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April 14, 1973 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-04-14

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Saturday, April 14, 1973

I HE MICH1GAN DAILY

Page Nine

BREWERS BLANK BIRDS

Tiers edge

By CHUCK~ BLOOM
Special To The Maily'
DETROIT-"If you can't h!it 'emn
Ato death, then steal it," na tger-
ial patriarch Casey Stengel once
said. It was good adv ice to the
Detroit Tigers as they nipped the
Cleveland Indians yesterday 4-3
on a bases-loaded balk by Cleve-
land reliever Jerry Johnson in the
seventh.
Johnson, the third lndin fire-
mvan to hurl in the fatefill seventh,
balked while facing Tiger left-
fielder. Willie Horton to allow Bill
Freehaan to s,,unter acros's the
plate unchalleaged, Ed Farmer,
the -eventual leser, camne in relief
'of starter Brent Strom but was the
victim of some shoddy fielding.
r Aurelio Rodi'iguez le,,-d off the
inning with an easy g4-r der that
shortstop Leo Cardena. thorough-,
1\ booted. With Freeh-in. at ba t,
Rodriguez did something strange
to. Tiger baseball in recent years:

(liivI
sports
NT;lGrIE)ITOR:
A IARK RONAN
hie tried to steal a base. This
maneuver so rattled the Tribe that
catcher lave Duncan uncorked
a lowye liner into center field allow-
ing. Rodiguez to scamper to thirds
Following a walk to Freehan,
former Tiger Mike* Kilkenny was
slimmoned to the mound where hie
proceeded' to walk pinch hitter
Gates Brown on five curves. Al
Kaline forced R'xodriguez at home
setting up the game-winning balk.
.Johnson settled down and retired
the next two' batters but the result

Tribe, 4-31
as one run without the benefit; in the sixth to push across 'two
ra hit. runs. A single by Charlie Spikes,
Cleveland opened -the scoring in! another down-the-line double, this
ie third off winer Joe Coleman, time by Duncan, and. a single to
0, with a double down the left center by Hendrick gave the In-
eld line by- Buddy Bell. After a' dians a temporary one-run lead
alk to designated hitter Oscar But Friday the 13th was not
-amble, Rusty Torres lined a sin- Cardenas' day. With two out, Mic-
le to center to score Bell. key Stanley dribbled an easy-
The Bengals managed to tie the, grounder to short which Cardenas
ame in their half of the frame,j threw into the Indian bullpen in
ie first run in 20 innings for the' right field, allowing Stanley to
ials, on a walk to Ed Brinkman move to second. Brinkman then
nd singles by. Tony Taylor and lined a shot over the out-stretched
'ehan. Detroit took the lead in glove of first baseman Chris
ie fifth .when' Brinkman clouted' Chambliss to tie it up.
triple off the 370-foot mark in! After the seventh, Coleman set-
eep right-center field. ; Rodriguez tied down retiring the last six bat-
ned a liner to center that drop-; ters in a row with relative ease.
ed in front of Cleveland's George Today Jim Perry will be making '
medrick to score Brinkman. his Tiger debut in an afternoon
But the Tribe was not to be de- contest facing Steve Dunning.
id. Coleman was not particular- '.*
sharp throughout the afternoon b
iving up nine hits in all, and B.rewers beam
evelnd ollcte thre ~ thm IBy The Associated Press
levlad cllctd tre ofthm- MILWAUKEE - Bill Parsons,
backed by home runs by Pedro
"I Garcia and Ollie Brown, held the
EBaltimore Orioles hitless for 62A3
innings yesterday as the Milwaukee.
Brewers opened their American
n League home season with a 2-0
4tlanta, 1-0, who had pitched
Pete Maravich was held to only only two innings since March 9!
points in a poor shooting night because of a sore shoulder, was,!
,ich also affected his floor game, relieved by Jerry Bell after Merv!I
she commited numerous. turn- Rettenmund walked with one out
vers. in the eighth. Bell walked BobbyI
* ~Grich and Earl Williams to fill the't
akes downbases with two out, and got Don i
AkersdrownBaylor to hit into a forceout,
CHICAGO - The Chicago Bulls, Parsons did not allow a hit until'
-d by the inspired play of guards E Paul Blair lined a single to right o
orm VanLier and Jerry Sloan, with two out in the seventh. Blair h
,o combined for 53 points, defeat- stole second, but Parson's retired B
Jthe defending champion Losj Terry Crowley on a fly to right to
igeles Lakers 101-93 last night to end the inning. t

