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September 17, 1975 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-09-17

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Wednesday, September 17, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Poge Nine

Wednesday, September 17, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_Q;e N .n

HITS

7 FOR

7 IN 22-0 WIN:

Stennett

paces

I

PITTSBURGH'S RENNIE STENNETT is being congratulated by his teammates after
seven for seven in the game against the Cubs yesterday. He was lifted for a pinchj
here, after tripling in the eighth inning. The Pirates won by a rather comfortab
score, with every player in the lineup having at least one hit, and scoring one run.
TOUGH SCHEDULE AH
Blue eye ester

By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - Rennie Stennett
set a modern major league rec-
ord with seven straight hits yes-I
terday as the Pittsburgh Pirates
blasted the Chicago Cubs 22-01
in the most lopsided shutout in!
modern major league history.
Stennett also tied a major
league mark by twice collecting
two hits in a single inning in a
single game. Stennett had two
doubles and four singles before
tripling in the eighth, setting the
record. He then was lifted for
a pinch runner.
The Pirates collected 24 hits,
and every player in the start-'
ing lineup had at least one hit
and scored at least one run.
Their 22 runs was the highest
in the majors this year and
the most in the National
League since September 2,
1957, when the Milwaukee
r .on Braves routed the Cubs 23-10.
going Dave Parker hit his 24th home
runner run and Richie Hebner smashed,
le 22-0 his 15th in the Pirate onslaught
which included sending 14 men
EAD
of SWC season. The stunning and con--
vincing victory over second-
,id game ranked Alabama has forced the
tailbacks experts to re-evaluate the Ti-
SPat Mc- gers, after previously condemn-
well over ing them to mediocrity.
EVERYONE knew that Mis-
situation souri had an explosive attack.
n starter The return of established stars
jured in in the backfield, Tony Gal-
lie Park- breath and quarterback Steve!
an ade- Pisarkiewicz, assured that fact.!
However, no one expected the
se is still young Tiger defense to so thor-,
rk. They oughly dominate the Alabama
against offense, which ranked third in
a much the nation last year. But they
against did, and now the only question
who will is if they can sustain the emo-
ack from tional momentum they displayed
to Mem- in Birmingham.
They face Illinois and Wiscon-!
ence foe sin before reaching Ann Arbor,1
Missouri, and these games will do much
is young to answer that question.

to the plate in a nine-run first ....... ...............
inning and 11 men to the plate
in a six-run fifth inning.
John Candelaria, 8-5, cush-1
coned by the barrage against
Cub starter and loser Rick! t' S o ris
Reuschel, 10-16, spaced three:I
hits before he was lifted after NIGHT EDITOR:
the seventh inning.S
Only three players in history SCOTT LEWIS
equaled Stennett's feat of twice
getting two hits in a single inn- into the screen in left-center
ing - Max Carey of Pittsburgh tfield.
in 1925, and two American Fisk added insurance in the
Leaguers, John Hodapp of fourth when he hit his 10th
Cleveland in 1928 and Sherman homer, a shot high into the
Loller of Chicago in 1955. screen in left. It was the nine-

irate
land's lead to 6-0 and chased
Fred Arroyo, 1-3.
Rookie Dennis Eckersley, 13-5,
limited Detroit to six hits before
giving way to Tom Buskey in
the ninth, when the Tigers
scored twice on run-scoring hits
by Bill Freehan and Tom
Veryzer.
A's flex
ARLINGTON - Sal Bando's
three-run homer touched off an
eight-run eighth inning, carrying
the Oakland A's to an 11-5 vic-
tory over the Texas Rangers in
the first game of a twi-night
doubleheader yesterday.
Bando's blast spoiled a fine
pitching performance by loser

