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August 16, 1975 - Image 12

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-08-16

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Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, August 16, 1975 1

EGYPTIAN TOUR SUCCESSFUL
Wolverine cagers return

By RICH LERNER
"It's great to be home" was the pre-
vailing attitude among the members
of the Michigan basketball team, last
night, as they arrived tired, and sou-
venir-laden from their 15-day goodwill
tour of Egypt.
The squad arrived at Metro Airport
at close to 10:00 p.m. after more than
22 hours of travel.
The Wolverines swept seven games
from the Egyption National team, win-
ning the last game, Thursday night
93-73.
"We saw the pyramids and the
sphinx, we went to the Citadel and to
the Cairo museum, we swam in the
Mediterranean. The Egyptian people
were just great to us. We had a bus
at our disposal all the time. They
went all out to entertain us," Coach
Johnny Orr explained. "We saw one
good belly dancer and one really rot-
ten one."
Pirate sN
By The Associated Press doubles
PHILADELPHIA-Greg Luzin- Tolan
ski hit a two-run homer in the fourth,
first inning, his 30th of the sea- ven wi
son, and Mike Schmidt added Fred
his 26th an inning later to power the int
the Philadelphia Phillies to a single
4-3 triumph over the San Diego Winfiel
Padres last night. Fuentes
The triumph brought the sec-
ond-place Phillies within 1% B
games of the staggering Pitts- BUCS
burgh Pirates in the National CINC
League's East Division. two-run
LUZINSKI connected off Joe Norma
McIntosh, 8-11, after a walk to keyeda
Larry Bowa. Schmidt made it powere
3-0 in the second. an 8-3
Starting pitcher Dick Ruthven Pittsbu
knocked in the fourth run in the The
fourth inning after a Garry fourth
Maddox double. their la
San Diego used back-to-back NORI

"Everything went alright until we got
on Northwest in New York.
"Half our bags didn't come.
"All the players are glad they went,"
said Orr, "but I doubt if any want to go
back," he added.
"I'm glad I went," forward Joel
Thompson concurred, "but you couldn't
pay me to go back. It makes you really
appreciate what you have."
"Hey man, it was alright," said Way-
man Britt. "It was a good experience,
but it was a long boring trip.
"No food worth eating, people tired
looking, it sure makes you appreciate
the United States," Britt said.
"We had to stay in places you
thought you'd never have to stay in,"
the 6.2 senior went on, "but from their
viewpoint the places were real nice."
"They treated us great," said Don
.Johnston, "but by our standards it would
not be so good.
"We were ready for a plush hotel, but

we were right in the middle of downtown
Cairo. It was kind of scary at first, but
the people were unbelievably friendly,"
Johnston continued.
"Most everyone over there liked the
U.S."
"I'll tell you in a few weeks what I
learned," said Len Lillard.
All but the last two games were played
on dirt courts, that "made Northwestern
look like a palace" in guard Steve
Grote's words.
"The trip helped the team," said
Grote. "That's the first time we lived
together and that aspect helped the
most.
"Plus a lot of the players gained
confidence, like Joel (Thompson), al-
though it's easier playing against the
Egyptian team than it is in our prac-
tices."
"ItItaught usdhow to play in the worst
condtions," said Britt, "and it brought
us closer together."
"It didn't help as much as it could
have, with the weird surfaces like dirt

and the different rules," Johnston said.
The food and water bothered the Maize
and Blue to a degree.
"Most everybody got kind of sick,"
said Johnston. "But I was the only one
to miss a game, because of it."
Thompson led the team in both scor-
ing and rebounding, tallying 106 points,
and guard Dave Baxter topped the team
in assists and finished second in scoring.
Grote and Britt were the third and
fourth leading scorers, respectively.
"Joel Thompson is ready to play
big-time college basketball," Orr en-
thused. "Tom Bergen (6-10 transfer
from Utah) sprained his ankle, but
showed us real potential offensively."
The team played three games in Cairo
before travelling to Mahalla and Tanta
for one-game stints, and closing with
two games in Alexandria on the Medi-
terranean. Crowds ranged between 100
and 1500 according to Coach Orr.
The scores of the games were 79-53,
84-76, 102-71, 87-55, 77-70, 101-73, and 93-73.

