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July 02, 1970 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1970-07-02

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, July 2, 1970

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Vol. LXXX, No. 37-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, July 2, 1970 Ten Cent

By PHIL HERTZ
Special To The Daily
DETROIT--Mickey Stanley slashed an eleventh
inning single last night to climax a Detroit Tiger
6-5 come from behind victory over the New York
Yankees, which almost, but not quite overshadow-
ed, the 1970 pitching debut of Denny McLain.
Stanley's hit came with two out and followed
a series of Yankee miscues in the eleventh. Don
Wert led off the frame with a strikeout, but he
was safe when Yankee catcher Thurman Munson
allowed the third strike to get away. Ken Szot-
kiewicz followed with a double play ball which
was booted by Horace Clarke and both runners
were safe. Ike Brown advanced them with a
sacrifice, and an out later Stanley delivered his
clutch hit.
A crowd of 53,863, one of the largest in the
majors this season, had jammed Tiger Stadium
to observe McLain's first appearance since the
expiration of his three month suspension im-
posed by Baseball Commissioner Bowie Kuhn be-
cause of the righthander's involvement in a gam-
bling ring. A large majority of the fans reacted
favorably to the righthander's appearances, and
he was treated to repeated ovations during the
contest.

McLain showed signs of the long layoff before
he was removed from the contest in the sixth
inning, but he also served notice that he still had
plenty on his fastball, and that it would not be
long before he resumes his position as one of
baseball's top righthanders. The Tiger hurler
clearly lacked his normal pinpoint control, and
he was repeatedly behind batters on the count.
Another problem experienced by McLain was
an old one for the righthander-his propensity
for giving up the long ball. Three of the five
runs scored off the Tiger star came on solo circuit
clouts off the bats of Jerry Kenney, Munson and
Bobby Murcer. All tolled McLain give up five runs
on eight hits during his 5 1/3 inning stint. He
struck out two Yankee batters.
The game itself was a see-saw affair. Detroit
took an early 2-0 lead in. the bottom of the first
when Dick McAuliffe led off with an opposite
field double. Stanley followed with a grounder to
second, and when Clarke booted the ball, the
Tigers had runners on first and third. Al Kaline
delivered one on a fly to center, and the other
tally came across when Willie Horton singled and
Jim Northrup just missed hitting a homer as Roy
White speared his line drive just before it fell over
the fence into the stands.

LEGISLATORS

HAGGLE OVER BIL

U'

budget

cut

-Associated Press
The national pasttime
Exotic dancer Morganna Roberts is still throwing curves that
batters find tough to handle. She struck out aftergher fourth ball-
player of the season Tuesday night in Los Angeles, chasing
Dodger Wes Parker all the way into centerfield, where Astro
Doug Rader tackled and held him until Morganna could give him
a hug and a kiss.

PIRATES STOP METS

Cubs finally win one

*

*

*

7The
Cour't
Je~ite~P

A. LEE KIRK

I I

We' re betting on you .
0 . . DennyMcLain'5

THE SECOND
the publicity
pointment. Yes,

summer began in Detroit last night, and for all
and buildup it got, I found it to be a disap-
Virginia, Denny McLain is back, and he'll be

