Friday, September 15, 1972
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, September 15, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO-Doubles by Al Oliver
and Gene Alley keyed a three-run,
sixth-inning rally yesterday and
carried .the title-bound Pittsburgh
Pirates to a 5-2 victory over the
The triumph reduced the Pirates'
magic number to three in the Na-
tional League East race. Any com-,
bination of Pirate victories and
Chicago losses totaling three will
clinch tle National League East
title for Pittsburgh.
Sizemore singled, stole second and
scored on a single to left by Joe
Gibson improved his National
League record to 16-10. Bill Stone-
man, 10-13, was the loser for
Fire and fall back!
Lee Trevino telepathetically steers a shot which nonetheless
eluded the cup in the Greater St. Louis Golf Classic yesterday.
Rain delayed action in the opening round.
Prick Papanek, former All-
America baboon at the Bronx
Zoo, lived up to his overwhelm-
ing pre-season billings as he
severely dislocated his middle
finger yesterday attempting to
make a pass, during the Daily
Libels' final tune-up for the
1972 season. Prick, very upset
with the misfortune, instantlyx
flew home to Patchogue to
have his mama spray it with
In sweeping the three-game
series, the Pirates won all six
games in Chicago and closed the
season with a 12-3 edge over the
second place Cubs.
RobertoClemente, who pounded
out eight hits in the series, picked
up two singles yesterday and now
needs 14 hits to reach a career
total of 3,000.
The Cubs took a 1-0 lead in the
fourth -on a run-scoring double by
Pittsburgh went ahead to stay
in the sixth. Oliver doubled with
one out and scored on a single by
M'anny Sanguillen. Alley doubled
Sanguillen home and scored on a
single by pitcher Bob Moose.
The Pirates added two more runs
in the seventh on singles by Ren-
nie Stennett, Clemente, Oliver and
Moose, 11-8, gave up only three
hits before being knocked out of
the box literally. Moose left the
game in the seventh when Jose
Cardenal ripped a single off the
pitcher's right wrist. Ramon Her-
nandez finished up.
MONTREAL-Bob Gibson notch-
ed his 16th victory with a seven-
hitter as the St. Louis Cardinals
whipped the Montreal Expos 6-2
FRANK LONGO Padrespummeled
HOUSTON-The Houston Astros
scored six runs in the third inning
For A.P. c o 11 e g e football and pinned the 20th defeat this
'schedule, turn to page eight. season on Steve Arlin with a 10-6
Also, see page nine for exciting victory over the San Diego Padres
Chuck Drukis rugby feature. last night.
Trailing 5-0 after a five-run Padre
Singles by Lou Brock and Ted outburst in the top of the inning,
Sizemore and Bernie Carbo's sac- the Astros rebounded in their half
rifice fly produced a Cardinal run as 12 men went to the, plate and
in the first inning. In the second, kayoed Arlin, 8-20.
Jose Cruz singled, stole second, Lee May and John Edwards each
moved to third on Terry Hum- knocked in a run before two-run
phrey's errant throw of the base- singles by Tommy Helms and
ball into center field and scored on pinch-hitter Rich Chiles completed
a squeeze bunt by Mick Kelleher. the big inning.
Montreal scored a run in the Houston tallied three more in the
bottom of the second on a walk to fourth on Edwards' double, Doug
Jim Fairey, a single by Coco La- Rader's single and Helms' sacri-
boy, a wild pitch and Hector Tor- fice fly.
res' run-scoring infield out. Norm Miller slammed a homer
But St. Louis scored its winning off reliever Al Severinsen to give
run in the top of the third as Ted Houston another run in the sixth.
It was Rodney Gluckstein's third identity crisis of his freshman
year. First it was the conflict between a Roller Derby star and a
famous psychoanalyst. The second involved his girl friend Wanda
Glitz, who after a frank and involving discussion with a Philo prof
(teaching Advanced Tr'uth) decided that piercing her ears with a
conductor's punch was the only way to resolve the demands of a
mega-university in this Post-Fruedian age.
But now he was approaching his hardest task: selecting the win-
ner of the Brockport State-Slippery Rock contest. Gridde Picks, heI
was told at orientation, was a plot by the crypto-fascist, hip, quasi
cretin sports staff. The object was to involve innocent sports fans inj
games of chance and dull them into performing the death scene fromI
Camille. All they had to do was to pick the winner of certain football 4
games chosen with no purpose whatsoever and deliver their prog-
nostications to the Daily before midnight Friday.
Simple, Gluckstein thought, but wasn't this a bit like his parents
who fooled him by putting a live Teddy Bear in his crib? This year,
the Sports staff had found a new sponsor. Yes, a garage.
Well not really, but it looked like one. Mr. Pizza it is called and
rumor had it they once tried to mix sauerkraut and pepperoni and
call the concoction the Axis Power Pizza. Anyway Mr. Pizza will
come up with two extra-large gems for Gluckstein or anyone else who
may fall into our little trap door.
Mr. Pizza, Huh? Well Slippery Rock has never lost an opening
game since Guy De Maupassant Williams ran 50 yards with a
Harr yKiphe dies
PORT HURON (RP)-Harry Kipke, In 1958, Kipke was named to the
former University of Michigan National Football Hall of Fame,
head football coach, died yester- and in 1968 he was named to the
day in a Port Huron hospital after Michigan Sports Hall of Fame.
a brief illness. He had retired as vice presi-r
Kipke played football at Mich- dent of Coca Cola Co. of Chicago.
igan, then served as its head coach He was on the board of directors
from 1929 to 1937. of People's Bank of Port Huron.