wvoon
by Mike Ivie and Bob
to score once in the
then knocked out Ruth-
th two runs in the fifth.
Kendall walked to open
ning and scored on a
by Tito Fuentes. Dave
td doubled to bring in
s.
dumped.
INNATI-Johnny Bench's
homer and pitcher Fred
n's bases-loaded single
a six-run first inning that
;d the Cincinnati Reds to
romp over the reeling
rgh Pirates last night.
loss was the Pirates'
in a row and ninth in
ast 10 games.
MAN, 8-3, won his sixth

puts F
straight game, holding the Pi-
rates to seven hits and raising
his career record at Riverfront
Stadium to 23-6.
After Pittsburgh took a 1-0
lead in the top of the first on
Rennie Stennett's single and
Manny Sanguillen's double, the
Reds jumped on Jim Rooker,
8-9.
Pete Rose led off with a sin-
gle and, one out later, Joe Mor-
gan doubled him home. Bench
followed with his 23rd homer of
the season, then Tony Perez
doubled and George Foster and
Bob Flynn walked to load the
bases.
Battle of Soxes
CHICAGO-Cecil Cooper slug-
ged a triple and his 11th homer

ghillies 1'/2 out

to help the Boston Red Sox
record a 3-2 victory over the
Chicago White Sox last night.
The Red Sox took a 1-0 lead
in the second inning when
Cooper tripled and scored on a
sacrifice fly by Rico Petrocelli.
The White Sox tied it in the
bottom of the third on a triple
by Pat Kelly and a single by
Jorge Orta, but Cooper snapped
the tie with his solo homer in.
the fourth inning.
BOSTON added a run in the
sixth when Fred Lynn walked,
took second on an infield out
and scored the winning run on
a single by Rick Miller.
The White Sox came back in
the bottom of the sixth on a
walk to Orta and a run-scoring
d o u b le by Ken Henderson
against Tiant, who picked up
his 15th victory with a seven-
hitter.
Jesse Jefferson 3-7, also al-
lowed seven hits.
Damn Yankees
KANSAS CITY - Chris Chaim-
bliss' two-run double capped a
three-run eighth inning that

to a 5-4 victory over the Kansas
vaulted the New York Yankees
City Royals last night.
BOBBY BONDS' single off
Dennis Leonard, 8-6, started the
decisive burst. Bonds then took
Frank Tanana pitched a
four-hitter as the California
Angels dealth the Detroit Tig-
ers an 8-0 shutout last night.
The loss was the 19th straight
for the Tigers and placed
them within one loss of the
American League losing re-
cord.
second and Sandy Alomar
reached first safely when short-
stop Freddie Patek bobbled his
grounder.
After Roy White popped out,
Doug Bird replaced Leonard and
Thurman Munson greeted him
with a single that loaded t he
bases. Craig Nettles' sacrifice
fly scored Bonds before Chamn-
bliss doubled to right-center
field.

SPORTS OF THE DAILY
McParlan eyes state title

BATTLE CREEK (UPI) - Former Michigan
Amateur Champion Rod Sumpter and host pro
Glenn Stuart moved into a one stroke lead yes-
terday after the second round of the $12,000
Michigan Open Golf Championship at Bedford
Valley Country Club.
Sumpter, a 28 year pro at Grand Blanc Golf
Course, shot the day's best round - a four under
par 68, while Stuart carded a 71 to give each
a 36 hole score of 140.
They held a one stroke lead over former
Michigan golf captain Tom McParlan going
into the third round of the 72 hole tournament.
The 36 hole out was made at 152 with 78 golf-
ers surviving. First place money in the tourna-
ment is $1,500. The final round is slated for
Sunday.
NCAA pushes 'the limts'
CHICAGO (P) -The NCAA's special economics
convention adjourned yesterday after setting lim-
its on coaching staffs, reducing travel squads
in football and basketball and significantly cut-
ting off-campus contacts colleges may make in
their recruiting efforts.
The convention adjourned after dealing with
about 50 of the 73 pieces of legislation presented
to it in an effort to reverse a situation in which
more than 80 per cent of, the colleges now show
a deficit in their athletic budgets.
Not acted upon were three controversial
share-the-wealth proposals that would have
divided up receipts from bowl games, TV and
the NCAA basketball tournament.
Delegations voted Thursday to terminate the
$15 per month expense money that scholarship
grants have traditionally included, meaning no

