Page t welve
I HE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, August 15, 1975
BOSMAN TAMES NEW YORK
Reds scalp Pirates, 6-1 .Ev.4
By The Associated Press
drove in five runs with a pair
of homers to lead the Cincin-
nati Reds to a 6-1 victory over
the staggering Pittsborgh Pi-
The loss was the Pirates'
third in a row and the eighth
in their last nine games. It
trimmed their lead over idle
Philadelphia to 2% games in
the National League East. The
Reds' margin over Los An-
geles in the West widened to
Gary Nolan, 11-6, who scat-
tered four Pittsburgh hits be-
fore Will McEnaney replaced
him at the start of the ninth
inning, retired the first 15 bat-
ters- he faced before Manny
Sanguillen led off the sixth in-
ning by bouncing a single over
the mound and into center field.
Sanguillen also averted a Pitts-
burgh shutout with an eighth-
inning homer, his seventh of
OAKLAND - Dick Bos-
NEW YORK-Michigan's E
finals of the Columbia Inter
championships yesterday with a
Gonzalo Nunez, 6-3, 6-2, 0-6, 6-3.
The Evanston, Illinois, nati
Pfister of San Jose, California,
Pfister, a senior at San Jos
victory over Mike Grant of Ro
In their only previous meeti
this tournament, defeated Pfiste
Tournament in Montgomery, Alt
By The Associ
FRANKFURT, West Germany
many set a world record of 260 fee
yesterday, bettering the previous r
Riehm by 2 feet 7/2 inches.
Only about 30 spectators witn
on what was billed as a "Thrower
The record was set in the seco
A ndnr -s hrvnr
ian gave the Oakland bullpen plete game in 14 starts for the
another day off, and Rollie Fin- A's and it followed the com-
gers was the first to thank him. plete-game performance of
"That's two complete games Stan Bahnsen, who last 3-1 to
in a row-and we can sure use Catfish Hunter and the Yankees
some rest this time of year," Wednesday night.
Fingers, the star of the A's re- Bill North broke a 1-1 tie in
lief corps said Thursday after the eighth inning with a run-
Bosman's five-hit, 5-1 victory scoring single off Yankees'
over the New York Yankees. starter Dudy May. The A's
"I hope that's the spark added three more runs in the
we need to get a winning eighth with the help of two New
streak going," said Bosman, York errors.
the veteran right-hander who "That's two games in a row
has an 8-2 record since the like that for May," said Yankee
A's acquired him from Cleve- Manager Billy Martin. "He's
land in late May. nitched well bitt we can't get
It was Bosman's second com- him any runs."
Major League Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE Kansas City 65 52 .556 6
East Texas 58 61 .487 14
W L Pet. GB Chicago 58 60 .491 131,
Boston 71 47 .602 - Minnesota 54 66 .450 18/
Baltimore 64 52 .552 6 California 53 67 .442 19i
New York 61 57 .517 10 Yesterday's Results
Milwaukee 55 64 .46216, Oakland 5, New York 1
Cleveland 52 63 52 17" Chicago 6, Cleveland 4
Detroit 46 7 .387 25" 0Boston at Calitornia, inc.
West Only games scheduled
Oakland 72 47 .605 --Today's Games
Texas (Hargan 8-6 and Wright
% 2-4) at Baltimore (Tocrec 14-6 and
Cuellar 11-8), 2, 5:30 p.m.
New York (Dobson 9-13) at Kan-
sas City (Leonard 8-5), 8:30 p.m.
Boston (Tiant 14-10) at Chicago
(Jefferson 3-6), 9 p.m.
Cleveland (Eckersley 9-31 at Min-
" nesota (Biyleven 11-6), 9 p.m.
r rODtroit (Couich 10-i2) at Catitor-
fr ia (Tanana 16-6). 16:30 pta.
Milwaukee (Colborn 7-9) at oak-
land (Blue 16-8), 11 p.m.
ric Friedler moved into the
national 21-and-under tennis NATIONAL LEAGUE
victory over Ecuador netter East
W L Pet. GB
ve will meet top-seeded Hank Pitturi 67 52 .563 -
Piltadrlphtia 64 14 .542 21~
in the finals Sunday. St. Louis 62 56 .525 4'
e State, scored a 6-0, 7-6, 6-3 New York 60 57 .513 6
slyn New York, in his semi- Cicagto 56 65 .463 It
syMontreal 40 60 .414 17t!
ng, Friedler, fourth seeded in Cincinnati 74 39 .669 -
to Anteles 64 55 .538 i51,
r 3-6, 7-6, 7-5 at the Blue-Gray san Francisco 60 59 .504 19';
abama. San Diego 54 64 .458 25
Atlanta 54 66 .450 26
: Houston 45 78 .366 26t>
Atlanta 6, St. Loots 4
Cincinnati 6, Pittsburgh 1
San Francisco 9, Montreal 2
Chicago 5, Houston 3
Only games scheduled
San Francisco (Halicki 6-9 and
Williams 4-2 or Bradley 2-2) at
New York (Koosman 10-10 and
Webb 4-5), 2, 5:35 p.m.