Special To The DailyI
WEST LAFAYETTE-The Mich-
igan baseball team ran its winning
streak to seven consecutive games
with a double thrashing of the Pur-
dne Boilermakers here yesterday
afternoon by the scores of 9-0 in1
the opener and 2-1 in the nightcap.
f Michigan got excellent pitching
from Pete Helt in the first game
-: and Art "Ace" Adams in the sec-
ond as the Wolverine hurlers limit-
ed the Riveters to a total of one
run and seven hits for the after-
noon.
} The Wolverines, 7-7 for the
season, scored six unearned runs
........... in, the lidlifter on, their way to
* the easy 9-0 thrashing. Michigan
broke a scoreless tie in the third
inning with two runs on two hits
and two walks. Designated hit-
ter Jim Koc~ioski and Mark
:; >>>>>< 'Crane reached base on walks
anid Mike De Cou filled the bases
AP Photo with a single. One 'out later, Tom
UPON LEARNING THAT he just committed a balk, Cleveland Kettinger, Michigan's .hottest hit-
rookie hurler Jerry Johnson appears to be exchanging a few choice ter this spring, drove home Ko-
words of disagreement with the umpire's decision. We suspect coloski and Crane with a single.
that "Gee, I apologize for balking" were not quite his exact words. The Wolverine diamondmen add-
D e~JES US SI DELINED
Ntters-shutout meek Missouri

Wolverines take. two
from sioppy Purdue

!ed three in the following inning
.for a 5-0 lead. The highlight of
that uprising was Pat Sullivan's
two-run triple. In the game, Sul-
livan and Kettinger each had
three runs batted in.
Southpaw Pete Helt went the dis-
tance for his second victory, in four
decisions and second' shutout in
succession. Helt faced only 26 bat-
ters and, surrendered just three
hits, al1 singles. Helt struck out
five andl walked two and did not
permit a baserunner to reach sec-
ond base until the seventh inning~
when Michigan already had a 9-0
lead.
Adams and Purdue 's Bob
Butsch waged a tight mound
struggle in the seconid game and
Adams and. the Wolverines camne
out on top, 2-1, with a pair of
unearned runs in the final in-
ning spelling the difference.
Butsch had stifled the Wolverines~
on two hits, both doubles by Crane,
entering the seventh and final
frame, and the Boilermakers led
1-0 on an unearned run back in the
fourth inning. Kettinger led off the
inning with a double and Bill Meyer
walked. Lonchar tried to bunt the
runners over against Purdue re-
liever Kevin Daugherty but the
Boilers 'were able to cut down 'the
lead runner at third. The pinch-
runners for Meyer and Lonchar,
Pete Ross and Reggie Ball, each
moved uip a base on a passed ball
and scored when Dan Damiani's
roller went through the. legs of
shortstop Tim Barnbrook.

BUlLLS EVEN SERIES:
Celts eliminate2

Bly Trhe Associated Pre.s
ATLANTA - Jo Jo White and
John Havlicek sparked a fourth
period flurry° yesterday night as
the Boston Celtics beat the At-
lanta Hawks 12i-103 to advance to
the National Basketball Associa-
tion Eastern Division playoff, fi-
nals.
The victory gave the Celtics
a 1-2 edge in games in the di-
vision semiifinpls and sends them
against, the New York Knicks
Sunday at Boston in the first
game of their best-of-seven ser-

ies.
White scored 12 points and
Ha-licek 10 during an eight-min-
ute span in which Boston outscor-
ed the Hawks 25-2 to - erase a 98-
ed the Hawks 25-2 to erase a 92-87
deficit. The Hawks wvent scoreless
for more than seven minutes be-
tween a basket by Pete Maravich
and a free throw by rookie Steve
Bra;cey with only 1:52 left in the
White led Boston scoring wvith
33 Jo ints while Dave Cowens add-
ed 27 and H-avlicek 24.

1e
led

Special To The Daily
CARBONDALE, Ill - Michigan's
ennis team doesn't enjoy losing"
natc'hes. The University of Mis-
ouri squad learned this the hard
vay yesterday, as they were meth-
lically whitewashed 9-0 at the
lands of the powerhouse Maize and
lue netters.
With the victory the Michigan
ennis squad looms as the favorite

row, whether he'll play. We don't had the only close match of the
want to risk anything, but he's day, losing the second match, but
confident that he'll be able to triumphing in the, third. In all
play." probability DeJesus' injury slowed
Missouri's record prior to the him up somewhat.
shellacking was a respectable 11-9, Eisner was reasonably happyI
compared to Michigan's present' with the performance, commenting,
4-1. Their number one man, Tom "By and large we played really
1{luri had a 15-5 record. However, well, considering this was our first
Victor Amaya had no real trouble outdoor match. I hope we'll play
disposing of him- 6-4, 6-2. DeJesus much better tomorrow."