scholarship athlete will now be able to receive
any money legally.
Yesterday, coaching staffs were slashed. Divi-
sion I members-the 234 largest colleges-agreed
to get by with a head coach, eight assistants
and two part-time assistants in football and a
head coach, two assistants and one part-time
assistant in basketball. There had been no limits
previously.
The delegates also set limits on traveling
squads in most sports. Football teams will be
limited to taking 48 players for road games
and basketball teams slashed to 10. There
had been no previous limts.
The convention also said. no college may Visit
any recruit off its campus more than three
times, and time periods were set for when those
visits may take place. And no high school athlete
may accept more than six expense-paid visits
to a college. There had been no previous limits.
Garrison gives goodbyes
DALLAS ()-Rugged veteran Walt Garrison,
the No. 3 all-time rusher for the Dallas Cowboys,
retired from professional football yesterday be-
cause of an injury suffered in June as he pursued
his off-season career as a rodeo cowboy.
Garrison, 31, told Dallas Coach Tom Landry
Thursday night that he felt it was time to quit.
A strong consideration was the torn ligaments
in his left knee which Garrison suffered in
Bozeman, Mont.,. while bulldogging a steer.
"The thing we'll miss most is that Garrison was
part of the great tradition of the Cowboys of the
last 10 years," said Landry. "A great football
player. He did more with limited size, speed and
quickness than anybody I've ever seen."

:;.;'ar"<fi c . ,;:s"w;;;;a- "s :":<a , :;:Y ::"..:;:::t:r:;::," ";:r::;22--:k;;; ,s 1r
Major League Standings
NAINAKEAU

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East
w L Pet. Ga
Boston 72 48 .597 -
Baltimore 65 54 .547 6t>
New York 62 57 .517 9n
Milwaukee 55 64 .462 16Y.
Cleveland 52 64 .452 58
Detroit 46 74 .387 26
west
Oakland 72 47 .605 -
Kansas city 65 53 .556 6,.
Tesas 6o en.n9214
Chicago 58 61 .492 04
Minnesota 55 66 .4518
Calitornia 55 67 .446 18'/
Yesterday's Games
Texas 10-1, Baltimore 6-13
New York 5, Kansas City 4
Bsoston 3, Chicago 2
Minnesota 9, Cleveland 4
Callfornia 5, Detroit 0
Milwaukee at Oakland, inc.
Today's Games
Boston (Moret 8-2) at Chicago
(wood 12-15), 2:15 p.m.
Cleveland (Raich 6-7) at Minne-
sota (nutler 1-3), 2:15 p.m.
Milwaukee (Slaton 001-12) at Oak-
land (Holtzma 14-10), 4,30 p.m.
Texas (Perry 12-15) at Baltimore
(Grimsley 8-11), 7:30 p.m.
New York (Medich 11-12) at Kan-
sam 61117 (Buaby 15-9), 8:30 p.m.
Deroit (Rare 6-7) at calsornia
(Hockenberry 0-2), 10:30 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East
w L Pet. G1
Pittsburgh 67 53 .558 -
Philadelphia 65 54 .546 1
St. Louis 64 56 .533 3
New York 61 58 .513 5
Chicago 56 66 .459 12
Montreal 49 01 .419 16'
west
Cincinnati 10 39 .672 -
Los Angeles 64 56 .533 16
San Francisco 61 60 .504 20
San Diegn 04 65 .454 26
Atlanta 54 68 .443 22
Honston 46 78 .371 36n
Yesterday's Games
San Francisco 6-4, New York 2-9
St. Louis 4-2, Atlanta 1-1
Cncinnatil , Pittsburgh 3
Montreal 5, Los Angeles 4
Philadelphia 4, San Diego 3
Houston 4, Chicago 1
Today's Games
Chicago (R. Reuschel E-13) At
Houston (Roberts 7-13), 2:15 p.m.
Son Francisco (Falcone 8-1) ot
New York (Swan 0-0), 2:15 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Candelaria 6,2) at
Cincinnati( )llingham 13-5), 7 p-m.
56. Louis (Curtis 8-9) at Atlanta
(Morton 15-12), 7:35 p.m.
San Diego (Jones 15-7) at PhIla-
delphla (Christenson 6-4), 7:35 p.M.
at Montreal (Carrtthers1i1 .805
p.m.

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