St. Louis (Reed 10-9 and Ras-
mussen 1-2) at Atlanta (Easterly
ted Press 1-5 and Thompson 0-3), 2, 6:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Rooker 8-8) at Cin-
record cinnati (Norman 7-3), 8:05 p.m.
Los Angeles (Sutton 16-7) at
-Walter Schmidt of West Ger- Montreal (Carrithers 1-1), 8:05 p.m.
t 2 inches in the hammer throw San Diego (McIntosh 18-10) at
t2Philadelphia (Ruthven 1-1), 8:O5
ecord of countryman Karl-Hans p.m.
Chicago (Bonham 11-8) at Hous-
ton (tierher 10-12), 8:35 p.m.
lessed the feat which occurred t
Day" at Riederwald Stadium.
nd attempt in a series of five. N CA A
' / r If^
Future draft choice
Two year old Drew Matheson helps his Dad (53), Bob Mathe-
son, off the field after a rugged practice session. Bob plays
linebacker for the Miami Dolphins while Drew, as yet, is a
non-tendered, non-student, non-athlete.
The Michigan Daily
r~rcu r c.r rlu i s tem11u
MIAMI-Donny Anderson, whose $600,000 rookie contract was
the highest ever negotiated when it was signed, ended his nine-
year pro career yesterday by announcing his retirement from the
Anderson, who scored 54 touchdowns in his career, was in
danger of not making the Dolphins' roster. "It is time to be
realistic," said Anderson in announcing he was ending a career
that began in 1966.
Falcons release Jaynes
GREENVILLE, S.C.-David Jaynes, a former All-American at
the University of Kansas, was released yesterday by the Atlanta
Falcons of the National Football League.
Jaynes, 24, came to the Falcons three weeks ago from the
Kansas City Chiefs in a trade for wide receiver Tom Geredine.
In other NFL transactions the Cleveland Browns released
linebacker Mel Long and the Green Bay Packers obtained running
back Terry Wells on waivers from Houston.
Norton beats Garcia
ST. PAUL, Minn.-Heavyweight challenger Ken Norton of San
Diego, Calif., scored a fifth-round knockout over Jose Garcia last
night to remain in contention for a heavyweight championship
fight sometime next spring.
The victory avenged one of Norton's three career defeats and
brought him one step nearer to an April title match against the
winner of next month's Muhammed Ali-Joe Frazier title bout.
minor, non-revenue sports
CHICAGO OP)-Minor and non-revenue sports the first day's actions which covered 25 pr(
bore the brunt of the National Collegiate Athletic posals and various amendments to those prc
Association's attack on costs at the opening posals.
session of its special economics convention yes- "We didn't go as far as I would have liked,'
terday, with delegates adopting legislation that said Dr. Hollis Moore, president of Bowling
reduces the number of permissable grants in Green University. "I was for some of the
those sports from a current 209 to 80 at any more restrictive numbers that were rejected."
one time. Several of the 73 cost-cutting proposals wet
Meanwhile, bigtime football escaped almost withdrawn as the 451 voting delegates bega
intact. The amendment to cut Division I grants moving through the agenda.
from a current 105 to 90 was defeated and a However, the three controversial finance-s ha
substitute was adopted which allows 95 scholar- ing proposals which triggered pre-conventit
ships. At the same time, the delegates agreed threats of a walkout by some of the big schosl
to keep the current number of initial awards in and is formally opposed by the NCAA Counci
football at ,30, resisting a proposed reduction remained before the convention. The measure
to 27. would force the.large Division I schools to sham
their bowl and television revenue with the smallt
In other action, Division I schools agreed to Division I and III schools.
cut football grants from 150 to 60 and basketball The legislation that would have ended financia
from 18 to 12. In Division I, maximum initial ald grants based on athletic ability was sul
awards in basketball remained at six but maxi- mitted by the Pacific C Asdciathletic ass.atist
mornsin efectin te sam yea wer cutfrom iffe by he P ctoast AthleticAsoitn
mums in effect in the same year were cut from It would have meant termination to athleti
18 to IS. - scholarships-a revolutionary step that the men
Some of the delegates were disappointed with ber institutions are not quite ready to take.