Red Sox top 0's
BOSTON - Rico Petrocelli
and Carlton Fisk belted solo
homedruns and Luis Tiant out-
dueled Jim Palmer last night
as the Boston Red Sox blanked
the Baltimore Orioles 2-0 in the
opener of a two-game series.
The victory boosted Boston's
American League East lead to
5% games over Baltimore. It
also reduced the Red Sox' magic
number to seven. Any combina-
tion of Red Sox victories and
Orioles' losses totalling seven
will give Boston the division
title.
Petrocelli, who spent the
last two weeks of August on
the disabled list because of an
inner ear infection, broke up
a scoreless duel by leading off
the Boston third with his sev-
enth homer. The veteran third
baseman lined a Palmer pitch

teenth homer given up by Palm-
er in over 300 innings.
Tiant, who threw a three-
hitter against Detroit last Thurs-
day, tossed a five-hitter at the
Orioles in improving his record
to 17-13. He struck out eight and
walked one, in recording his
36th career shutout.
Palmer, a 21-game winner,
suffered his eleventh loss. He
allowed nine hits.
Tigers toppled
DETROIT - Boog Powell, Os-
car Gamble, and George Hen-
drick slugged home runs last
night -to lead the Cleveland In-
dians to a 9-2 victory over the
Detroit Tigers.
Powell's solo homer, his 23rd,
came in the second inning.
Gamble connected for his 15th,
after Rico Carty had walked in
the fifth. Hendrick's three-run
blast in the sixth raised Cleve-

f
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;
.
i
t
k

NCHORINN,
TOPLESS
GO-GO
WED.-SAT. -7 P.M.

romp
Gaylord Perry, 16-17, who had
allowed just five hits through
the first seven -innings. Perry
struck out seven batters, en-
abling him to move into ninth
place on the all-time strike-
out list, with a career total of
2,507. He passed Christy Mat
thewson by four.
After Perry gave up a home
run to Billy Williams, he left the
game, but that didn't stop the
A's. They added four more runs
before the inning ended.
Oakland's Vida Blue served
up a three run homer to Toby
Harrah - his 19th - in the
third, and exited for the show-
ers in the fifth, when Harrah
doubled home another run.

By PAUL CAMPBELL ply has not found an adequate
Most college football coaches replacement for departed full-
say that a team improves as back Scott Laidlaw, the team's
the season progresses. Bo leading rusher the past two sea-
Schembechler would readily sons. Junior Ron Inge will car-
agree with this assessment. So ry most of the burden, but the
would his players. But the old offensive line is another head-
adage will receive a severe test ache. Plagued by injuries and
as Michigan hosts three non- inexperience, they looked bad
conference powers, Stanford, against Penn State.
Baylor, and Missouri, in the ! Graduation has also hurt the
next three weeks. entire defense, with only three
These three games represent ' starters returning. Against the
Michigan's toughest non-confer- INittany Lions the defense sur-
ence slate in many years. rendered 330 rushing yards. The
Crowds of over 100,000 are ex- potent Michigan ground game
pected for each game, a testi- should do just as well.
mony to the quality of the op- THE KEY TO the game will
ponents. rest on the following: Michi-
IT ALL STARTS this Satur- gan's explosive rushing attack
day,, when the Stanford Cardin- against a questionable Stan-
als invade Ann Arbor. Despite a ford defense, and Stanford's
lopsided 34-14 loss to eighth- aerial circus pressing the Wol-
ranked Penn State to open their verine's untested defensive sec-
season, Stanford brings to Mich- ondary.
igan Stadium a passing game Michigan's next opponent, the
that will test Michigan's young Baylor Bears, come all the way
defensive secondary. from Waco, Texas, hardly the
Quarterback Mike Cordova football capital of the nation.
will probably get the starting When this game was scheduled,
call,, but backup Guy Benjamin the Bears rested securely at the
is also quite capable of leading bottom of the Southwest Confer-
the team. Together they passed ence. But the picture has
for an impressive 254 yards, changed drastically.
putting the ball in the air 46 The Bears went 8-3 last year
times. Those passing plays con- and won their first SWC title
stituted more than 60 per cent ever. They opened this season,
of the Cardinal's total number with a 20-10 victory over Mis-
of plays, a ratio Michigan is sissippi.
quite unaccustomed to. A ma- This temporarily silenced the
jor reason for this propensity of critics, who had been saying
passing, however, is the weak- that last year was a fluke and
ness of the Stanford running f that the loss of All-American
game. center Aubrey Schulz, and many
Coach Jack Christiansen sim- others, would once again doom!

