Thursday, September 25, 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
i a efi ne
BIRDS BOUNCE BENGALS
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - The New York
Mets' Tom Seaver, who had pre-
viously pitched four one-hitters,
fired a no-hitter for 8 2-3 innings
Wedneseday before rookie Joe
Wallis of 'the Chicago, Cubs lined
a single into right field. The
Cubs won the game 1-0 in the
11th inning when pitcher Skip
Lockwood walked Bill Madlock
with the bases loaded.
Seeking to end years of frus-
tration in which he had twice
come within two outs of a no-
hitter, Seaver struck out Don
Kessinger and Rick Monday to
open the ninth. Then he threw
the first two pitches by Wallis,
who was playing in only his 14th
major league game.
But then, Wallis lined the next
pitch - a hanging curve ball -
to right-center field for a single.
Seaver, seeking to become the
first Mets' pitcher to ever throw
a no-hitter, retired the side to
complete his fifth one-hitter
through nine innings. But the
Mets had not been able to break
through against the Cubs' Rick.
Reuschel, who ended up with a
five-hit victory and the two
clubs entered the 10th inning in
a scoreless tie.
Seaver pitched the 10th, bare-
ly escaped a jam and then left
the game for a pinch hitter after
allowing three hits, striking out
nine and walking five.
In the 11th, Lockwood, 1-3,
came on for the Mets. Monday
led off with a single. Wallis,
who spent most of this year in
the Texas League, walked. Jose
Cardenal sacrificed both run-
ners before Andre Thornton was
intentionally walked to load the
Then up came Madlock, who
never took the bat off his shoul-
ders. The count went to 2-0, 2-1
and 3-1 before he walked, only
minutes after Seaver had head-
ed for the clubhouse.
Seaver was seeking his 22nd
victory against nine defeats, and
also was seeking to become the
first pitcher in either major
league to win 22 this year. De-
Cameron and Duranceau
spite the Mets' loss, the per-
formance figured to help Sea-
ver in his bid to win the Nation-
al League's Cy Young award
for the third time in his nine--
year career. He previously won
the award in 1969 and 1973.
* * *
Palmer wins 22nd
BALTIMORE - Baltimore's
Jim Palmer notched his 22nd
victory, beating the Detroit
Tigers 8-1 last night with strong
batting support from Paul Blair
and Lee May, and the Orioles
moved within 3% games of first-
place Boston in the American
The second game of the
er was postponed and will be
made up as part of a twi-nighter
Boston was rained out of its
scheduled twi-night double-head-
er with the New York Yankees,
and its magic number for clinch-
ing the division title remained
With the score tied 1-1 in the
fifth Baltimore scored five times
to chase loser Joe Coleman,
10-18. Blair and May each con-
tributed a two-run single to the
Blair also drove home one of
Baltimore's runs in the sixth
off Lerrin LaGrow.
Palmer, who has lost 11,
equaled his career high single-
season victory total. He allowed
three of Detroit's five hits while
yielding a run in the second.
But with runners on second
and third, with none out, be
fanned the next three batters.
Bobby Grich singled to launch
Baltimore's fifth-inning rally and
moved to third on a single by
Ellie Hendricks. Then, as second
baseman Jerry Manuel held the
ball, Grich took off for home
and scored as Manuel made a
After an infield single by Mark
Belanger and a walk to Al Bum-
bry loaded the bases, Blair rap-
ped a two-run double.
Following an intentional walk
to Ken Singleton, May blooped
a two-run single to tight.
The Michigan Daily
SO NEAR . . . YET SO FAR. That was the predicament New York Mets' Tom Seaver found
himself in yesterday against the Chicago Cubs. Seaver came within one out of a no-hitter
and to make matters worse the Mets eventually lost the game in the 11th inning. Met relief-
er Skip Lockwood gave up a bases loaded w alk to Bill Madlock for the winning run.
