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May 13, 1975 - Image 12

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-13

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Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, May 13, 1975

Page Twelve THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, May 13, 1975

FIND A BASE in any ball
park and that's where you'll
find the action. Cleats, dust,
leather and horsehide all met
in this play last night as the
New York Mets' Dave King-
man is tagged out at third by
San Francisco's Bruce Miller.
The Mets won 3-2.

Roberts booms for Bengals
By CLARKE COGSDLL HORTON slammed the mis- nred in the wind for a double), ':
Sieciii Ta The Dotty take hetween thildhasem,,, an w-ted an, O-2 ~ul

DETROIT - It was Family
Night last night at Tiger Sta-
dium, and the Kansas City Roy-
als responded with an X-rated
attack, stranding 15 baserunners
on the way to a 5-0 whitewash
at the hands of the Bengals.
Only 7,022 souls braved tem-
peratures in the upper forties, a
strong wind pounding in from
left field, and a three-game De-
troit losing streak, to watch win-
ning pitcher Vern Ruble and
John Hiller struggle to a nine-
hitter. If it weren't for one bad
pitch, and some dubious man-
againg by KC mentor Jack Mc-
Keon, they might still be there.
The bad pitch came in the
second inning, with the count at
2-2 on Willie Horton, Tom Very-
zer and Ron LeFlore on the
basepaths, and two outs. Royal
starter Dennis Leonard then
tried to drill strike three
through the letters.

George Brett and the bag, into
the left field corner. Both run-
ners scored easily while Hor-
ton, the slowest Tiger since
Rocky Colavito, wisely held at
first.
The dubious managing came
in the sixth, when ex-Wolverine
Leon Roberts drilled a liner into
Section 4 in the upper deck,
with Nate Colbert and Bill
Freehan perched on the sacks.
The shot boosted Roberts' hit-
tting streak to 14 games - he
has yet to be collared this sea-
son - but it might have been
avoided.
Through the first five innings,
Leonard had fanned a sextet of
Bengals, running into trouble
only in the second. But he took
nearly 90 pitches to do it, and
that many pitches in that few
innings usually spells fatigue.
COLBERT, who had popped
up twice (once of which got car-

w- rzuan -/-cont intoa
walk, and Bill Freehan follow-
ed with a shot between short
and third. But by the time the
KC bullpen had someone
ready, Roberts had homered,
and Mickey Stanley had follow-
ed with another wicked shot for
a single.
Ralph Houk, by contrast,
yanked Ruhle without hesita-
tion in the eighth, when the tir-
ing hurler gave up a single to
Vada Pinson and walked Cookie
Rojas. Then again, Kansas City
doesn't have a Hiller in its bull-
pen.
Hiller did face a sticky wicket
in the ninth, when secondbase-
man Gary Sutherland flubbed
leadoff man Jim Wohlford's
bouncer, and George Brett
blooped a doubledown the left-
field line. But the Tiger lefty
whiffed the dangerous Hal Mc-
Rae, got John Mayberry to tap
to the mound, pitched around
Harmon Killebrew, and fanned
pinch hitter Amos Otis to send
the folks home happy.

Majfor League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
East East
W L Pet. GB EW L Pet. G
Milwaukee 16 10 .615 -. Chicago 10 9 .667 -
Boston 14 10 .583 1 Pittsburgh 13 12 .520 4
DETROIT 13 12 .520 22 Philadelphia 13 14 .481 5
Baltimore 12 15 444 4/,z New York 12 14 462 5,
Cleveland 11 i5 .423 5s St. Louis 12 55 .444 6
New York 11 17 .393 6 Montreal 11 14 .440 6
Weit West
Oakland 17 12 .586 -- Los Angeles 22 11i.667 -
Texas 17 12 086 - Cincinnati i1814.563 31,
California 15 16 .484 3 Atlanta 17 17 .500 5
Kansas City 15 16.484 3 San Diego 15 16 .484 6
Minnesota 12 13 .480 3 san Francisco 14 17 .452 7
Chicago 12 17 .414 5 Houston i123 .324 11.
Yesterday's Games
Yesterday's Games Cincinnati at Philadelphia, ppd.,
Detroit 5, Kansas City 0 rain
Boston at Oakland, inc. Montreal 11, Atlanta 1
New York 3, San Francisco 2
Today's Games Lu, Angeles 6, S1. Louis 4, 150isn.
Kansas City (Fitzinorris 3-3) at Today's Game .
Detroit (LaGrow 3-2), 8 p.m. Houston (Konieczy 1-4) at Chl-
Chicago (Kaat 5-0) at Baltimore cago (stone 4-0)
(Grimsley 0-4), night. Cincinnati (Nolan 1-2) at Phila-
Milwaukee (Slaton.3-4) at Texas delphia (Underwood 3-3), night
(Bibby 1-3), night San Diego (spillner 2-3) at Pitts-
Cleveland (Peterson 2-3) at Min- burgh (Reuss 2-2), night
nesota (Hughes 2-1 or Albury 2-1), Atlanta (Harrison 2-1) at Mon-
night. treal (Fryman 3-0), night
New York (Medich 3-4) at Califor- san Francisco (Caldwell 0-4) at
nia (Ryan 6-1), night. New York Koosman 2-1), night.
Boston (Wise 3-2) at Oakland Los Angeles (Hooton 0-3) at St.
(Abbott 2-1), night. Louis (McGlothen 3-2), night