Baylor to the status
doormat.
THE BEAR'S groun
was impressive, as1
Cleveland Franklin and
Neill each rushed for v
100 yards.
The quarterbacking
became disjointed whet
Mark Jackson was in
the first half, but Char
er stepped in and did
quate job.
But the Baylor defen,
the major question ma
performed admirably
Ole Miss, but will face
toucher test this week
highly ranked Auburn,
be trying to bounce ba
a stunning opening loss
phis St.
The final non-confer(
to face Michigan is Z
the surprise team of th

Major League Standings

Continuous
Go Go
* Seats 600
A 4 Stages
Comedy Acts
O Largest in
Michigan

NO WELL
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AMERICAN LEAGUE
E~ast

NATIONAL LEAGUE
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Three clubs wal k
out' chaos in NFL
By The Associated Press
The National Football League's shaky labor relations
fell apait yesterday, with the Washington Redskins and
New York Jets joining the New England Patriots on strike,
in moves which a league spokesman said, placed "the regu-
lar season in jeopardy."
Attitudes hardened on both sides, as the NFL, beset
by legal problems and unrest among its players, sud-
denly was presented wth what could be its most seri-
ous labor problem, only five days before the regular
season' is scheduled to open.
Earlier, two owners had said it was possible that en-
tire seasons of striking clubs would be cancelled.
For a few hours yesterday, it looked as if an all-night
meeting which had produced a six-point proposal earlier
in the day, would bring the Patriots back to practice, and
end the one-team strike. But that quickly blew up, and it
was not possible to determine what the catalyst was.
Later yesterday, sources close to the New York Giants
and Detroit Lions said those two teams were all but set
to join the strike this morning. Those reports could not be
immediately confirmed.

East Last
BotnWL GB W LGB
Boston 90 61 - Pittsburgh 86 64 -B
Baltimore 84 66 5% Philadelphia 80 70 6
New York 77 73 12 St. Louis 78 72 8
Cleveland 72 74 152 New York 76 74 10
Milwaukee 64 88 26 2Chicago 72 80 15
Detroit 55 95 34i/2i Montreal 65 84 20Y
West West
Oakland 91 58 - x-Cincinnati 98 53 -
Kansas City 84 66 72 Los Angeles 82 69 16
Texas 74 77 18 San Francisco 72 79 26
Minnesota 70 77 20 San Diego 68 82 29
Chicago 70 79 21 Atlanta 66 85 32
California 67 84 25 Houston 60 91 38
Yesterday's Results x-clinched division title
ton B i r Pitsb Ygesterdays Results
Cleveland 9, Detroit 2Yetra'Rsus
Boston 2, Baltimore 0 ;Pittsburgh 22, Chicago 0
Milwaukee 5, New York 2 Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 3
Oakland 11, Texas 5 (1st of 2) Houston 5, Cincinnati 1
Minnesota 4, California 3 = Montreal 3, New York 3; tie (game
called after 17 inning)
Today's Games San Diego at Los Angeles, n.
Baltimore (Torrez 18-8) at Bos- Atlanta at San Francisco, n
ton (wise 18-10), n Atlanta (Morton 17-16) at San
Cleveland (Harrison 7-6) at De- Francisco (Montefusco 13-9)
troit (Coleman 9-17), n Pittsburgh (Kison 10-11) at Phil-
New York (Medich 14-16 or May adeiphia (Underwood 14-11), n
13-11) at Milwaukee (Broberg 13- Houston (Cosgrove 1-1) at Cin-
14), n cinnati (Norman 10-4), n
Oakland (Holtzman 17-12) at Chicago (Burris 14-10) at New
Chicago (Wood 14-18), n York (Swan 1-2), n E
Kansas City (Bird 9-6) at Min- Montreal (Renko 5-12) at St.
nesota (Goltz 13-13), n Louis (McGlothen 15-11), n
California (Figueroa 14-12) at San Diego (McIntosh 8-14) at
Texas (Umbarger 8-5), n Los Angeles (Messersmith 17-14), a

U.1 23
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ANCHOR INN

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