Thursday, -October 111 1973
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, .October 11, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY ~'age Nine
NEW YORK (A) - Tom Seaver,
with ninth-inning help from. relief
ace Tug McGraw, pitched New
York's Cinderella Mets to base-
ball's National League champion-
ship yesterday, beating the Cin-
cinnati Reds 7-2 on the strength of
a wild four-run fifth inning in the
final playoff game. NIGHT
The score was tied 2-2 when MARCH
Wayne ;Garrett opened the Mets' }
fifth with adniuble_ ending an 0- 1
1r1 No s straUn.C 1gil scoring Garrett and giving the
for-19 hitless- string. Mets the lead.
The Mets decided to play for one That finished Billingham and
run and Felix Millan bunted. Reds' Clay Carroll rode in from the bull-
starting pitcher Jack Billinghamp toev
quickly bounced off the mound and pen o relieve.
grabbed the ball. He fired to third ButCincinnati Manager Spar-
base ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~k an.ietrwsee ob Anderson chaiigecf his mind,
base and thie throw seemed to be sending in left-hander Don Gul-
in time to get the sliding Garrett. lett to face lefty-swinging John
But rookie third baseman Dan Milner.
Driessen, apparently thinking it Milner walked on a 3-2 pitch,
was a force play, never tagged the however, loading the bases. Ed-
runner and both Barrett and Mil- Kranepool, playing in place of in-
fiede'nere Rusty Staub, was due to bat
an were safe on the fed but now it was the Mets' turn for
choice. some strategy - and some senti-
That put the Reds in a huge hole ment as well.!
and they never climbed out of it. Manager Yogi Berra sent in
Jones doubled off the left field Willie Mays, his retiring super-
wall on Billingham's next pitch, star, to bat for the left-handed
A s ambuse
Kranepool, who had delivered a
two-run single in the first inning.
Anderson then switched to Car-
roll as the crowd gave Mays a
tremendous standing ovation.
The 42-year-old Mays, who had
not appeared in a game since Sept.
9, swung at Carroll's first pitch and
chopped it in front of the plate, no
more than 30 feet up the third base
line. It wasn't the hardest hit ball
of his career - but it was in just
the right place.
Carroll rushed off the mound
but his throw to the plate was not
in time to get Millan, who slid!
home on the infield single.
A huge Shea Stadium crowd that
started chanting, "We're No. 1,a
We're No. 1!" during the big out-
burst, spilled onto the field despite
the presence of dozens of police-'
men, creating a tumultuous victory
scene when McGraw recorded the
final out in the ninth inning, to
give the Mets their third triumph
in this best-of-five series and put
them in the World Series for the
second time in five years. The
game was delayed several times
in the Reds' ninth because of de-
The Mets will face the winner of
the American League champion-
ship series between the Baltimore
Orioles and Oakland A's. The
World Series begins Saturday in
the American League city.
as taught by
MAHARISHI MAHESH YOGI
* PRACTICAL ASPECT OF THE
SCIENCE OF CREATIVE''o
PROVIDES DEEP REST AND
* LIFE EXPANDS IN
FRI., Oct. 12, 8:00 p.m.
E. Dining Room, Bursley Hall, North Campus
for further information-contact 761 -8255
AN ULTIMATE FILM TRIP THIS WEEKEND
THE DEMONIC TRILOGY
lngmar Bergman is one of the greatest masters of
the film medium. But nowhere more than in his
demonic trilogy: PERSONA. HOUR OF THE WOLF.
SHAME. does he reveal the isolation and despair,
the commitment and the joy, the madness of the
attempt to be an artist . . . or a human being in the
modern Western world.
"Making film is for me a necessity of nature, a need comparable
to hunger or thirst."-Bergman
C'11 _ _M _ r 1
ide stops Reggie's steal
e ICO-ED FOOTBALL TO BEGIN
OAKLAND )) - "I thought wemore's third reliever of the game,
had it and I was mentally count- got credit for the victory.
ing my money," a disconsolate Weaver admitted he was pes-I
Reggie Jackson admitted in the simistic about the Orioles chanc-
Oakland A's clubhouse. "Then we es going into the seventh be-1 iw. eddnt"cueBleokdlkehwa
didn't." cause "Blue looked like he was
The room was quiet yesterday throwing good and having one of By JEFF MILGROM day while yesterday the fraterni-
as the star right fielder added: his days. We had some good cuts "What kind of a call was that!" ties, graduate, and women's
"We had a four-run lead and just at him but weren't getting any "Over over the nett' leagues competed.