mowing them down before long, but the maestro's return last
night was a flop. Not that he did a bad job, or a good one, he
just was unable to be consistently sharp.
Denny had been away from major league competition for
nine months, and that's a long time. People who expected him
to come out throwing in mid-season form were doomed to be
disappointed. At times, he was able 'to breeze along like the
McLain who has won 55 games in the past two seasons, but on
several occasions you could sense that the .New York batters
were measuring the pitch as it came to the plate. The Yanks
poked three home runs off Denny, and all were well hit. Bobby
Murcer unloaded a tremendous shot that bounced off the roof
above the third deck in right, and several other Yanks laced
the ball pretty well.
The most encouraging sign in McLain's performance
was his control. Although he often fell behind, in the 51i
innings he lasted, he yielded no walks. This is no mean feat
for someone who had been on ice for so long.
The fans were almost solidly behind Denny. When he made
his initial appearance on the diamond some twenty minutes
prior to the start of the game, there was scarcely a boo to be
heard as most of the Tiger partisans stood up and cheered.
Still, the reception was not overwhelming, it seemed brief and
less than enthusiastic. It was as though the fans came to be
convinced that Denny was indeed worthy of their confidence.
It was a game of ironies. By the time Mickey Stanley finally
came through in the eleventh to win it for the Tigers, McLain
was long gone and everyone seemed concerned only with winning
this game.
And consider the Tiger bullpen. On the day when the ace
starter returns, the relief corps came up with perhaps its finest
showing of the season, as Mayo Smith called on the bullpen
three times in the final 5% innings, and they held the Yanks
to but one measly two-out single.
A cute little banner at the top of the centerfield bleach-
ers said, "We're betting on you, Denny." This may have
been more than absubtle nudge, but if the Tigers and their
fans really want another pennant, they will have to be
patient, for not even cocky Denny McLain can perform
overnight miracles.

By The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS - The Chicago Cubs
crashed through for four runs in
the seventh inning and rode it to
a 5-0 triumph behind Ferguson
Jenkins' four-hit pitching last
night, snapping a 12-game losing
streak.
Jenkins, 9-8, was nearly per-
fect in outdueling rookie Cardi-
nal left-hander Jerry Reuss, 1-1,
who faltered in the seventh behind
shaky fielding.
Reuss walked Jack Hiatt to
trigger the Cubs' uprising. Jen-
kins then laid down a bunt and
reached first when the Cardinals
failed to cover.
Don Kessinger moved the run-
ners over with a sacrifice, and
they scored when Julian Javier
threw late and wildly to the plate
on Paul Popovich's ground ball to
second.
Billy Williams singled in Popo-
vich, took third on Jim Hickman's
single and scored on a one-base
hit by Ron Santo. The Cubs added
a run in the ninth on singles by
Williams and Hickman and a dou-
ble play.
* * *
Pirate power
NEW YORK - Richie Hebner's
three-run, eighth inning home run
vaulted the Pittsburgh Pirates to
a 4-3 victory over the New York
Mets yesterday.
Simpson superb
CINCINNATI = Wayne Simp-
son mowed down Atlanta on six
hits and Tommy Helms cracked
his first home since early in 1969
an Cincinnati whipped the Braves
9-2 last night.
Orioles trip Tribe
BALTIMORE - The Baltimore
Orioles, in a slump until their
favorite opponents arrived in
town, beat the Cleveland Indians
3-0 last night as Jim Palmer hurl-
ed an eight-hitter for his 11th vic-
tory.
A's streak on
CHICAGO - Rollie Fingers,
Paul Lindblad and Jim Grant
combined for a four-hitter and the
Oakland A's beat the Chicago
.White Sox 3-0 last night on Sal
Bando's runscoring single and a
two-run homer by Bert Cam-
paneris.