Women's tennis begins today;
Sthree veteran netters return
FIELD HOCKEY OPENS
i u b tind
By MICHAEL WILSON Going into today's game,. the wrong with him playing and
Michigan's field hockey team squad numbers 23 players. Iplans to utilize his talents in the
launches into the 1975 season One. interesting feature is the JV contest which immediately
this afternoon with a contest presence of one male on the follows the varsity game.
against Eastern Michigan Uni- squad, as opposed to twenty-two Admission to today's game
versity at 3 p.m. However, the females. Ocker sees nothing is free.
opening game has been one of
the minor worries of coach
Ocker and the Wolverines,
were without a place they could'
call home until yesterday, when
the athletic administration
granted the outdoor pucksters a s
grass area between the baseball -
stadium and the practice foot-
ball field. Many people remem- I cts, jX,, 2v t taut
ber this as the makeshift camp- The New York Nets and Denver Nuggets of the American
ground where they could stand Basketball Association will announce today that they have made
ticke to purchase football application for admission to the rival National Basketball
LAST YEAR, Ocker and her Association.
crew used the Michigan Stadium The Associated Press has also learned that the NBA is
to hold the home meets. But interested in having the two clubs join the league, which, if it
with the installment of a new ar- happens, will set off a series of bitter court suits from other
ificial rug, permission to use ABA owners.
he stadium this year was re- Cnfh
estd.Confirmation thaat the two clubs would make an application
"It's not that bad," Ocker to the NBA was obtained from sources high in the ABA and
stated yesterday. "We haven't with several ABA teams.
had any full scale practees yet, Sources, said the deal is far from complete, but they
and we haven't put much to- said both sides are serious. Should all proceedings go as
gether as a team." planned, then the two ABA teams would join the older
This season, the Wolverines league at the start of the 1976 season as expansion fran-
hope to improve from last chises.
year's dismal 2 and 8 season John Y. Brown, president of the ABA, has said the moves
mark. "Last year, we had no[
scoring punch," Ocker pointed of application by Denver and New York were initially designed
out. "We hope this year to to reopen merger discussions.
score more goals. "There is no way they could be taken into the NBA," Brown
"WE'VE BEEN working on n- said. "They have a legally binding contract with the ABA and
By ENID GOLDMAN
This year the women's tennis
team looks to be stronger than
ever, as a well attended try-out
turned up some very promising
Fifty-six women, about twice
as many as last year, competed
in the double elimination tour-
nament set up to help select a
roster, for today's opening
match against Eastern Michi-
gan at home.
"I was really pleased that so
many people came out," stated
Coach Carmen Brummet. "It
was one of the most impressive
showings yet for a women's in-
THE TEAM plays five match-
es this fall, and then continues
its season , in April with five
more contests before competing
in the Big Ten tournament,
where its ranking is decided.
In the four years of .its exist-
ence, however, the 'women's
tennis team has done extremely
well in seasonal play.
"Last year the matches
weren't really close." stated
Coach Brummet. "We play
schools within a 100-mile radius.
In order to get competition, you
have to travel."
Economc considerations pre-
vent the team from meeting
powerful opponents such as Ohio
State and Wisconsin before the
Big Ten tournament.
MICHIGAN launches its fall
campaign today with onlysthree
return players from last year's
squad. Seven of the ten new
team members are freshmen,
including top singles player
play, round out the squad of
Though the team seems
young, all members have had
previous tournament experience
and in some cases regional
rankings. "Everyone looks tough
to me," noted Coach Brummet.
The rest of Michgan's fall
schedule pits them against
Western Michigan here Sept.
29, Hillsdale away Oct. 3, Mich-
igan State away Oct. 9, and
Central Michigan here Oct. 13.
ALL HOME games begin at
3:00 p.m. at the Varsity Courts
off Hoover Street.
In case of rain the matches
are moved indoors to the Track
and Tennis Building.
"We really need support and
want people to come and cheer
us on," emphasized Coach
SHABBAT at HILLEL-
RAMAH SERVICES-6:00 p.m.
OPEN FORMAT SERVICES-8:00 P.M.
SHABBAT HOLIDAY DINNER-7 p.M.
Reservations by Friday noon, Sept. 26,
at HILLEL, 1429 Hill St.--663-3336
SGC Needs Students
Elections director; Responsible, enthusiastic
and honest individual to organise all aspects
at the fall SGC elections.
