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October 08, 1975 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-10-08

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Wednesdoy, October 8, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Wednesday, October 8, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Reds,

Bosox

sweep

to

Candelaria fans 14;
but Bucs fall to Reds'

By The Associated Press But the Bucs refused to quit
as Willie Stargell opened the in-
P I TTSBURGH ning with a single to left off
Pinch-hitter Ed Armbrister's Reds relief pitcher Will
sacrifice fly drove in the win- McEnaney. Randolph ran for
ning run in the 10th inning Stargell. Dave Parker, struck
T d n , -tC-- out and the rabid Pirate fans
Tuesday night, giving the Cgroaned.
cinnati Reds a 5-3 triumph over
the Pittsburgh Pirates and the Here, Anderson replaced Mc-
National League pennant. Enaney with Eastwick.

'i

orlderies
Faulty fielding finishes A's;
Drago saves game for Boston
By The Associated Press Holtzman, who was pitching
OAKLAND - Boston relief .with just two days rest, and
pitcher Dick Drago killed Oak- ** " two relievers for 11 base hits
land's last hope for a victory and played flawless defense be-
with one pitch Tuesday night IIfore suffering a slight fielding
and Carl Yastrzemski contribut- breakdown in the eighth.
ed two hits and another brilliant
fielding play as the Red Sox NIGHT EDITOR: The A's gave up two earned
completed a sweep of the Amer- * TOM DURANCEAU runs which stood up as the dif-
ican League playoffs with a 5-3 ference in the end. They com-
victory over the world chaim- ... tdtwo errors, raising their
pion A's. The victory gave Boston its total to six for the series.
Drago replaced starter Rick first league championship The first error, by 21-year-old
Wise with one out in the eighth since 1967 and sent the Red left fielder Claudell Washington
inning after the A's had scored Sox home to Fenway Park in the fourth inning, led to Bos-
two runs to close to within 5-3. where they will open the ton's first run.
His first pitch to Joe Rudi was World Series on Saturday. Washington raced in on
thred A'so a double play, and Fe yn' wootTrv n
the A's three-year reign over The Eastern Division chain- Fred Lynn's two-out drive and
baseball was virtually dead. I pions pelted A's starter Ken the ball bounced out of his

I
t

The Reds gained their sev- Richie Zisk greeted East-
T wick with a single to left, Ran-
enth National League pennant dolph stopping at second. It
in the 99-year history of the brought up Sanguillen, who
franchise with a pair of runs probably will be remembered
off 35-year-old Pittsburgh re- as the goat of the playoff be-
cause of the Reds' 11 stolen
liever Ramon Hernandez in bases in the series and per-
the top of the 10th. haps for failing to make the
play on Griffey's 10th-inning
Cincinnati outfielder Ken bunt ; that set up the winning
Griffeydstartled the Pitts- rally. Sanguillen popped to
burgh defense as the leadoff Rose for the second out.
man in the 10th inning when Pittsburgh Manager Danny
he dropped a two-strike bunt Pittbugh Mnager-Dany
in front of the plate and beat Murtaugh sent power-hitting
catcher Manny Sanguilen's Bob Robertson to bat for weak-
theto firt for ay snglle.'shitting shortstop Craig Reynolds
throws to first for a single. and the big guy walked to load
With Cesar Geronimo at the bases.
bat, Hernandez committed a Duffy Dyer then hit for pitch-
balk, allowing Griffey to move er Dave Giusti and walked on a
to second. 3-1 pitch to force home Ran-
Armbrister, batting for re- dolph and tie the score at 3-3.
liever Rawley Eastwick, drove!
his long sacrifice fly to Al Oli-
ver in center field, scoring Ken.
Griffey. Uk 0

Ic r m novisits USSI

r

glove after he appeared to
have made a waist - high
catch. Lynn reached second
base as Washington ran down
the ball which bounced no
more than 10 feet from him.

AP Photo
BOSTON'S CARL Yastrzemski is caught at second trying to steal in the first inning of last
night's American League playoff. Yaz went on to star in the game with two hits and some
excellent fielding as Boston won 5-3. The throw went from Sal Bando to second baseman
Phil Garner, making the tag. Boston now advances to the World Series, sweeping the play-
offs in three games.
NON-CONFERENCE FOES TOUGH

Before the
Pete Rose,
homer in the

inning was over,
whose !two-run
eighth had given'

the Reds a brief 3-2 lead, sin-'
gled to right and Joe Morgan
doubled in the gap between Oli-
ver and right fielder Dave
Parker for an insurance run.
The Reds' victory took
some of the lustre from a re-
cord - tying strikeout per-
formance by young Pirates'
pitcher John Candelaria. Can-
delaria had struck out 14 bat-
ters, tying the major league