i
I
E

square at 3-3teir Nio~inaDaa-
ketball Association playoff series.
The " est-of-seven Western Con-
ference semifinal series now goes.
to Los Angeles tomorrow for the
deciding game.
Sloan scored 27 points and Va-'
Lier, at sparkplug all the way,
scored 26 as the Bulls stayed aiv
in the first round playoff series,
which the Lakers last year swept
four straight.
The Bulls, who also got 16 points'
from a third guard, southpaw
Bobby Weiss, took charge in the
second period to hold a 51-48 half-
time lead.
In the third perod, VanLer and
Sloan ignited a spurt which car-
ried the Bulls to a 16-point lead at
74-58 with four minutes left in the
period.
Tihat finished off the Lakers, who
had won their three games at Los
Angeles, while the Bulls took the
three games at Chicago Stadium,E
which was packed last night with
a season-high attendance of 18,0%.
I amtrying
to bribe you
with
uncertainxty,"
with
danger,-
Ewith
I defeat.
Borges
' That's mostly what you'll
find if you commit your
life to the millions in the
Third World who cry out
in the hunger of their
hearts. That.. .and fulfill-
ment too. .with the
COLUMBAN
FATHERS
Over 1,000 Catholic mission
ary priests at work mainly in
the developing nations.
We've been called by many
names - "foreign dogs" ..
hop-makers" cipta-
ist criminals"..,"hard-nosed
realists"..
Read the whole story in am'
new
FREE SOOLET,
olumban FAthers *
I St. Columbans, mob. Uot$
IPlease send me a epy of lowt
booklet. Ne strings.

to win the Southern Ilinois tour-
Phillies fly namenit which will wind up today
PHILADELPHIA - Teenager' with matches against Alabama and
Larry Christenson, less than a year Southern, Illinois.
out of Marysville, Wash., High Michigan did receive a scare,
School, made his debut as the asnFred DeJesus, playing No. 2
youges p1 a y e r in the major punle, came up with a stomach
leagues last night and pitched a bed tl. C ahBinEse e
five-hitter as the Philadelphia Phil- I scribe i s, "Not a bad pull,
lies handed the New York Mets but it's an injury he had some
their first defeat of the baseball time ago. Right now it's being
season 7-1. treated and we'll decide tomor-
'The 6-f oot-4, 215 -pound right- I--- __- -
hander, who won't turn 20 until -
November, walked six and struck C 5 C O UL S
out three. He lost a bid to become I
the 34th pitcher in National League ~
history to hurl a shutout in his
first start with two out in the ninth Mihgn college Baseball
Mihgn9-2, Purdue 0-1
inning when Cleon Jones doubled Illinois 4-2, MSU 1-3
and scored from second base on a! Ohio St. 4-4, Northwestern 3-1
wild pitch which catcher Bobj Boston 121, Atlanta 103
Boone was unable to locate. Chicago 101, LA 93
131 8
:all the dp uI
inuedor a Europe trip.
PM aueward. SOFA ans pat you to EuvP. Other servicesa"lilable from WOA include:
Ainca, Israel, thte Far East orsanywhr; a great Car Plan, the Student Iailpass. languae
AND, agt you backl ! -, 1 courses in Europe. and low cost accommiodations
As the wholly owned subsidiarf " i ^ S i hotels, holiday villages, and hostels.
01440 a n-prolft Europeasn 1ationald% All the dope is in the FREE 197~3 Official
Studenit Tavet 8ureswu to=Ac I~I % Student Travel Guide to Europe.
lems, you the fnternaionaat udnt % \.. J SOFA - don't sit on it - Send for I NOW.
Identify Card and book youj on ayo m r.mm mgm saa ea e
OWrII'm atudent echarter flights OA laesn m ~ ~E oe
WMAt Europe, Asia, and Afie OFpesesn m h REIoe
(incudig Tel AvivSns. B pltb k & KName®.
Nairobi, etc.) tp to 70/0 saviaga
over n pnalfart l ddr. g
array 0 bturs 8904011tyidwpld. cit
student trveler tb-a akar/aeJo)1Send to: SOFAS
if,1ponve V Nrmsfget ali td 'ofuap"" Sod uiteae Cnier id
dalg ezwaagWe Ialure cuifursly lag East 57th Street. Suite 1205
rsipardial Israel kibbutz pragrafn and New York, N. Y. 10022
oducao al tourse within Europe and Tel. (212) Pt.t -40 E
* gaviall Ualenmmm m m m -m
1laU lw4/~ie al ~a ae