Netters finish dual meet
campaign; ag MSTJ 9-0
EAST LANSING-The Wolverine tennis team finished its dual
meet season on a strong note by shellacking Michigan State 9-0
here yesterday.
This left the Maize and Blue with a 16-1 dual meet record-
their finest since 1957 when they won their lone NCAA crown.
The Wolverines handled the Spartans easily, as all six singles
matches were decided in two sets. Only the doubles match be-
tween Michigan's Brad Holland and Jim Holman and the Spar-
tans' Dick Callow and Kevin McNulty went three sets.
"We played indoors on a surface similar to ours and felt right
at home," coach Brian Eisner said.
Victor Amaya and Fred DeJesus continued their winning ways
by defeating Larry Stark and Tom Gudelsky 6-3 and 6-1 to push
their doubles streak to 11 straight. This streak includes an im-
pressive win over Stanford's John Whitlinger and John Delaney
earlier this year-last year's NCAA doubles champions.
The Wolverines' scheduled match with Minnesota this Satur-
day was cancelled as the Big Ten tournament is now slated for
that date.
Michigan has dominated the Big Ten tournament the last
seven years and is favored to win it again.
Look Out Big Tens!
SINGLES
Victor Amaya d. Larry Stark, 6-0, 6-3
Fred DeJesus d..Rick Zabor, 6-0, 6-1
Eric Friedler d. Tom Gudelsky, 6-1, 6-0
Terry Karzan d. Lee Woyahn, 6-3, 6-2
Buddy Galagher d. Dick Callow, 6-3, 6-1
Jim Holman d. Kevin McNulty, 6-0, 6-2
DOUBLE
Amaya & DeJesus d. Stark & Gudelsky, 6-3, 6-1
Friedler & Karean d. Zabor & Woyahn, 6-0, 6-0
Holman & Holland d. Callow & McNulty, 7-5, 2-6, 6-0

SPORTS OF THE DAILY
Day of reckoning for Islanders

UNIONDALE, N. Y. (P) - When the New York
Islanders lost the first three games of their Na-
tional Hockey League semifinal series against
Philadelphia, General Manager Bill Torrey stuck
his tongue firmly in his cheek and offered some
hope for his team.
"Now," said the bow-tied boss of the Cin-
derella team, "we've got them where we want
them."
Down 3-0 to the Stanley Cup champion Flyers,
the Islanders have bounced off the deck with
three straight victories to send the series into a
decisive seventh game Tuesday in Philadelphia.
"We don't play hockey," said goalie Glenn
Resch, who spearheaded both the comebacks.
"We play miracles. I can't explain what's hap-
pening. I'n just riding along with it."
IV. MSU woes-football
EAST LANSING (1) - Michigan State Uni-
versity may need more time to complete its
probe of recruting practices, the president of
the National Collegiate Athletic Association said
yesterday.
Dr. John Fuzak, who is MSU's faculty repre-
sentative to the NCAA, said the school might
need an extension past the June 2 deadline.
MSU President Clifton Wharton announced

last month that the school was under NCAA
investigation. He refused to disclose the
charges against MSU, but subsequent reports
indicate they involve football recruiting vio-
lations.
Srring football awards
from Michigan Sports Information
Michigan football coach Bo Schembechler has
announced the winners of the Wolverines' three
spring practice awards for 1975.
All-Big Ten end Dan Jilek of Sterling Heights,
Illinois, recpived the Meyer Morton award for
the greatest development and promise.
Wingback Jim Smith, from Blue Island, Illi-
nois, was awarded the Frederick Matthael
Award for the junior-to-be, who shows the
most leadership and achievement both on the
field and in the classroom.
The John Maulbetsch Award, given to the best
freshman who shows the most promise went to
defensive back Dwight Hicks of Pennsauken,
New Jersey.
WHA Championship-Houston, 7,
Quebec 2. Houston wins second
straightf WHA title

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