By RICK MADDOCK
Over the past three non-con-
ference weeks in the Big Ten,:
all that was proved was that Big
Ten teams were equal to teams
outside the conference, no bet-
ter - no worse. The final rec-
ord against outside foes was 14
wins, 14 losses, and 2 ties.
Four teams in the Big Ten
carried the conference, because
if Ohio State, Michigan State,
.Minnesota, and Michigan hadn't
played this year the final rec-
drr unld h br hPn 4-14_ Pur- ,

m3, equals opposition
last year as the record was Notre Dame has been the tough- was 5-5, but outside foes had 20
16-14-1. (The extra game in- est team for the Big Ten to points to 162 for the Big Ten.
cludes Ohio State's Rose Bowl; beat, as this conference has:, :::.:::::.
loss.) posted a 39-65-4 record against'
The Big Ten was outscored 554 the Irish. BILLBOARD
to 506 in the three week period. T
Minnesota boasted the sting- The Big Ten was 5-4-I on the .
iest defense, posting two shut- first non-conference Saturday. If you're interested in Wo-
outs and allowing tonly seven Its teams outscored its opon- men's Track you can try ou
points in their other contest. ents 173 to 153. The second Sat- anytime. Practices are hld
Illinois weighed heavy on the urday's action showed the Big at 3:00 at the Track and Tel
other end of the scale, giving F Ten slipping to 4-5-1, and was nis Building. For information
up 94 points. overpowered 200 points to 181 call Amy Schussman, ?61-"06
':n^n c n t Cnt - - , -1- 1 '4..1c v~

?Dl
at
id
in
60

}
i
.,
i
I<
;
E,
l r
,
:,
;,

i.

pait. Last aturLiuay, thLllyaIv

or Carol Fredrick, 663-2154.