Billie Jean King triumphs
to gain Wimbledon finals
WIMBLEDON, England {A)--Little Billie Jean King of Long
Beach, Calif., and Margaret Court, the amazonian Australian,
reached the finals of the women's singles yesterday and a brace of
European men-burly Roger Taylor of England and elegant Andres
Gimeno of Spain--quickly finished _off rain-halted matches to
reach the men's semifinals.
Taylor, hero of the partisan Wimbledon crowds, put out Clark
Graebner of New York, the last remaining U.S. man, 6-3, 11-9, 12-
10 but Graebner saved eight match points altogether-two Tues-
day and six in the seven games played yesterday-before he could
do it. Gimeno, on the other hand, strolled through his quarter-
final against Bob Carmichael, the expatriate Australian now living
in Paris, to win 6-2, 6-1, 6-4.
In the women's semifinals, Margaret Court looked almost
invincible-despite a torn ligament in her left ankle that meant
four pain-killing injections before hand in disposing of Rosemary
Casals, of San Francisco 6-4, 6-1.
The women's final tomorrow will be a replay of the final seven
years ago, when Mrs. Court-then Margaret Smit-beat Mrs. King
-then Miss Moffit-in straight sets.
Although this is Billie Jean's fifth final in succession-she
won in 1966, 1967 and 1968 and lost last year to Ann Jones-she is
only seeded second. Mrs. Smith is top seed, is 3-2 up in matches
played against Bilie Jean so far this year and, despite her ankle,
is supremely confident of carrying off the title she has won twice
already,
ei: e " " .":%A;is3 ti .'s#Ei:" ' "i "e .. f#tilili:11e " ~amestsesa2

-Associat
PRESIDENT NIXON talks with newsmen Eric Severeid of CBS, left, and John Chancellor of NBC after
hour-long "conversation" on foreign policy in a Los Angeles television studio last night. The third commer
present, Howard Smith of ABC is not shown.
Nlomal

expe
By
spec
After several delay
education appropriatior
today in the legislature
House-Senate confereni
was not availble at pi
indicated that the $6.2
Senate version would be
It was also reporte
ably retain most, if no
amendments with few c
As originally passe
provided the University
That figure was $10.7
original request. At th
ministration officials sa
to force consideration
However, last wee]
appropriation by $6.2 n
University's share. Cox
President for Academc
a figure we can live wit
If the committee a
of that increase would
sity's appropriation to
There was speculati
a minimum number o
must spend in "classrc
to read, "instructional'
ported by the Universi
us more flexibility."
The following ame
virtually unchanged in t
--A measure requ
"who causes willful dan
pus or other facility of
ed Press -A prohibition ag
their state university of admi
ntator or in part upon race, na
--A stipulation tha
salary or wages of a fa
employe for the purpo.
been "convicted of the o
operations" of any state
-A similar prohibi
struction of any stude
other dangerous weapo
institution he attends;
-A prohibition on
to any student upon hi
violation "committed w
he net- disruption of the admn
services or instruction a
s domi- The apparent rea
he mo- Senate level of $329.1 n
by an- pated state revenue.
me Am- "State revenues ha
S. dele- said Rep. George F. Mo
of the conference comn
sador to the state is in worse fir
ermany, knows."
s in the When the House a
dy and after a dinner meetin
Zollar, Senate Appropri
o signal chairman of the joint
Cate the went very well. We sho
is new an hour, and be able
ed hope houses tonight."
e would However, over an
e Com- and Sen. Milton Zaagm'
discussing the bill, and
red his did not come out until
ntention Although the reas4
3 forces finalizing the committ
mbodia, there were indications
of all committee members ove
nounced Earlier in the day
vocal on the subject o:
ountry's "The thing that's holdi
lts of a the University of Michig
hoose a said.
M, even "Until they get up
nists as Board of Education an
appropriation will be he

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East
W L Pct.
Baltimore 48 28 .633
New York 43 31 .582
Detroit 39 33 .532
Boston 35 36 .493
Washington 34 41 .453
Cleveland 32 40 .444

GB
4
7
101,
13
14
4
5%
21
21Y2
22

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East
,W L Pct.
New York 40- 34 .541
Pittsburgh 41 37 .526
St. Louis 37 38 .494
Chicago 36 37 .494
Philadelphia 32 42 .428
Montreal 31 44 .401