He had resided in the Port Hu- He is survived by a daughter,e
ron area for several years. Mrs. James G. Moore, of Port Hu-h
He was 73. ron, and a son, Harry Jr., of New;v
A Lansing, Mich., native Kipke York City.1
became one of the few athletes to - -* --
become a nine-time letterman at
Michigan. He won three letters: D o 1 1 1
each in football, basketball and 0 l10 it S
baseball from 1921 to 1924.
After serving as a coach at the
University of Missouri, he returned'
to his alma mater and coached the
Wolverines to four consecutive Big
Ten titles from 1930 to 1933. The
PITTSBURGH'S GENE CLINES reaches third base the hard way in a game against Chicago yester-
day. Thus inspired Pittsburgh won the game 5-2.
WASHTENAW COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Mechanic Training Program
Small Gas Engines 060
STARTS TUESDAY, SEPT. 19, 1972, Six (6) Weeks, 7:00-10:00 p.m.
Principles and service procedures are studied with
special emphasis placed on servicing live units.
Tune Up 043
STARTS THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1972, Six (6) Weeks, 7:00-10:00 p.m.
This class will cover the fundamentals necessary for proper tune up.
Students will rective practical experience on their own vehicles.
Saturday's Mechanic 059
STARTS SATURDAY, SEPT. 23, 1972, Six (6) Weeks,9:00-12:00 a.m.
This course covers minor testing and repair procedures, minor tune up,
lubrication and cooling systems. Students will receive practical
experience on their own vehicles.
1. Northwestern at MICHIGAN
2. UCLA at Pitt
3. South Carolina at Georgia Tech
4. Penn State at Tennessee
5. Toledo at Eastern Michigan
6. MSU at Illinois
7. Minnesota at Indiana
8. Iowa at Ohio State
9. Bowling Green at Purdue
10. Northern Illinois at Wiscon-
Washtenaw Community College
Automotive Service Center
5115 Carpenter Road
Phone Number: 434-1555
18. Virginia Tech at Virginia
19. Villanova at Kentucky
20. Brockport State at
team was national champion in
1932. Kipke had a record of 46
victories, 26 losses and five ties.
He was a member of the Uni-
versity Board of Regents for eight
A Tae Kwon Do karate demon-
stration and promotion test will
be held at 7 p.m. tonight at the
Ann Arbor Huron High gymna-
sium. Classes in karate will be
organized in the various dorms
next week. For information call
After an unusually short work- Schmbechler's concerns lie main-
out, head coach Bo Schembechler ly with the defense as injuries
directed his football squad off the have arrived at a staggering rate.
field and into the classroom yes- Lost for the season are both Geoff
terday to finalize tomorrow's game Steger and Dave Elliott, while de-
plan. fensive halfback Tom Drake and
Practice remained closed as defensive end Don Eaton are doubt-
Schembechler obviously plans a ful starters.
few surprises for Northwestern's
Sophomore quarterback Dennis
Franklin will leadan offense that ;
may be without the services of
standout tackle Jim Coode. The
Mayfield, Ohio, senior suffered a
Arizona State at Houston
Wyoming at Air Force
Duke at Washington
Washington State at
San Jose St. at Stanford
Baylor at Georgia
North Carolina at Maryland
shoulder. separation Wednesday.
However, Tom Poplawski, who
played a great deal as a sopho-
more, should fill in adequately.
Major League Standings
Oakland 81 57 .587 -
Chicago 78 60 .565 3
Minnesota 69 68 '.504 111%,
Kansas City 67 69 .493 13
California 64 73 .467 16?/
Texas 52 85 .380 28
Cleveland at Milwaukee, inc.
Cleveland (Tidrow 13-13) at Boston
Baltimore (Palmer 19-8) at New
York (Stottlemyre 14-16)
Detroit (Lolich 20-12) at Milwaukee
Kansas City (Nelson 9-4) at Minne-
sota (Woodson 12-14)
Texas (Hand 10-10) at Oakland
Chicago (Bradley 14-13) at California
W L Pet. GB
Pittsburgh 89 48 .650 -
Chicago 75 64 .540 15
New York 72 64 .529 162
St. Louis 66 174 .471 242
Montreal 64 74 .464 25
Philadelphia 49 89 .355 402
Cincinnati 85 53 .616 -
Houston 78 60 .565 7
Los Angeles 73 65 .529 12
Atlanta 64 75 .460 21,
San Francisco 62 77 .446 232
San Diego 51 85 .375 33
Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 2
St. Louis 6, Montreal 2
Houston 10, San Diego 6
New York (Gentry 7-8) at Chicago
Montreal (Torrez 16-9) at Philadel-
phia (Carlton 23-9)
San Diego (Norman 8-8) at Cincin-
nati (Gullett 8-8)
Los Angeles (Osteen 16-9) at Hons-
ton (Wilson 12-8)
Pittsburgh (Blass 17-6) at St. Louis
Saturday 1:15 p.m.
"The Voice of Michigan Football for 27 Years"
4r ffitr4igall Daity
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