- - , ,---8 - - UVnory woua naveo ee -i t. 'AL -
playoff record, before he was due and Iowa shouldn't have -. - .......--.................*.*.*........
relieved In the eighth. bothered to play since both wereI
winless.
The Pirates came up in the Only once since 1964 has the Big Ten teams were blanked W orld Series m oves
ninth trailing 3-2 after the Big Ten finished over .500 out- three times by outside oppon
homer by Rose: side the family, and that was ents. Indiana was whitewashed
twice and Purdue once.I V- S U i .rm e 3:1l
Ohio State had the most po- 7
tent offense, as its offense gen-Tth
- erated 90 points in three games. The controversy that has been raging over the start
U . }Purdue was the weakest on of- ing time of Michigan's nationally televised game with MSU
IIfense mustering only nine points was quieted yesterday, as ABC and the Big Ten reached a
over three games.
Out of thirty games, 16 of the
Big Ten opponents are current- However, the outcome of the Anierican League cham-
By PATRICK RODE ly in the top twenty, including pionship series will be the final determining factor. If Bos-
jMissotri, Notre Dame, Southern:-
Starting Sunday, October 26, the Family Recreation Program Cal, Penn State, and Miami of ton wins the best of five series the starting time of the>
begins for this year. The Intramural Sports Building is open to Ohio. Purdue might be excused game will be 3:10 EDT. If Oakland manages to win the
those who have a Family Recreation Program card on Sundays for their poor record, consider- three remaining games, the World Series opener on Sat-
between 1:30 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. now until May 1. These cards ng all three their opponents urday would be played there and the Michigan game would
can be purchased at the main office of the Intramural Sports
Building (telephone 663-4181) at a cost of $20 for faculty and staff, h Missouri was 2 and 1 against start at 12:50.
$1 fo ptdns n sgo o 0rcetoa esos the Big Ten. Before losing to
$10 for students, and is good for 20 recreational sessions. the Wolverines 31-7 last Satur- Coach Denny Stolz expressed concern about the start-
All members of the immediate family are admitted with this day, the Tigers knocked off ing time but didn't publicly question the right of ABC to
card.. Guest cards are also available. Activities include bad- Illinois 30-20 and Wisconsin juggle the starting time around. As sports information di-
minton, basketball, gymnastics, handball, paddleball, racquet- comeback efforts. rector Fred Stabley pointed out "Televising the game is
ball, squash, table tennis, and swimming. Notre Dame, also 2-1, blanked worth at least $500,000 to the conference. It is the money
Purdue 17-0, blasted Northwest that makes us willing to accept the possible hardships."
Also starting this week, touch football returns to the Intra- ern 31-7, but slipped up against
mural schedule. Individual bowling starts Suiday, October 12, Michigan State in a 10-3 loss. Coach Bo Schembechler didn't react so passively.
and All-Campus ice hockey begins Monday the 13th. Southern California won twice "I don't think it (baseball) should determine when our
Softball playoffs continue this :week with several games '9in two games, edging Purdue game starts," Bo said on Monday. Upon hearing of the
196and beating Iowa 27-16.
scheduled. In Fraternity "A" playoffs a semifinal game Penn State lost to Ohio State change, Bo was conspicuously relieved. "It might be I
between Delta Upsilon and Sigma Alpha Epsilon will be jt a thriller, 17-9. But Coach Joe only 50 minutes earlier but even that's a big help."
played Sunday with the winner going on to play the Phi Delta Paterno's team bounced back
Theta team next Tuesday for the championship. the following week to crunch So, despite what many feel is excessive influence of TV
Iowa 30-10. on the scheduling of sporting events, ABC must be given
In the Residence Hall league playoffs Mosher-Bhue and Tay- Miami, Ohio, a Mid-American some credit for showing sensitivity to the problems which
r House were victorious in the "A" semifinals and will play the~ Conference power was clipped could arise on Saturday. The game will go on, and dark-
final game next Monday. by Michigan State 14-13. Two
week laer he Rdskns un- ness will not be a factor.
Today, two Graduate "A" semifinal games are scheduled. weeks later the Redskins pun
The Cavitrons play D.S.D. "B" and Begnall Dental plays Law- ished Purdue 14-3...:..:.........
Gold. The final game is next Wednesday.Other top twenty teams
'fared with convincing wins.
In the Independent League this week A.W.T. will play the Texas A&M embarassed Illi-
Beaver Patrol and White Joint plays 523 Skidoo with the final nois 43-13. Arizona swamped. ... ..*'"". .
next Sunday. Northwestern 41-6. Nebraska The Top 20
In the Co-Rec league Hackers Row won the "A" playoffs blanked Indiana 45-0, and Kan-
by defeating Fugawi, 4-1. The Women's "A" playoffs have sas pounded Wisconsin 41-7. By The Associated Press
the Amaiz'n Blue versus the Beautiful People. The winners This year the Big Ten has
go on to battle the Bombers in the finals next Sunday. been most s cce sflAerican Asociated Pres colteams TTOy
tom poheMdAmrcn solcitdfirest-placegevfote b a-l
Fraternities can still enter members in the FraternityCfnl ..r with first-place votes in pa-
Racquetball competition if entries are in by 5:00 p.m. Thursday. The SothwesthConference dd pienteses seaso n conecords1sadtotaDemonf
Residence Hall Racquetball entries must be in by 5:00 on Friday. not lose to the Big Ten this 12-10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1:
Women's Competitive and Recreative Water Polo entries year, winning one and tying one. 1. Ohio St. 47 4-0-0 1,178
are due today at 5:00. There will also be a Women's Water Polo; Since 1945 the Big Ten has 2. OkIahona 14 4-0-0 1,072
ben $533-3 wthth bst13. S. California 1 4-0-0 975
clinic Thursday at the Sports Coliseum. Women's Cross-Country been 485-334-31, with the best 4. Nebraska 4-0-0 858
entries must be in Thursday also. record against other Midwest, 5. Texas 4-0-0 722
teams, not including the Big 8. 6. Texas A&M 4-0-0 657
7. Alabama 3-1-0 451
__8. MICHIGAN 2-0-0 444
I_ tie DAILY LIBELS 4-0-0 444
TWhis e k i 9. Penn St, 4-1-0 383
v0.West Virginia 4-0-0 321
Sports 1 11.Arizona.St. 4-0-0 17
c. Z 2 issouri 3-I-0 175
13. Colorado 3-1-0 153 The masters of photograpi
Thursday I_14._Oklahoma St. 4-0-0 i44 photographic system that
WOMEN's TENNIS at Michigan - 15. Michigan St. 3-1-0 141 sion of their creativity. T
State i r ae 3-1-0 14 raphy's infancy has been th
Ifriday Last week's Gridde winner was Ken Jeffrey of Southgate. 17. Ario -theie e ousoh ni
CROSS COUNTRY Notre Dame This week's winner will receive a ten dollar gift certificate from 18. Florida 3-1-0 98 taking pictures of the New

