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June 22, 1985 - Image 12

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1985-06-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 12 Saturday, June 22, 1985 The Michigan Daily
Niekro nailed; Tigers win, 6-4

Special to the Daily
DETROIT - The long ball took cen-
ter stage at Tiger Stadium last night
as the Detroit Tigers out-homered
Rickey Henderson, 3-2, for a 6-4 win
over the New York Yankees.
However, it was an ordinary base
hit by Larry Herndon that knocked in
two runs, giving the Tigers a lead they
never relinquished.

Henderson set the stage for the,
long-ball duel by opening the contest
with a solo shot off Detroit starter and\\
winner Randy O'Neal (2-1).
He lengthened the lead by scoring
Mike Pagliarulo from second base
with his longest hit of the evening - a
370-foot single off the top of the right- ,
field fence. Bobby Meacham, who ad- n
vanced to third on the hit, later scored
on a pass ball to give the Bronx Bom-
bers a 3-0 lead.
The Tigers, who were shut down by
New York starter and loser Phil 4
Niekro (7-6), unloaded on the veteran
in the fifth inning. Tom Brookens
opened the frame with a double over
third base. Lou Whitaker followed by
sending a Niekro fastball into the up- w
per deck in right field, closing the lead
to one run, 3-2.
Detroit then loaded the bases, and
with two outs Herndon drilled the
game-winner straight through the
middle, scoring Alan Trammell and
Darrell Evans.
Evans and Gibson added late solo AE f
homers, offsetting Henderson's
eighth-inning blast, which chased
ONeal... AscaePrs
Willie Hernandez came in to shut New York's Rickey Henderson (right) high-fives Ken Griffey after leading off yesterday's game against
the door for the final 1% innings to Detroit with a home run. Henderson smacked another homer in the eighth, but it was not enough. The Tigers
pick up his 14th save.
won, 6-4.

... gets game-winner

Red Wings shift Polano
DETROIT (UPI) - The Detroit manager. last night and replaced him with
Red Wings Monday will name a new "I want everyone to know how ap- Baltimore pitching coach Ray Miller.
head coach to replace Nick Polano, preciative I am of the job Nick has Miller, 40, has never managed in the
who will become full-time assistant done in the development of our team," major leagues, but he helped the
general manager for player develop- Devellano said. "Three years ago Orioles produce five 20-game winners
ment, General Manager Jim (Aug. 4, 1982), when Nick took the and the Cy Young Award recipients in
Devellano announced yesterday. coaching job, it was discussed at that his six years as their pitching coach.
Devellano's statement came a day time that he would eventually vacate The pitching-poor Twins have lost
after former Vancouver general the position and assist me full time. 19 of their last 25 games, and trail fir-
manager and coach Harry Neale con- "We had been operating with one of st-placeChicago by 7/ games in the
firmed he has talked with the National the smallest staffs in the NHL, and AL West.
Hockey League club about replacing I've felt a need to expand the
Polano. operation," Devellano said. Pitfaro optioned
Polano, 44, has coached the Red
Wings three seasons, taking them to Gardner axed DETROIT (UPI) - The Detroit
third-place division finishes the last Tigers have optioned rookie infielder
two years and into the playoffs in suc- MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) - The Min- Chris Pittaro and rookie outfielder
cessive seasons for the first time in 20 nesota Twins, struggling to stay out of Nelson Simmons to Nashville subject
years. He also has had limited the cellar in the American League to 24-hour recall, Bill Lajoie, Tiger
responsibilities as assistant general West, fired Manager Billy Gardner vice-president and general manager,
announced yesterday.
The options were exercised to make
EG RG 0 DL room for newly acquired pitcher
G O GD Frank Tanana and infielder Doug
Attorney at Law Pittaro, who earned a spot on the
Tigers' roster after a billiant spring
training, has seen very little playing
time since the first three weeks of the
season. In 62 appearances at the
IMMIGRATION AND NATURALIZATION plate, Pittaro hit .242 with seven
111 S. Main, Suite 300, 761-9540 Simmons, who has also seen limited
action, hit .240 with three home runs
and 11RBIs.

Too much cheating going
on, NCAA cracks down




representatives overwhelmingly
approved sweeping legislation to
combat cheating yesterday and
vowed the proposals are just the
start of an assault on widespread
corruption in college athletics.
The proposals sailed through the
special convention with little
discussion and were approved by
the representatives from more
than 500 schools by unanimous or
near-unanimous margins.
tougher penalties for schools and
coaches that cheat - including a
ban of up to two years for some
teams - and gives university
presidents more direct control of
athletic activities.
The delegates also approved in-
creased reporting of athletic ex-
penses and academic progress by
"This isn't gong to eliminate
cheating, but it's going to reduce
the temptation to cheat," said John
Toner, president of the University
of Connecticut. "It's an appeal for
everyone to run things with in-
VINCE DOOLEY, athletic direc-
tor and football coach of the
Georgia program currently on

probation, said the votes "send a
clear signal to the country that
athletics will be restored to the
level of integrity that they should
Heated debate had been expec-
ted on some of the proposals but lit-
tle criticism was expressed during
the two-and-a-half hour session.
Most of the proposals were ap-
proved by 98 percent or more of the
The most controversial proposal
- dividing infractions into
"major" and "secondary"
categories and subjecting repeat
violators to severe punishment -
passed easily. Schools with two
major infractions within five years
could be prevented from par-
ticipating in a sport for up to two
"The presidents are heartsick
about the serious violations of
rules that are occurring and
they're determined to stop them,"
said John Ryan, president of In-
diana University and chairman of
the NCAA's Presidents Com-
"We must all anticipate a con-
tinuing effort to eliminate corrup-
tion in intercollegiate athletics."





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