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June 12, 1971 - Image 12

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Michigan Daily, 1971-06-12

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yPage Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, June 12, 1973

Horton powers Tigers past Twins

By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Willie Horton
blasted his 12th homer and dou-
bled in another run, helping
aouthpaw Mike Kilkenny to his
first victory of the year as the
Detroit Tigers beat the Minne-
sota Twins 4-1 last night for
their fourth consecutive win.
Kilkenny scattered six hits in
bringing his record to 1-2 and
completing his first game in
three starts.
Horton homered off loser Bert
Blyleven, 6-8, to lead off the
second inning after the Twins
had picked up a run in their
half on a walk to Brant Alyea
and consecutive s i n g l e s by
George Mitterwald and Danny
Thompson.
Detroit took a 3-1 lead in the
third after Al Kaline, walked
with two out. Kaline scored on
Dalton Jones' double, Jones took
third on a throwing error by left
fielder Alyea and Horton dou-
bled hi mhome.
For more baseball tidbits,
see Page 11
Dick McAuliffe gave the Ti-
gers an insurance run with a
homer in the fifth.
triumhp.-
Dodgers dump Expos
MONTREAL - Richie Allen
drove in four runs with two
homers and a sacrifice fly and
Al Downing pitched a five hit-
ter, leading the Los Angeles
Dodgers to a 12-1 romp over the
Montreal Expos last night.
Allen and Wes Parker touched
off an eight-run explosion in
the second inning with succes-
sive homers off Jim Britton and
each drove in another run be-
fore the uprising was over.
Allen slammed his second
homer of the game and eighth
of the season for two more runs
in the seventh and the Dodgers
added another pair in the
eighth.
Downing breezed to his sixth
victory in nine decisions, blank-
ing the Expos on two singles un-
til the ninth, when Rusty
Staub's sixth homer ruined the
shutout bid.
Orioles dump Chisox
BALTIMORE-Home runs by'
Boog Powell, Ellie Hendricks
and Don Buford accounted for
seven Baltimore runs as the
streaking Orioles whipped the
Chicago White Sox 8-5 last night
for their ninth consecutive vic-
tory.
Dave McNally, 9-4, went six
innings as the Orioles won their
1th game in 12 outings.
Buford singled and scored on
Grambling
leeks grid tilt
in Pontiac
PONTIAC, Mich. ()-Gram-
bling College, noted for sending
flocks of players to the National
Football League, has offered the
Pontiac Stadium Authority a
10-year contract to play a na-
tionally televised game each year
in the city's proposed stadium.
William Clay Ford, owner of
the NFL Detroit Lions, has al-
ready committed his team to
'v play at Pontiac if the city is
able to build a stadium by 1974.
Negotiations are underway
with an auto firm to sponsor
the Grambling TV games. The
Louisiana college of 3,600 stu-
dents played a 10 game schedule
last season in major metropol-
m tan areas throughout the coun-
try, drawing between 20,000 to
60,000 each game.

Grambling has agreed to play
Eastern Michigan University in
the proposed Pontiac Stadium
in 1974. There was also a pro-
posal that if the stadium is
covered a major bowl would be
held there feating the' nation's
top Negro college football team
as host.

Bench leads balloting
for NL All-Star team

Look Ma, I can fly!
Action in yesterday's first rocnd of the NCAA College Baseball
Championships featured Mississippi State's leaping second base-
man, Dale Holland, making a daring and successful attempt to
double-up Tulsa's sliding Joe Fleming in the first inning of their
game. Earlier, Harvard dumped Brigham Young, 4-1.

NEW YORK (') - Johnny
Bench, Cincinnati's super catch-
er, and venerable sluggers Hank
Aaron of Atlanta and Willie
Mays of San Francisco are the
early pace-setters in voting for
the National League All-Star
team.
Bench, the NL's most valuable
player last season, received 69,-
506 of the 110,000 votes cast by
fans to lead all players in the
first week's balloting, according
to figures released yesterday by
Commissioner Bowie Kuhn.
Aaron, 37, and the 40-year-
old Mays also received more
than 60,000 votes each to set
Stars' Daniels
collapses at
court hearing
SALT LAKE CITY (P)-Utah
Stars' owner Bill Daniels was
hospitalized yesterday after col-
lapsing during a recess in a
court hearing on a contract dis-
pute with Coach Bill Sharman.
Witnesses said Daniels, who
had been on the stand all day,
was about to return to the court-
r o o m for cross - examination
when he became ill.
A Stars' spokesman said Dan-
iels, reported in good condition,
had taken an antibiotic for an
allergy and that his illness ap-
parently was caused by some-
thing he ate for lunch. A wit-
ness said he started sneezing
violently and had to lie down.
Daniels, infthe morning ses-
sion, had testified that two key
clauses in Sharman's contract
-an option to buy 5 per cent of
the team and a pension plan-
have not been put into effect.
But, Daniels said, he had been
trying to iron out the problems
before Sharman announced he
wanted to quit to become coach
of the Los Angeles Lakers.
Daniels, a Denver cable TV
executive, filed a $5 million suit
last week and obtained a tem-
porary restraining order pre-
venting Sharman from coach-
ing any team except the Stars.