eight outs to go." runs." "Oe,<vrte e! eauscoptd
That's when the Baltimore The Baltimore manager said his Run you mother, run!" Soccer and cross-country com-
Orioles broke out of the control starter, Jim Palmer, was "all right This week will see the end to petition are still in league play
orA'spbroke idat Blute nd phstalrJy adwen, wa rmghtmany of these sweet sounds of with the cross-country meet tak-
of A's pitcher Vida Blue and physically and when he warmed competition as Michigan Intra- ing place today. Both sports are
charged to a 5-4 victory that up in the bullpen, I thought he had mural Sports wraps up its first scheduled to finish this week.
squared their American League pretty good stuff." set of team sport play for the Many of the other sports, how-
playoff series at two games But the A's drove Palmer off the fall semester. ever, have completed league
apiece. mound with a three-run rally in Golf is presently the only team play and are now into the play-
Catcher Andy Etchebarren hit the second. sport which is completed in all off section of their schedules.
a three-run homer in the seventh The Orioles are expected to start divisions. Couzens captured the These include tennis, women's
inning after one run already had 23 - year - old Doyle Alexander, resident hall title by edging out volleyball, soccer, and water
scored and Bobby Grich hit a solo Thursday who will be making his Markley's Van Tyne and Reeves polo, which had its league meet
in the eighth - the 385-foot drive first playoff appearance. houses who finished second and last night.
that won the game. Williams has a rested Jim "Cat- third respectively. Softball one of the more pop-
Etchebarren's three - run, ho- fish" Hunter, winner of the sec- Outdoor track held its divisional SofraIl son wfth morempop
mer off Vida Blue cleared the ond playoff game, ready to go in league meets this week. The ular I. sports with too many
left field fence about 390 feet the decider. "I have a lot of faith resident halls and independent teams to count will also finish
away to tie the score at 4-4 in in him," Williams said. teams ran, jumped, and put Tues- its playoff schedule this week.
the seventh inning.
"it udon'tj tknow wyIsuga
it,' but I jusadjusted to it and ESPOSITO STARS WITH BRUINS
swung," said Etchebarren. He said
he was "looking for a fast ball and0
got a hard slider or hard curveo
about knee level" on the first I a gs0RVso ti g
Campaneris, who won Tuesday's
fourth game with an 11th-inning NEW YORK (P)-Vic Hadfield ! goals 15 seconds apart early in O'Flaherty and Orland Kurten-
homer,. led off the ninth for Oak- and Billy Fairbairn scored on the third period. bach.
land and belted a drive deep to power-play thrusts and goalie Ed Giacomin lost his bid for a Esposito, the league's leading
left field but Baylor caught it a Giacomin collected a rare assist, shutout with about 8%12 minutes scorer in four of th'e last five
few feet from the fence in the sparking the New York Rangers remaining when Billy Collins seasons, proved decisively that he
warning track. to a 4-1 victory over the Detroit collected Detroit's only goal. is fit once again after undergoing
Robinson then threw out Joe Red Wings last night in the Na- Hadfield, capitalizing on an in- knee surgery last April.
Rudi and shortstop Belanger toss- tional Hockey League season open- terference penalty by Detroit de- He put the Bruins in front by
ed out Bando for the final two er for both teams. fenseman Rick Foley, opened the catching a rebound of a shot by
outs. Walt Tkaczuk and Pete Stem- scoring at 4:18 of the first period. Bobby Orr. But the Canucks came1
Southpaw Grant Jackson, Balti- kowski added the Rangers other Giacomin, who had only two assists back for a 2-1 first-period lead on
all last season,'helped set up the1 goals by Andree Boudrias and
goal, flipping a pass to Bobby Dennis Kearns.
Rousseau skated quickly into De- Toronto triumphs
troit territory and fired a perfect TORONTO (MT) - Dave Keon and
lead pass to Hadfield, streaking Rick Kehoe each scored two goals
in on goal, and the Ranger cap-, to lead the Toronto Maple Leafs
tain slammed it by rookie net- to a 7-4 victory over the Buffalo
minder Doug Grant. Sabres in National Hockey League
B~ru~ins bellowaction last night.
Oct. 12, 7:00 - 8:30 -10:00
Tonight at 6:30, Wines Field,
Mosher Gold tries to capture the
championship in their respective
For those unbeknownst to the
world of intramurals, various di-
visions comprise the leagues in
many of the sports, with resi-
dent halls, independent teams,
and fraternities among the most
popular. Graduates, faculty, wo-
men, and co-recreational (co-ed)
divisions also abide in many of
the sporting competions.
October 15 and 22 are the last
dates for which teams can regis-
ter for upcoming fall sports.
Monday, the 22nd, is the last day
for all divisions of handball and
co-rec and faculty volleyball, as
well as co-rec paddleball. Other
paddleball divisions, including an
all-campus individual tourna-
ment, have until the fifteenth
however as do both ice hockey
and touch football advocates.