GB
1
3
3
7%/
9

as neg
LOS ANGELES (P) - President
Nixon gave his Southeast Asian peace
offensive a new thrust yesterday with
the naming of prestige-laden diplo-
mat David K.E. Bruce as chief nego-
tiator at Paris.
The President strongly indicated
the United States is prepared to make
reciprocal concessions to gain a ne-
gotiated peace, saying: "We have not
made our proposals on a take it or
leave it basis."
He added that "we are willing to
see if we can narrow the gap between
their position and ours."
In an hour-long "conversation"
with three network newsmen - his
longest public discussion of foreign
affairs as President-Nixon also:
-Called the explosive situation in
the Middle East far more dangerous
than that in Cambodia. "If Israel ever
is caught at a military disadvantage,
he warned, war will break out." And
the confrontation there, he said, "in-
volves a collision of the super pow-
ers"-the United States and Russia.
-Voiced confidence that the Coop-
er-Church amendment, the extra-
ordinary proposal voted by the Senate
to restrict further presidential moves
in Cambodia, would be modified be-
fore Congress finishes with it.

(

)tlator In
-Acknowledged his concern over
the dissent on the campuses which
erupted violently after his April 30
announcement that Americans had
entered the North Vietnamese san-
ctuaries in Cambodia from South
Vietnam.
"I knew that dissent would come
from the campuses, as well as from
other places," Nixon said. "I had to
take the risk as commander in chief
-I had no choice.
"And, as commander in chief, if I
am faced with that choice again I
will defend those men."
Immediately after the President's
defense of his Cambodia move, Sen.
George S. McGovern (D-SD) de-
manded that the three major net-
works give him and Sen. Mark 0..
Hatfield (R-Ore) time to reply to
Nixon's criticism of their "end-the-
war" proposal to get the United
States out of Southeast Asia. Their
plan would cut off funds for Ameri-
can forces in Vietnam, Laos and
Cambodia a year from now.
Though Nixon spoke slowly and
seriously of the Middle East hazard
when the topic came up-saying it
is to the interest both of Russia and
the United States to bring the situa-
tion under control-the Middle East

Paris
got only seven minutes of t
work time.
Cambodia and related issue
nated the discussion, from t
ment when Nixon opened it
nouncing his decision to nan
bassador Bruce as chief U.E
gate to the Paris talks.
Bruce, 72, has been ambass
Britain, France and West G
and served in high-level post
Truman, Eisenhower, Kenne
Johnson administrations.
Nixon said there has been n
from North Vietnam to indi
enemy would respond to h
peace overtures, but express
that the designation of Bruc
awaken the interest of th
munists.
The President also assui
questioners that he has no ir
of sending American ground
or advisers back into Ca
from which the withdrawal
American troops was an
Tuesday.
Nixon reiterated this cc
readiness to stand by the resu
free supervised election to cl
government of South Vietna,
if the people chose Commur
well as non-Communists.

Minnesota
California
Oakland
Kansas City
Chicago
Milwaukee

West
46 25
44 31
43 33
26 47
27 49
26 49

.649
.588
.566
'354
.352
.344

Cincinnati
Los Angeles
Atlanta
San Francisco
Houston
San Diego

West
53 22
44 32
37 36
37 38
33 49
31 48

.708
.579
.507
.493
.429
.392

9%/
15
15/
21
23/

Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 3, Chicago 0
Detroit 6, New York 5, 11 inn.
Boston 6, Washington 5
California 4, Milwaukee 3
Minnesota 2, Kansas City 1, 10 inn.
Oakiand 3, Chicago 0
Today's Games
New York at Detroit
California at Milwaukee
Kansas City at Minnesota, day.
Oakland at Chicago, day
Cleveland at Baltimore
Washington at;Boston, day.

Yesterday's Results
Chicago 4, St. Louis 0
Montreal 11, Philadelphia 1, 1st
Montreal 4, Philadelphia 1, 2nd
Pittsburgh 4, New York 3
Cincinnati 9, Atlanta 2
Los Angeles 6, Houston 3
San Francisco 12, San Diego 7
Today's Games
St. Louis at Montreal
New York at Philadelphia, 2,
twi-night
Atlanta at Cincinnati
Only games scheduled'

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