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June 07, 1974 - Image 12

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Michigan Daily, 1974-06-07

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Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, June 7, 1974

Hayes suffers heart attack

From Wire Service Reports
COLUMBUS-Ohio State Uni-
versity football Coach Woody
Hayes was in stable condition
in University Hospital yester-
day after complaining of chest
pains.
Neither hospital spokesmen
nor Hayes' personal physician
would specaulate whether the
61-year-old Hayes, who ranks
second among active college
coaches in the number of vic-
tories, had suffered a heart at-
tack.
"It will be three days before
any definite diagnosis can be
made," Dr. Robert J. Murphy
said yesterday morning. Mur-
phy doubles as the Ohio State
football team doctor and Hayes'
personal physician.
IT DID NOT take quite that
long to make the diagnosis.

Late yesterday afternoon a hos-
pital spokesman was quoted as
saying that Hayes had, indeed,
suffered a heart attack.
"His situation is stable," the
hospital source said. "He should
be able to resume coaching af-
ter he leaves the hospital."
"I saw him (Hayes) as late
as last week," Murphy said.
"In general, he's in robust
health."
HAYES, IN the midst of pre-
paring for his 24th season at
Ohio State, was bothered by
chest pains early Thursday.
Murphy said he was summon-
ed to Hayes' home and 'de-
cided to atmit him." Hayes vas
admitted to University flos-
pital's Coronary Care Unit at
8 a.m. EDT.
A well informed source states
that Hayes balked at entrang

file San /uJ/ _7Ja.44
Major league baseball . .
.. .gone from Detroit
John Kohler
IT IS ALWAYS sad to watch the decay of a once competent base-
ball team. The sixty thousand very odd people who paid their
way into Tiger Stadium earlier this week witnessed one of the
biggest bummers in Motor City history. The Tigers are dead.
The Detroit Tigers have been written off many times before,
only to confound the world by getting hot and surging back into
contention. But this time the long delayed Bengal collapse is
finally upon us, and not even George Kell can hide the sad fact.
In their recently completed series with the Oakland Ath-
letics, the Tigers proved that there are four things of a key nature
that they cannot do very well - hit, pitch, field and run. The A's
found they didn't have to work hard to take two of three.
Bengal batters could only manage 11 safeties in three games
against assorted A's pitchers. This state becomes even more de-
pressive when it is considered that three batters - Al Kaline, Wil-
lie Horton and Mickey Stanley - were responsible for seven of
these hits. The rest of Detroit's hitless wonders wasted their time
wearing a deadline in the grass between home plate and the Tiger
dugout.
Oakland's batters were not exactly lacing the ball, either. But
then they didn't have to, since the Tiger pitchers were providing
them with free trips to first base.
Mickey Lolich and Joe Coleman, deuces who pose as aces on
this staff, continually got themselves in trouble by putting people
on via bases on ball, and then surrendering a key hit to drive these
runners home. Lolich wasted a fine twelve strikeout effort by his
inability to stop giving up free passes.
All in all, the A's did not face
major league opposition during
their stay in Detroit. But Ralph
Hook is not concerned. After
Coleman made a quick exit
Wednesday night, the major
was heard to say, "Coleman
had good stiff. When you have
good stuff, you're going to give
up a lot of walks."
With the stuff Coleman was
throwing that night, it was for-
tunate that Coleman was walk-
ing a lot of batters, since the
free passes limited them to one
base at a time. Bt that didn't
matter to the "Miracle Major."
Ever since failure ran him .
out of New York, Houk has been
exuding confidence and opti- "ira *,' Ajr"
mism to all who would listen, "
especially those with reorter's
notebooks in their hands. To
him, it really didn't matter that M a~r ..eagi
the Tigers have not brought in L
any new blood since the Denny American League
McLain trade. "We have the
material here to be a winner." East
The players love to hear this, w L Pet. G
since it builds up their egos. Boston 29 23 .58 -
Sportswriters love to hear it, Milwaukee 26 23 .531 1%
since they love people who Bt * 25126.94%
treat them like imnortant peo- Detroit 24 2 .475 4%
ple ,as Houk does. And the New York 25 29 .43 5
public gets conned, West
Any team whose stopper is Oakland 31 22 .25 -
Woodie Fryman obviously has Cicao 24 23 511 4
aesas 2262t.50s 4
the material for a cellar finish. Kansas city 26 26 .s0 4%
There are good people there: Calitornia 25 29 .443 s5
John Hiller, Willie Horton, and Minnesota ' 21 27 .438 7%
Al Kaline are having decent Results
aeasons, bit they tend to get
lost in the sub-mediocrity. A Milauke 9, Calitoni 7
bullpen ace is useless when New York at Chleago, delayed rain
his team'trails 9-1.
So expect to hear such names Today's Games
as Danny Meyer, Bob Adams., Texas at Baitimore, night
Marv Lane, Tom Vervzer and California at Detrot, p.m.
Vern Ruhle mentioned in the Minnesota at New York, night
near future. They have a future Oaklandat Milwaukee, night
naTir setad .Bostond at Chicagonas, night
at Tiger stadium,nena hcgngt