According to assistant director
of intramural sports, Richard
Pitcher, -there are already 60
teams registered in the indepen-
dent men's touch football divi-
sion as well as 45 dormitory
squads. New to the intramural
program this year is a co-rec
touch football division, an idea
around which much controversy
has existed in the past due to the
interaction of male and female
in a contact sport.
The incentive behind the ideas
is to involve the women to a
greater extent in the advance-
ment of the ball. The game has
taken on a modified set of rules
adopted from schools experienc-
ed in this form of football compe-
tition, primarily the University of
California at Davis and the Uni-
,versity of Iowa.
Pitcher related that there has
been much interest shown on the
part of both students and faculty
alike. Twenty-six teams are al-
ready registered and much en-
thusiasm and success is expect-
ed for the program.
Notional Abortion Center
19009 W. 7 Mile Rd.
Licensed Qualified Physicians
Bibi Anderson, i Ulmn PERSONA
1967. A famous stage actress suffers a nervous breakdown and
loses the ability to speak. She is sent to an isolated rest home on
the coast and put in the care of a nurse-companion. A psycho-
logical mechanism of mutual identification is set off. "One of the
most courageous films ever made."-Robin Wood in Ingar
Bergman. "Rare, truly erotic. . . "-Pauline Kael on the New
SATU RDAY Oct. 13, 7:00 - 8:30.-10:00
EMU Major Events Committee
Bowen Field House
TICKETS ON SALE WED., SEPT. 26
$4.00 advance, $5 at the door
TICKETS ON SALE at: Hudson's, AA Music Mart,
Grinnells, Huckleberry Party Store, McKenny Union
Wilt remains Laker property
A judge ruled yesterday that Wilt Chamberlain cannot play
for the San Diego Conquistadors this season, but the Q's later
said they were trying to make an out-of-court settlement that
would allow the 7-11 center to play for them.
Chamberlain's two-year contract with the Lakers ran out
after last season, but the team chose to exercise its option, hold-
ing the center to it for a year. Before leaving the courtroom,
Chamberlain stated, "I never tried to negotiate with the Lakers
for the upcoming season. I had no interest in playing with the
Chamberlain's attorney had argued during the trial, "This
is the National Basketball Association trying to punish the Ameri-
can Basketball Association, this is the Lakers trying to punish
Wilt for jumping from the old league into the new league."
ABA strike plans relieved
After three months delay, a last minute prod and twelve
hectic hours of negotiation, thesAmerican BasketballAssociation
owners and players agreed yesterday to a new three-year con-
Denver Rockets owner Frank Goldberg, chairman of the
league's trustee committee, and Arlan Preblud, attorney for the
ABA players association, announced the settlement after seven
of the league's ten teams voted to strike and several owners
Although the specifics of the contract have not been disclosed,
the players association appeared to be triumphant in its termed
crucial-increased pension benefits, living and travel expenses and
player share of post season playoff competition.
Soviets cancel hockey tour
The National Hockey League will not play the Soviet Union
this year as previously announced. The original plans were for
BOSTON (A) - Phil Esposito's"
third goal of the game, and 401st
of his National Hockey League
career, spoiled a Vancouver come-
back and gave the Boston Bruins a
6-4 victory last night in a season
opener at Boston Garden.
The Bruins, starting their 50th
year in the NHL, rallied after
Vancouver had pulled into a 4-4
tie on third-period goals by Gerry
IC O R E S
New York 4, Detroit 1
Toronto 7, Buffalo 4
New York Islanders 1, Atlanta 1
Boston 6, Vancouver 4
"hicago at Los Angeles, inc.
c. Louisaat California, inc.
Montreal at Minnesota, inc.
National Organization for Women
Liv Ullman and
1968. A woman recounts her life with her artist husband, who fell
progressively under the spell of his demons and disappeared.
"Spontaneity, passion and sureness of expression"-Wood. "Re-
ality without missing a heartbeat."-Time
HOUR of the WOLF
Oct. 14, 7:15 and 9:15 only
Eastern Michigan University
EMU and WWWW Present
OCT. 26-8:00 P.M.
TICKETS: $4, $5, $6
AVAILABLE AT: Ann Arbor Music Mart, Huckleberry Party
Store, McKenny Union
FIRST TIME EVER
SONESTA BEACH GOLFCLUB
DECEMBER 30-JANUARY 6
* Round trip jet Windsor/Nassauj
." Choice of air-conditioned accommodations
* Full American breakfast daily
0 All transfers & baggage handling
* Private beach, free golf & tennis
$230 + $14 DOUBLE
Liv Ullman and
Max Von Sydow in
Musicians, husband and wife, take up residence on an island to
escape the civil war raging on the mainland. But there is no es-
cape, except, perhaps, to the sea. "Be.rgman's definitive apoca-
lyptic vision, painful and powerful."-Crist in New York. "Berg-
man's greatest film to date and one of the greatest films of the
1 - A1 / A