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May 24, 1974 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-05-24

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'Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, May 24, 1974

Bengals blasted by Brewers

By The Associated P1r0 After a sacrifice, John Briggs
MILWAUKEE-George Scott's walked with two out and stole
bloop triple capped a two-run second. Rookie Bob Hansen fol-
seventh inning rally, lifting the lowed with a two-run single.
Milwaukee Brewers to a 7-3 The Tigers tied it in the sec-
victory over the Detroit Tigers and after a single by Willie
yesterday. Horton and a walk to Northrup.
Rookie Robin Yount reached Rodriguez and Ed Brinkman de-
first on an error by third base- livered two-out singles.
man Aurelio Rodriguez with one
out in the seventh and stole
second for the Brewers' fourth Gayiord greases
stolen base of the game. Dave BALTIMORE-Gaylord Perry
May singled home Yount with p it c h e d a three-hitter and
two out and scored the decisive George Hendrick singled home
run when Scott's pop fly fell the only run he needed last
-between three Tigers near the night, leading the Cleveland In-
right field line. dians to a 2-0 victory over the
The Brewers added three in- Baltimore Orioles.
surance runs in the eighth on a Both Cleveland runs off Jim
walk, Darrell Porter's RBI sin- Palmer, 2-5, were unearned with
gle, Bob Coluccio's double and Hendrick's sixth-inning single
a bases-loaded walk to Scott. snapping a 21-inning scoreless
The Tigers had taken a 3-2 string for the Indians.
lead in the top of the seventh Perry, winning his seventh
when Jim Northrup singled, ad- straight game since losing the
vanced to second on a passed baseball season opener, checked
ball and scored on a two-out Baltimore on singles by Mike
double by Rodriguez. Reinbach in the third inning and
Don Money doubled to trigger Bobby Grich in the fourth and
a two-run Brewer first inning Brooks Robinson's double in the
against loser Joe Coleman, 6-3. fifth.
Major League Standinqs
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
East East
W . Pct. G w . Pet. GB
'Milwaukee 20 17 .540 - Philadelphia 23 17 .575 -
Boston 21 19 .525 s Montreal 18 15 .540 1t
Cleveland 20 20 .500 1' St. Louis 20 19 .513 2
Baltimore 19 19 .500 1 New York 18 23 .438 5
Detroit 19 20 .487 2 Chicago ' 15 21 .417 6
New York 20 23 .465 3 Pittsburgh 13 24 .349 81,
West West
Oakland 23 18 .561 -
Chicago 20 17 .529 i les Angeles 31 11 .738 -
Texas 20 21 .487 3 Cincinnati 20 18 .526 9
Kansas City 19 21 .473 :t'. San Francisco 23 21 .523 9
California 20 22 .472 3'. Atlanta 22 21 .512 9'.
Minnesota 17 20 .453 4 Houston 22 23 .489 101
Today's Pitchers San Diego 17 29 .370 16
Milwaukee (Champion 2-0 or Today's Pitchers
Sprague 2-0) at Boston St. Louis (Siebert 3-3) at
(Wise 2-2). Chicago (Reushel 3-2).
Cleveland (Peterson 2-2) at Houston (Roberts 5-5) at Atlanta
Detroit (Slayback 1-2). (Capra 2-2).
Baltimore (McNally 3-3) at Montreal (Renko 3-4) at
New York (stottlemyre 5-5). Philadelphia (Lonborg 4-3).
Chicago (Bahnsen 5-3) at Kansas New York (Matlack 5-1) at
City (Splittorff 4-4). Pittsburgh (Reuss 2-3).
Texas (Ciyde 3-0) at Minnesota Cincinnati (Gullett 4-3) at
tBlyleven 3-6), San Dirgo (reit 2-7).
Oakland( tunter 7-3) at Lea Angeles O(tton6 -3) at
Calitornia (Langee0-e). San Francisco (Bradiey 4-4).

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IN A SCENE remarkably characteristic of the recent Tiger-Brewer series, Tiger catcher Bill
Freehan is flipped at the plate by Brewer DH Bobby Mitchell, The Tigers lost yesterday's bat-
tle, 7-3.

Coaches crush cagers

By JOHN KAHLER
It was a bright breezy day in
Ann Arbor town with not a cloud
" in the sky. Just the sort of day
that weather-oppressed students
use for trips to the Arb, soaking
in the sunshine, and engaging in
sexist activities.
But few of these innocent peo-
ple were aware that at High
Noon yesterday, at Court No. 9
of the IM tennis courts, a cos-
mic event was taking place. The
For a look at what Rod Ca-
rew is doing in the real world,
one need only flip to page 11.
Also on that page is more on
the fate of James "Fly" Wil-
liams.
long-awaited showdown was fin-
ally coming off. Campy Russell
and Joe Johnson were squaring
off against coaches Jim Dutcher
and Bill Frieder.
B E F O R E the match, both
sides were free with their com-
ments and predictions. Said
coach Dutcher of his opponents,
"I've never seen them play, but
they can't be very good. After
all, who ever heard of a good
black tennis player? Except for
Arthur Ashe, of course."
To which Joe Johnson re-
torted, "If Frieder is Dutcher's
partner, we're certain to win."
At precisely noon, Campy took
the court, and proceeded to get
in some warmup shos, one of
which narrowly missed a car on

Hoover Street. Little Joe was a
little late, explaining, "I had a
class."
UNFORTUNATELY for Camp
and Little Joe, this was to be
the last time they led in the
match. The two coaches domi-
nated from the onset, as they
won the first two sets by identi-
cal 6-2 scores.
Midway through the third set,
Campy took leave of the game,
explaining that he had to meet
a friend from out of town. Lloyd
Schinnerer took his place, but
the coaches showed no mercy
on the lkid from the Thumb, as
the third set was lost, 6-3 and a
fourth set, 6-2.
A F T E R the match, it was
learned that Campy had not
agreed to a set of conditions
proposed beforehand, to whit;
that if Campy lost, he would
withdraw his name from the
hardship list and play another
year for the Maize and Blue.
Had Campy been f ool i s h
enough to agree to this, the
match would have cost him 300,-
000 dollars, if current rumors
are to be believed. So as it
stands now, Russell is set to be
drafted by some NBA team next
Tuesday, but the possibility still
exists that he could change his
mind.
Next week, Dutcher and Fried-
er plan to continue their hot
streak by challengingBill Ayler
and Wayman Britt to a four
man hockey game. The Daily
will be there.

AP Photo
CAMPY RUSSELL attempts to play the net in tennis action from yesterday's showdown at the
IM courts. The normally 6-7 Russell was closer to 6-2 after coaches Dutcher and Frieder finish-
ed off him and partner Joe Johnson. But fortunately for Camp, he is nt on the hardship list
of World Team Tennis, and the future looks bright for the Pontiac, Mich. native.

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