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May 26, 1982 - Image 16

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Michigan Daily, 1982-05-26

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Sports

Page 16

Wednesday, May 26, 1982.

The Michigan Daily

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP
California blasts Boston, 10-2,

BO:

STON (AP)- Tim Foli homered loseriJhn Tudor, 4-2. sason in the eighth for the final

and drove in four runs and Brian
Downing and Bobby Grich smacked
back-to-back homes as the California
Angels used two four-run innings to roll
to a 10-2 victory overe the Boston Red
Sox last night.
The victory was California's ninth in
its last 11 games, while Boston saw its
winning streak end at five.
BRUCE KISON, 4-0, allowed four
hits, struck out four and walked three in
his first complete game of the season.
The Angels began their 13-hit assault
with four runs in the second inning off

Rod Carew, Foli and Bob Boone
produced RBI singles and Downing lif-
ted a sacrifice fly.
CALIFORNIA increased its lead to 5-
1 in the fourth on Foli's sacrifice fly af-
ter a triple by Carew.
The Angels took a 9-2 lead with four
runs in the sixth off Luis Aponte. Lynn
doubled and, after moving to third on a
groundout, scored on Foli's suicide
squeeze. After Boone walked, Downing
belted his eighth homer of the season.
Grich followed with his fifth of the year.
Foli hit his second homer of the

margin.
Dwight Evans doubled Glenn Hof-
fman, who had walked, for Boston's fir-
st run in the third, making the score 4-1.
The second Red Sox run came in the
fourth after Carney Lansford singled,
moved to third on Dave Stapleton's
double and scored on a ground-out by
Rich Gedman.
Yankees 8, Blue Jays 0
NEW YORK (AP) - Roy Smalley
and Oscar Gamble homered in New
York's five-run seventh inning to back

lefthander Tommy John in his second
shutout of the season as the Yankees
defeated the Toronto Blue Jays 8-0 last
night.
It was New York's sixth straight vic-
tory.
JOHN, 4-4, has won four of his last
five decisions. He limited Toronto to
five hits, walked onestruckout one and
got 15 of the first 16 outs on groundballs.
Smalley hit the first pitch of the
seventh inning off Jim Gott, 0-2, well in-
to the right-field bleachers to start the
Yankees' big inning. Dave Collins and
Butch Wynegar followed with suc-
cessive singles and one out later, an
RBI single by Lou Piniella chased Gott.
Gamble greeted reliever Jery Garvin
with a three-run homer, his fourth of
the season.
Braves 10, Mets 2
ATLANTA (AP) - Dale Murphy belted
his 14th home run and Glen Hubbard
added a three-run blast in an eight-run
second inning outburst as the Atlanta
Braves whipped the New York Met 10-2
last night.
The Braves sent 14 batters to the
plate in the second and collected five
extra-base hits and four singles off
starter Mike Scott, 3-4, and reliever
Tom Hausman. Hausman was making
his first appearance of the season after
coming off the disabled list.
THE VICTORY snapped a three-
game losing streak for the Braves and
ended a three-game winning streak for
the Mets.
Murphy opened the - big inning by
drilling a 2-2 pitch over the right-field
fence. Bob Horner then beat out an in-
field single and Larry Whisenton, who
had four hits, lashed a triple to center
field. He scored on a sacrifice fly by
Bruce Benedict.
Rafael Ramirez doubled, pitcher
Rick Mahler singled, and Claudell
Washington drilled a double, scoring
Ramirez and chasing Scott.
Reds 4, Phillies 3
CINCINNATI (AP)- Dave Concep-
cion singled home two runs and Dan
Driessen added an RBI single to fuel a
four-run eighth inning that rallied the
Cincinnati Reds to a 4-3 come-from-
behind victory over the Philadelphia
Phillies last night.
The Reds chased starter Larry
Christenson with one out in the eighth
when Wayne Krenchicki and pinch-hit-
ter Larry Biittner singled and Eddie
Milner doubled in a run.
RELIEVER ED Farmer, 1-3, walked
Alex Trevino to load the bases, and
Concepcion slapped a two-run single to
left to tie the game. Driessen followed
with a single to center off reliever
Sparky Lyle to score Trevin with the
game-winning run.
Starter Gregg Harris picked up the
victory in his first start of the season for
the Reds, scattering five hits over eight
innings. Reliever Tom Hume earned his
ninth save.
The Phillies opened the scoring in the
fifth when Garry Maddox led off with a
double to left and took third on Manny
Trillo's groundout. Ivan DeJesus then
bunted to the first-base side of the
mound and beat Harris' throw to first
as Maddox scored.

AP Photo
CINCINNATI REDS SHORTSTOP Dave Concepcion leaps into the air to avoid Philadelphia's Mike Schmidt after the
Phillies third baseman was forced at second base during last night's game in Cincinnati. The Reds won the game, 4-3.
[Winfield. Foundation sues Stein brenner

1

I

NEW YORK (AP) - A foundation established by New
York Yankee star Dave Winfield filed suit yesterday
charging that George M. Steinbrenner III, owner of the
Yankees, has reneged on a pledge of $3 million in
donations in equal installments over 10 years.
The complaint was filed in U.S. District Court in
Manhattan by the David M. Winfield Foundation, which
the left fielder founded to foster health and fitness in
children.-
IT SAID Steinbrenner had provided only $155,000 in the
first year, J981. Winfield's lawyer, Lawrence S. Blum-
berg, said there has been no money contributed yet this
year.
Steinbrenner was out of town, but Irv Kaze, a
Yankees' spokesman, said he expected the owner to
issue a statement later in the day.
The deal between Steinbrenner and the foundation was
worked out in negotiations during Steinbrenner's efforts
to sign Winfield after the 1980 season.
WINFIELD WAS THE most coveted player inthe 1980

free-agent crop when he left the San Diego Padres of the
National League.
The agreement relating to Winfield's charitable foun-
dation was signed Dec. 14, 1980, and specified that Stein-
brenner would see the foundation got $3 million at a rate
of $300,000 annually, the suit said.
Winfield signed a 10-year contract with the Yankees
the following day. With cost-of-living escalators, he
could be paid as much as $23 million.
THE FOUNDATION, based in Fort Lee, N.J., seeks
court judgments that would compel Steinbrenner to turn
over $145,000 to meet his alleged commitment for
donations in the first year and an additional $2.7 million
to cover the remaining nine years.
Blumberg said the under the agreement, donations
could come either from Steinbrenner directly or from
other sources that made donations at his behest.
The $155,000 contributed so far came from WPIX, the
station that televises Yankees games, and from
proceeds of the annual Yankee homecoming dinner,
Blumberg said.

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