the pace in outfield voting.
Pittsburgh's Willie Stargell, who
leads the league in home runs
and runs batted in, is the third
outfielder.
The other early leaders are
first baseman Willie McCovey
of San Francisco, second base-
man Glenn Beckert of the Chi-
cago Cubs, shortstop Bud Har-
relson of the New York Mets
and third baseman Joe Torre of
St. Louis.
Ralph Garr, the A t l a n t a
speedster whose name does not
appear on the All-Star ballot,
received 14,251 write-in votes to
rank No. 8 among outfielders.
Aaron picked up 65,206 votes,
Mays got 60,040 and Stargell
25,193. Lou Brock of St. Louis,
Pete Rose of Cincinnati, Rober-
to Clemente of Pittsburgh and
Billy Williams of Chicago also
are ahead of Garr.
The closest race is at short-
stop, where Harrelson has a
1,688-vote edge over the Cubs'
Don Kessinger.
The Leaders
First base - Wile McCovey, Son
Francisco, 37,680; OrlandoCepeda
Atlanta, 27,331; Lee May, Cincinnati,
11,384; Donn Clendenon, New York.
8,676; Wes Parker. Los Angeles.
8.523; Sob Robertson, Pittsburghs,
6,424.
Second base-Glenn Beckert, Chi-
cago, 26,653; Juian Javier, St. Louis,
19,173; Felix Millan, Atlanta, 15,-
1604; Tommy Helms, Cincinnati, 52,-
027; Ken Boswel New York, 11,770;
Dave Cash, Pittsburgh, 8,615.
Third base--Joe Torre, St. Louis,
30,514; Ron Santo, Chicago, 25,439;
Tony Perez, Cincinnati, 23,216; Clete
Boyer, Atlanta, 8,973; Bi Grabar-
kewitz, Los Angeles, 6796; Richie
Hebner, Pittsburgh, 5,745.
Shortstop - Bud Harrelson, New
York, 29,014; Don Kessinger, Chi-
cago, 37,920; Haury Wills, Lo An-
geles, 21,547; Dal Maxvili, St. Louis,
6,854; Denis Menke, Houston, 6,361;
Gene Alley, Pittsburgh, 5,761
Outfeld - Hnk Aaron, Atlanta,
65,206; Willie Mays, San Francisco,
60,040; Willie Stargell, Pittsburgh,
25,193; Lou Brock, St. Louis, 24,032;
Fete Rose, Cincinnati 17,508; Ba-
beeto Ciemente, Pittsburgh, 10,405;
Billy Williams, Chicago, 15,976;
Ralph Garr, 14,251; willie Davis, Los
Angeles, 11,903.
Catcher-Johnny Bench, Cincin-
nati, 69,506; Jerry Grote, New York,
8.102; Manny Sangulilen, Pittsburgh,
7,086; Dick Dietz, San Francisco,
0,420; Tim McCarver, Philadelphia,
5,010; Randy Mund7ey, Chicago,
3,897.

I

Frank Robinson's sacrifice fly
in the opening inning and ;hen
hit a three-run homer to cap a
five-run inning off reliever Steve
Kealey in the sixth to make it
8-1. Hendricks connected with
one aboard earlier in the inning.
Padres nip Phillies
PHILADELPHIA - Ed Spiezio
stroked a sacrifice fly in the
second inning and Clarence Gas-
ton drilled a run-scoring single
in the third as the San Diego
Padres, held to two hits by Phil-
adelphia's Barry Lersch, nipped
the Phillies 2-1 last night.
A streak of wildness in the
second cost Lersch one run. He
walked Nate Colbert and Ollie
Brown with none out before
Ivan Murrell tapped into a force
at second as Colbert took third
and Spiezio delivered his sacri-
fice fly to center.
In the third, second baseman
Terry Harmon booted Roberts'
grounder for an e r r o r, Enzo
Hernandez sacrificed and Rob-
erts scored on Gaston's two-out
single.
Royals blast Bosox
KANSAS CITY -Cookie Ro-
jas drilled a three-run double in
a four-run first inning, leading
the streaking Kansas City
Royals to a 6-3 victory over the
Boston Red Sox last night.
Rojas' bases - clearing triple
was the only hit of the Royals'
big inning. Jerry May's sacrifice
fly scored Rojas with the final

run against veteran Luis Tiant,
who was making his first start
for Red Sox after being recalled
from the minors.
Ed Kirkpatrick's homer off
left-hander Ken Brett in the
sixth gave Kansas City a 6-3
edge.
Giants nip Nets
NEW YORK - Hal Lanier
raced home with the winning
run from second base on a wild
pitch by Tug McGraw in the
10th inning, lifting the strug-
gling San Francisco Giants to a
3-2 victory over the New York
Mets Jast- night.
Lanier, who greeted the Mets'
new reliever with a leadoff dou-
ble, roared home after McGraw
sailed a pitch over the plate
with Willie Mays at bat and
catcher Jerry Grote was unable
to find the ball.
FIRST FEMALE DRIVE