By DAVE WIHAK
Stanley and Livingstone in1
Africa, Richard Nixon in China,
and Dan Farrell in Russia. Wait
a sec-Dan Farrell in Russia?
Yes, that cosmopolitan hockey
coach of the University of Mich-
igan was in Russia this past
summer, but it wasn't for a
summit conference with Brezh-
nev.
FARRELL WENT over to the
Soviet Union at his own expense
with a work-study group origi-
nating at Concordia University
in Montreal. Along with 120 edu-,
cators and administrators, he
spent 17 days in Moscow study-'
ing the Soviet philosophy of edu-
cation associated with sports.
"I studied their hockey train-
ing program extensively," said
Farrell, "but I also observed re-
search programs concerned with
coaching psychology, physiology
and organization."
Farrell studied at the Central
Sports Institution in Moscow, a
'ost secondary complex where
the Soviets train their coaches
for 22 sports. It is, according to
Farrell, just one of 20 or more
coaching schools that abound in
the Soviet Union.
"Anyone who wants to be a!
coach in the Soviet Union, ' says
Farrell, "must complete a four
year course at one of these
schools, and obtain a major in
a certain sport. This is a much
more rigid, and probably more
complex training than North
American coaches receive."
ANOTHER FACET of Soviet
sports that Farrell was fasci-
nated by was the integration of
coaching techniques with vari-
ous research institutes.
"In Russia, they have re-
search institutestwhichhare con-
stantly working on new concepts
snecifically related to player-
coach relations and how to get
the best out of each player.
They also give advice on train-
ing programs, and the coach is
always kept up to date on new
methods."
Farrell added, "That's an-
other responsibility the Russian
coach has. He must transfer re-
search ideas into practical situ-
ations."
DID COACH Farrell pick up
anything that might be of serv-
ice to his team this season?
"I sure did," he asserted.
"I've got a notebook from that
trip that is filled with eighty
pages of observations on hockey
alone, not to mention the info
I gathered on psychology, or
practice organization."
For example, says Farrell, "I
collected about 75 different drills

"I found out that there's a lot
more to hockey than just put-
ting the puck in the net," Far-
rell cited.
Freddie Shero incorporated
caviar into the Philadelphia
Flyer system ,and the Flyers
have tasted Stanley Cup cham-
pagne twice. Dan Farrell hopes
a little Russian flavor will wear
off on his team.

specifically designed
ing goaltenders."
He was especially
with Soviet off-ice
"Most Soviet hocke
train three-four hours
the ice. We've in
some of their method
pre - season training
and I honestly think
will be in the bes
shape since I've been
Then, with -a smile
"Of course, you'll ha
the players how they
it." How does the
'Commissar' sound, c
WITH OR without t
consent, Farrell ha
rated some Russian
his training program
system (with the ax
vodka), and he hasc
trip "a unique experie
I think-has contribu
coaching knowledge."

The Red Sox promptly cashed
in as Rico Petrocelli lined
Holtzman's next pitch to right
for a single, scoring Lynn.
for train- The Red Sox scored three
runs in the fifth, making their
impressed lead 4-0 and driving Holtzman
tr-iitg: out of the game. Burleson dou-
:y playersbled over third base with one
a dayoffrout and after JuannBeniquez
corporated flied to center, Denny Doyle
is into our singled to right for the game's
pr"ogramsecond run. Yastrzemski then
our team singled to right, sending Doyle
t physical to third, and A's Manager Alvin
here." Dark went to his bullpen.
he added: But Boston's Carlton Fisk
ve to ask looped the first pitch from
feel about right - hander Jim Todd over
nickname the head of shortstop Bert
oach? Campaneris for another run-
scoring single. Left. - handed
he players Paul Lindblad came on to
s incorpo- face Lynn, and Yastrzemski
ideas into
and team scored on a wild pitch.
ception of The A's cut Boston's lead to
coined the 4-1 in the sixth with Sal Bando
ncetwhich driving in the run with an in-
ted to my field grounder.

I

Boston took a 5-1 lead in the
top of the eighth thanks to To-
var's error at second base. With
one out and Fisk on .second,
Petrocelli lined to third base
but Tovar dropped to throw to
second which would have doub-
led up Fisk. Dwight Evans was
intentionally walked and Cecil
Cooper singled to score Fisk.

Don't Let The U
Screw You Again!
SGC is interviewing for ACRICS
(Athletic-Advisory Committee on Recreation
Intromurals Club-Sports)
Interviews will be held
for 2 Student Positions
MONDAY, OCT. 13th
Stop by the 3RD FLOOR OF THE UNION for an
application and more information.

I

View
stration
phy have always needed a
would alow the full expres-
rheir choice since photog-
he view camera, for in spite
logical advances made in
nce Alfred Steiglitz started
wYork skyline through his
stem has ever been devel-

A brilliant, bizarre, funny and
frightening new novel which
explores contemporary
values in America and their
effect upon us all
Author of The Hawkline Monster and Trout Fishing in America
-
WILROAND
r t r 'b 1 Iff 1&1^

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