PGA.
"I thought I might do it," s a i d
Nicklaus. "I already had the PGA,
which is usually the toughest to
win. I was as well prepared f o r
this tournament as I have ever
been in my life.
"I looked forward to the U.S.
Open at Merion, Pa., and the Brit-
ish Open, to be played on courses
I liked. Now I'll be playing, those
tournaments with a different feel-
Help Your Brother!
Draft
Counselors
Needed
*... after training, work
one 2-hour session per
week

ing. I'll try to win, of course, but
thepressure won't be the same.";
Nicklaus' hopes looked bright
when he started the final round
tied with Coody at 209. However,
Coody shot a final-round 70 while
Nicklaus, never getting a birdie"
charge, settled for a 72 w h i c h
tied him with young John Miller
two shots back of Coody's winning
279.
Four players have won the four
big titles at least once and Nick-
laus has done it twice over, never
in a single year. The others a r e
Player, Ben Hogan, and Gene Sar-
azen.
Bob Jones' 1930 grand slam was
a phenomenal feat for an amateur.
He swept the British and U.S.
Open and the British and U.S.
amateurs. The amateur events
were hazardous because they in-

volved 18-hole matches in the ear-
lier rounds.
Gamblers fix the odds of a pro
slam at 1,296 to 1. This figure is
arrived at by assuming that a
man is a 6-1 favorite in the four
events and then multiplying.
Nicklaus and Coody both re-
turned home after the Masters
and will not come face to face
again until the Tournament of
Champions two weeks hence at La
Costa in California.
Coody's first prize was w o r t h
$25,000, but there were accruing
benefits He qualifies for the
World Series of Golf, where he is
assured of $5,000 and can make
$50,000. He gets $2,000 at least for
playing in the Tournament of
Champions and his victory put
him in the PGA match play
championship, where the low prize
is $1,200.

Professional League Standings

Baltimo
Clevela
Washin
New Yo
Detroit
Boston
Minnes
Milwaul
Chicag
Kansas
Oaklan
Californ

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East
EW L Pct
re 4 1 .8(
nd 3 1 .75
gton 3 4 .42
ork 2 3 .40
2 3 .40
2 3 .40
West
ota 4 2 .66
kee 3 2 .60
0 ~ 3 3.50
City 3 , 4 .42
d 3 4 .42
nia 2 4 .33

A.
0
10
10
130

GB
2
2
2
2
1
2

Yesterday's Results
Boston 10, Washington 7
California 3, Chicago 2
Oakland 5, Milwaukee 0
Minnesota 2, Kansas City 0
Other clubs not scheduled.
Today's Games
Minnesota Hall 0-0 at Kansas City
Hedlund 1-0, night
Oakland Blue 1-1 at Milwaukee Par-
sons 0-0
California Mesersmith 0-1 at Ch-
cagoBradley 0-0
Boston Siebert 0-0 at Washingtont
McLain 1-0
Baltimore Cuellar 0-0 at Cleveland
McDowell 0-0, night
Detroit Niekro 0-1 at New York
Bahnsen 0-1

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East
W L Pet. GB
New York 3 1 .750 -
Pittsburgh 4 2 .667 -
Philadelphia 2 3 .400 1f
St. Louis 3 3 .500 1
Chicago 2 4 .333 2
Montreal 1 3 .250 2
West'
Atlanta 4 2 .667 -
San Francisco 5 2 .714 -
Houston 5 3 .625 12
San Diego 3 4 .429 2
Los Angeles 2 4 .333 21/
Cincinnati 1 4 .200 314
Yesterday's Results
Chicago at Los Angeles, inc.
Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 3
Cincinnati 7, Atlanta 3
St. Louis 5, Houston 4
San Francisco 5, San Diego 0
Other clubs not scheduled.
Today's Games
Pittsburgh Walker 1-0 at Philadel-
phia Short 0-1, night
Houston Biiiinghain 1-0 at St.
Louis Torrez 0-0
Cincinnati Guliett 0-0 at Atlanta
Jarvis 0-1, night
Chicago Pappas 1-0 at Los Angeles
Singer 0-2, night
San Diego Arlin 0-0 at San Fran-
cisco Stone, 0-0, night
New York Gentry 0-1 at Montreal