INette rs
Singles
1. Victor Amaya (M) def.
Tomn Fluri; 6-4, 6-2
2. Fred DeJesus (M) def.
Treff Mitchell; 6-1, 2-6, .6-2
3. Eric Friedler (M) def.
Jin Johnson; 6-3, 7-3
4. Kevin Senich (M) def.
Stark Hoegernn; 6-4, 6-2
5. Dick Ravreby (M) def,

Knock
Jeff Greenwood; 6-3, 6.1
6. Tim Ott (M) def.
Skip Walter; 6-0, 6.3
Doubles
1. Atnaya-Senich (M) def.
Fluri-Mitchell; 6-2, 6-4
2. Friedler-Ravreby (M) def.
Johnson-Walter; 6-4, 6-2
3. Ott-Jeff Miller (M) def.
Greenwood-Hloegemann 6-1, 6-0
Final score: Michigan 9, Missouri 0

Sound System
Problems?
IN THE MARKET FOR NEW
SOUND EQUIPMENT? OUR AD-
VICE IS UNBIASED, PROFES-
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We KNOW what
CAN'T Be Repaired
TAPE RECORDER
SPECIALISTS- INC.
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backed by a full 90-day war-
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across from the side of Hill
Auditorium.
OR CALL
663-4152

HEAR
BURETTE STAEBLER
talk on ,
"WHAT DOES CIVIC THEATRE
CONTRIBUTE TO THE COMMUNITY"
SUNDAY
10:30 A.M.-APRIL 15, 1973
MEETING PLACE OF UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP
502 W. Huron Sit., Ann Arbor

w

f

AP Photo.
"(?NE GRECIAN URNVV- exclaims Jerry Sloan, exhibiting the
grace of a Bull on the> dtnce floor during last night's Chicago-Los
Angeles Laker ba sketball g ,me. won by the Bulls 101-93. Attempt-
ing to steady Sloan is the right atrml of L aker guard Jerry West
(presumnably located somr~ev here to the east).

Anierican Ieagut'
F~t st
IV I. PcI, ~;n

NtminaL la tie
I:+tSL

B3ostonr
B l ti t nor
Iftrot
Mtilau kcf,
(lvelal ii
ti ;t r i,i

,}

:1
9.

I .000i
.81111
_41)1)
.,.,

- 'it 150 1r311
,_ New Yotk.,
'? r(hicatto
? 'ltre°al
2r,; hiladeli

. lvest,
innetaF01 4 Ff.lifti
' Te~xAs I~ -Am11)
SOakland I m 1 lt>
t MYestterday's I1-tilts
iDetroit 4,. Clevelanrd :3
Kansaia city 12, Chticag t
'''iitnesota 8, Oakland 1
SMillwaulkev '', Balti mr 0
Txs4, Calitori a
x '.tiir clubs not chtded
[ltx a's (atnes"
IBo st, Tliant (I-0i) at New' York,
OCakltand, Iilltzman U-1; ,,at Minneso'-a
!Elyileven (t-t1) 2'':5 m.
" Baltimore, Alexand -r J-;) atThwak
gClI ve~a1nd,.Udunn~ing (0)-0) at l1sd it
d . perry (0-0), 15p.
C21lifporia, singerr (1-0i) aiitsTexas, flunt
S(0-0) 8:30 p~im.

Sil Irti i~
A Ili !Il;;tr

4
4
.a
West
6
4
4
3

4 0) .1,0 -
4 1 S8(o0 t<..
1 f" .40 V

LSA Lecture
by
Frank Newman *
Tuesday, April 17
1:30 p.m.
2553, LSA Bldg.

Ii
4
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t

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.e
,6

.311t}
.143

4

P11 shnrl a Mora, Fpostponed
ilal 1' at l.sAngeles, inc.
il7t;. icoP i , Cicago; 3 Sl
(litl1iIi . on at :Sa 1Diego, in . ic
iiikiciI la i~t~i(at-anFac ioIa U
('iaor, 0Ienihl(11s!-111 at St. l1oni
Sflins I- I ). 2: 1 5(1p , :m5. .n
lloshr, Russ(1-10);at San 1iego
ltlan)t, Mrtn (0-0)} at Los Angeryles

e
;

"Chairman, Task Force on

Higher Educa-

ait w,..HA rsn
11Y %'fll 'L:ATIC MP SN

tion, HEWN,& Author of The Report on
Higher Education. He says, "We must en-
large our concepts of who con be a student,I

I

m

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