into the ambulance that pulled
up to his home to take him to
the hospital. "No way are you
going to get me in that damned
thing," Hayes shosted at doc-
tors who were trying to con-
vince him that the trip was for
his own good.
HAYES' ILLNESS took his
coaching staff by surprise.
"I telephoned him at home
around eight last night," re-
called tackle coach Ralph Stab.
"He was in good spirits."
George Hill, Hayes' No. 1
assistant, said he also talked to
Hayes Wednesday night. "He
was talking about what we were
going to do Friday. As far as I
know, he's never missed a day
of work."
Hayes and his staff were
winding up their spring football
reports this week before going
on vacation.
WIDELY despised in Ann Ar-
bor, the colorful Buckeye men-
tor has a good claim to being
the top coach in the land. His
famous "three yards and a
cloud of dust" philosophy may
not make for the most enter-
taining game to watch, but it
has generated its imitators
throughout the Big Ten, most
notably Bo Schembechler.
tHyes also possesses one of
the more distinctive thought
patterns in the nation, believ-
ing himself at times to be Gen-
eral Patton. He also has a repu-
tation of being a tyrant with
his olayers and with reporters,
but his most recent trip to the
Rose Bowl seemed to indicate
that he might be mellowing.
A tireless worker and met cu-
lous planner, Hayes has 192 ca-
reer college victories, ;ecoid
only to Alabama's Paul "Bear"
Bryant.
IN 31 SEASONS of high schiol
and college coaching, he has
211 triumphs, 70 defeats and
nine ties.
Hayes has coached longer
than any of his predecessors at
Ohio State, infamous as an in-
tellectual graveyard. His OSU
record is 159-49-8, including
three national championships.

WOODY HAYES collects his thoughts before the Michigan-Ohio
State game played last November. The Olentangy Maestro was
stricken with a heart attack yesterday morning.

Texas Rangersrip Cleveland;
Brewers humiliate California

CLEVELAND (A) - Alex
Johnson knocked in four runs,
two of them in a three - run
Texas seventh, and the Rang-
ers, behind Jackie Brown's sev-
en-hitter, beat the Cleveland
Indians 6-2 yesterday night.
The Rangers got to Cleveland
starter Jim Perry early when
Cesar Tovar lead off the game
with a single to left, moved up
a base on Lenny Randle's bunt
and scored on Johnson's single
to center.
Texas chased Perry, 4 - 5,
from the mound in the seventh
ue Standings
National League
East
W L Pet. Ga
Philadelphia 29 24.547 -
St. Louis 17 24 .529 1
Montreal 23 22 .511 2
New York 22 30 .423 645
Chicago 19 28 .404 7
Pittsburgh 15 30 .375 8t5
West
Los Anteles 39 15 .722 --
Cincinnati 30 1 .585 7%t
Atlanta 28 25 .2 1o
Houston 25 27 .500 11
San Francisco 29 28 .509 11%
San Diego 20 28 .345 21
Results
New York 4, Cincinnati 3
San Francisco 9, St. Louis 5
Houston 4, Montreal 0
Chicago at San Diego, inc.
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles, inc.
Today's Games
New York at Houston, night
Cincinnati at Philadelphia, night
St. Louis at San Diego, night
Moatreai at Atlanta, night
Chicago at Los Angeles, night
Pittsburghi at San Franciuco, night

as Toby Harrah led off with a
single and advanced to third on
an error. Jim Fregosi's RBI
single made it 2-0. Tovar was
then hit by a pitch, but was
forced at second on Randle's
fielder's choice grounder, Fre-
gosi taking third.
After Randle stole second,
Johnson knocked in the second
and third runs of the inning
with a double to right center
field.
Angels aced
MILWAUKEE - Mike He-
gan's two - run pinch single
capped a three-run seventh in-
ning rally and helped the Mil-
waukee Brewers to a 9-7 victo-
ry over the California Angels.
George Scott, who had dou-
bled home three runs in the
first inning, began the uprising
in the seventh with another
double. After a walk, Charlie
Moore doubled home Scott for a
7-7 tie. An intentional walk
filled the bases, setting up the
single by Hegan,
Cards blown
SAN FRANCISCO - Pinch-
batter Chris Arnold's two-run
triple and Gary Matthews'
wind - blown, three - run double
sparked a seven-run, fourth-
inning rally that lifted the San
Francisco Giants to a 9-5 vic-
tory over the St. Louis Cardi-
nats.
One - out singles by Gary
Thomasson and Bruce Miller
triggered the seven-run fourth

off Lynn McGlothen, 7-3. Arnold
belted his triple with two out
and Bobby Bonds' run-scoring
single made it 3-3.
Bonds stole second, took third
on a wild pitch and scored the
go-ahead run on Mike Phillips'
single. Steve Ontiveros belted a
ground-rule double on a ball
misjudged by left fielder Brock,
chasing McGlothen.
Reliever Rich Folkers walked
Ed Goodson, loading the bases,
and Matthews hit a fly to short
center. The wind kept blowing
the ball toward the infield and
it dropped for a bases-clearing
double.
Reds ripped
NEW YORK - John Milner
crashed a lead-off homer against
reliever Pedro Borbon in the
eighth inning lifting the New
York Mets to a 4-3 victory over
the Cincinnati Reds.
Milner's shot, his ninth of
the season, cracked a 3-3 tie
after the Mets had come from
behind with two runs in the
seventh on Cleon Jones' single
to tie the game.
With two out in the seventh,
Ed Kranepool batted for Met
starter Tom Seaver and singled
to left. Bud Harrelson also
singled, then New York loaded
the bases when Felix Millan
beat out a hit behind second
base.
Jones followed with his line
single to center that chased Cin-
cinnati starter Roger Nelson.
Borbon came on and got Rusty
Staub to bounce to first

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