Assistants to the elections director. Interviews
for these positions will be held Monday and
Tuesday, September 29 and 30.
Need more info? Stop by the SGC of-
fices, 3rd floor Union to sign up for
interview and to pick up on applica-
dividual skills," Ocker contin- if they were to be successful in joining the NBA, there'd be Barbara Selden.i
ued. "But the hard part is that suits. They understand they can't legally do this. All ABA "I think there's finally an in-
we've had no place to really call teams would file suit." terest and awareness that wo-
our own." men have teams which compete
The olvein te If the Nuggets and Nets were successful in joining the NBA, eIn the shch " state
The Wolverine contingent th:is ' with other schools, stated
year will be led by two senior the ABA would be left with Kentucky-a team that could prob- Coach Brummet in explanation
veterans, Shellee Almqiist and ably hold its own with any NBA team, and seven other clubs of the large turn-out of talented
Debbie Lewis. Almquist tends with no superstar names or major television markets. lower classmen this year.
goal and Lewis plays halfback. In that case, the theory goes, the ABA might be pushed Though seedings wIl probably
Freshmen stand to add much toward collapse, and the NBA might be able to salvage itself be changed for future matches,
needed depth to this year's from the financial problems of pro basketball. Last year, an today's contest will see Barbara
squad. Ocker cited one such estimated 25 of the 28 pro basketball teams lost money Selden playng first singles; vet-
person in Robbin Gelston, a erans Jan Karzen, Missy Pol-
goalkeeper, who will "give us -AP lick and Theresa Traber playing
more strength." at second, third and fourth
WHEN PRACTICE began, the b arsingles respectively. Freshman
Michigan squad numbered 34, L1Melinda Fertig will compete in
but as more peonle began real- Veteran guard Archie Clark, who has averaged 17.4 points the fifth spot and sophomore Val
izing the nhysical and time-c^n- nr game in nine National Basketball Association seasons, has Lutz plays sixth singles.
suming demands, more and been acqired by the Detroit Pistons from the Seattle Super- Barbara Selden and Jan Kar-
' In return for the six-foot-two Clark, the Pistons gave the doubles, Missy Pollick and
;m ggavett emhefreshman Jody Strom the sec-
SMperc ins their No. 1 draft choice in 1978. h2 ond and sophomore Nancy
Clark's best season was 1971-72 when he averaged 25.2 Doerer and freshman Valerie
. ;poits nr game and collected 613 assists while playing for Tinsley will play at third dou-
both Phiadel'hia and Baltimore. bles.
EAST W L Pct. GB s season, m 77 games with Seattle, he averaged 13.9
Boston 93 63 .596 - plints r d just over six assists per game. He also led the club MARGO EPSTEIN, Chris
Baltimore 89 66 .574 31 ia fia 'ol nd free throw accuracy. Gray, Sharon Sommerville, and
New York 80 76 .513 13 . Jodie Wisniewski, all soon to see
Clevelana the seod standout guard recently acquired by the - -
Milwaukee 65 94 .408 291 4 1' rI ast month, Detroit obtained Kevin Porter, the league
Detroit 57 99 365 36 ladfr in assists last season, from Washington for Dave Bing.
WEST. W I. Pct. G6
Oakland 94 63 599 - C ,oti rg these new acquisitions, the Pistons will bring si x
TeasaCty 968.7 e'rs training camp, whch opens today in Crisl E vervone i
Minnesota 7 81 .478 19 Arena on the Uiversity of Michigan campus.
Milwaukee 10, Cleveand 37
Kansas City 4, Minnesota 2
Baltimore 8, Detroit 1 SERIES
Boston at New York. rain LAT'N AMERICAN FILM
Chicago at Oakland.inc.
National League )
Cincinnati 6, Houston 4 . Ik
Montreal 6, St. Louis 2 T H E MOST AMAZING FILM
Philadelphia 8, Pittsbu-gh 1 lAZ
R F EW. A 1 I
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but God elects to
keep on haunting
like some holy
"The Great Intruder"
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