Women's Lib hits Le Mans raceway

LE MANS, France (P) - The
favored Porsche will meet a
strong challenge from Ferrari
in the Le Mans 24-hour race
today, but the big talk around
the circuit is about a pretty
woman driver, Marie Claude
Beaumont.
Miss Beaumont, 29, French fe-
male rally champion, will be the
first woman in 20 years to quali-

Major League Standings

fy for the speed and endurance
classic.
"I am not carrying the flag
for the feminine sex," she told
an interviewer. "I'm driving, sex
doesn't count; skill does."
At the wheel of a seven-liter
Chevrolet Corvette, Miss Beau-
mont and veteran French rally
champion Henri Greder have
little chance of winning.
They burned out one engine
in the first day of trials and
their qualifying time put them
far back on the grid for the In-
dianapolis-type running start at
11 a.m. this morning.
Favored among the 49 expect-
ed starters are the s e v e n
Porsche 917's, threatened by
nine Ferrari 512m models. The
Porsches generally made the
fastest trial times, being faster
on the straightaway.

But the crowd of perhaps
300,000 will be watching Miss
Beaumont. She knows it, and it
frightens her.
"A spin out in a rally goes un-
noticed," said the petite doe-
eyed honey blonde, "but the
slightest mistake here will make
big waves. I don't know why. It
scares me."
Daughter of a rally driving
auto dealer from Gap in the
Alps, Miss Beaumont dropped
her real family name, Charmas-
son, when she stopped rallying
the make of cars her father
sells. She has the looks of a
fashion model, is a skier, an ice
skater and a licensed water ski
instructor.
"I know a lot of girls who can
drive as well as some of those
men out there on the track,"
she said. "Girls should have
their place here."

W"

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East
W L Pet.
Baltimore 35 19 .648
Boston 32 24 .571
Detroit 32 25 .561
Cleveland 27 28 .491
New York 25 31 .446
Washington 19 35 .352
West
Oakland 38 19 .667
Kansas City 29 23 .558
California 27 31 .466
Minnesota 27 31 .466
Chicago 20 32 .385
Milwaukee 20 33 .377
Yesterday's Results
Kansas City 6, Boston 3
Baltimore 8, Chicago 5
Detroit 4, Minnesota 1
Cleveland 2, Miwaukee 1
New York at Oakland, inc.
Washington at California, inc.
Today's Games
Milwaukee at Cleveland
Chicago at Baltimore
Boston at Kansas City
Minnesota at Detroit
New York at Oakland
Washington at California

GB
4
4%
11
16
11
11%
15Y2
16

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East
W L Pct. GB
Pittsburgh 36 23 .610 -
New York 32 22 .593 1
St. Louis 35 25 .583 1'/
Chicago 28 30 .483 71
Montreal 24 28 .462 8
Philadelphia 22 34 .393 1214
West
san Francisco 39 22 .639 -
Los Angeles 31 28 .525 7
Houston 29 30 .492 9
Atlanta 28 33 .459 11
Cincinnati 24 34 .414 13A
San Diego 20 39 .339 18
Yesterday's Results.
Pittsburgh 11, St. Louis 4
Houston 5, Atlanta 4
Cincinnati 4, Chicago 3
Los Angeles 12, Montreal 1
san Diego 2, Philadelphia 1
San Francisco 3, New York 2, 10 inn.
Today's Games
Cincinnati at Chicago
San Diego at Philadelphia
San Francisco at New York
Los Angeles at Montreal
Atlanta at Houston
Pittsburgh at St. Louis

Team Batting
AMERiCAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
ab r h hr rbi pet, ab r h hr rbi pet.
Minnesota 1913 240 498 41 222 .260 St. Louis 2030 276 565 37 265 .278
Baltimore 1792 255 462 45 238 .258 Pittsburgh 2019 261 545 55 239 .270
Boston 1822 249 405 56 234 .255 Los Angeles 1947 229 518 30 221 .26
Detroit 1894 234 480 57 212 .253 New York i844 208 415 33 109 .263
Oakland 1966 264 495 63 244 .252 Chicago 1919 217 492 48 209 .256
Chicago 1715 178 431 33 166 .251 Atlanta 2069 236 524 60 218 .253
Kansas City 1718 205 431 32 196 .251 San Franco 2054 255 515 56 239 .251
New York 1850 212 462 31 198 .250 Montreal 1678 179 410 27 159 .244
Cleveland 1818 195 427 34 180 .235 Houston 1966 193 473 20 174 .241
Washington 188 165 413 25 152 .227 San Diego 1929 197 463 43 188 .240
California 1922 191 428 40 179 .223 Cincinnati 1897 178 449 43 164 .237
Milwaukee 1671 160 360 33 153 .215 Philadelphia 832 164 416 40 154 .227

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