Trying to copy a near-perfect
doubleheader sweep last Saturday
over Eastern Michigan, the Michi-
gan diamondmen host Notre Dame
for a pair today at Fisher Stadium
starting at 2:00 p.m.
With four consecutive victories
at home and a 104 season record
the Wolverines will be gunning for
their third doubleheader sweep in
a row.
Last Saturday Michigan swept
past the Hurons with twin shut-
outs by Pete Helt and Jim Bur-
ton. Helt pitched a masterful one-
hitter in the opener that Michigan
won 1-0 in eight innings, and Bur-
ton limited the Hurons to five hits'
on the way to Michigan's four-,
Espo honored
MONTREAL (IP) - Phil Es-
posito, Boston's record-smash-
ing center, was named the top
player of the 1970-71 National
Hockey League season by Hock-
ey News yesterday.
The hockey publication select-
ed Toronto's John McLellan as
the top coach and William
Wirtz, president of the Chicago
Black Hawks, as the top execu-
tive.

teenth consecutive complete game
performance.
Today Benedict plans to work
right-handers Tom Fleszar and Dan
Fife against the Irish as Michigan
approaches the important Big Ten
season.
Fleszar has a 2-1 record to date
with an earned run average of
near. 1.50. Fife just poined the team
two weeks ago after their Arizona
trip as he spent that week in New
York with the basketball team.
Fife will be making his first
pitching appearance in two seasons
for Michigan. Last year he was
employed as the team's starting
centerfielder at the beginning of
the year and ended the summer
with some action at second base.
This season coach Moby Benedict
has decided to try Fife out on the
mound again and add some depth
to his mound staff.
o> > 1)=0<>0 o
ii is
Mr. Mini's p
submarines

SIGN UP NOW FOR THE
MAY TRAINING SESSION
CALL OR VISIT
ANN ARBOR DRAFT
COUNSELING CENTER
502 E. HURON
ANN ARBOR, MICH. 48104
764-4414

St. Vincent de Paul was a Christ-like priest, a warm-hearted man
with unbounded love for his fellow man, especially the poor, the
sick, the oppressed and the neglected. His life was spent ministering
to their needs. He preached to them, taught them, fed them and
even begged for them. Like Christ, he came not to be served but
to serve.
Today the Vincentians, the sons of St. Vincent, carry on his work
As a Vincentian, you can ease the misery of the poor and the suf-
fering of the sick. They counsel the troubled and the oppressed.
They teach the young and console the old and enlighten ment of all
ages. They try to meet the needs of the Church wherever they exist.
TheiVincentians serve.
For more information on serving Christ as a Vincentian, write to:
Rev. Francis X. Quinn, C.M., VocationDirector
THE VINCENTI AS
Congregation of the Mission, Eastern Province,
500 East Chelten Avenue, Room 220
Philadelphia, Pa. 19144
Vincentian Priests and Brothers live by St. Vincent's mn.
He sean me to preach the good news especialy to the poor.

--I

ATTENTION ALL KITE FLYERS:
Huge KITE-IN Sat., April 17-10 A.M.
Fuller Field on the South side of Fuller Road
Near entrance to North Campus
50c ENTRANCE FEE BRINGS FANTASTIC PRIZES

'aP. 30-A
STUDENT/FACULTY GRANT Program
Special rates in European overseas travel
for purchase, lease, & rental of cars. For
details and brochure write: University v
Grant Dept., Auto Europe, 1270 Second E
Avenue, New York, New York 10021.z

Q.
'/

RETURN COUPON TO:
--------------
Name
Address

KEN HEILE
1230 Hubbard
Room 1208 Eaton (Baits)
(BY FRIDAY)

Special One-Night Showing
JANE FONDA and GIG YOUNG
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