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October 16, 1968 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-16

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Page Six.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, October 16, 1968

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, October 16, 1968

i ! I,

Davis, Wilhelm, six Tigers lost
to Kansas City, Seattle in draft

1

BOSTON (P}- - The Kansas.
City Royals and the Seattle Pilots
shelled out more than $5 million
each for players such as Tommy
Davis, Hoyd Wilhelm and Gary
Bell and a flock of virtual un-
known talent yesterday at t h e
American League expansion draft.
The world champion Detroit
Tigers didn't have to give up
much in the cash windfall. In
addition to Ray Oyler, a light-
hitting shortstop, who went to
Seattle on the first round,the Tig-
ers lost pitchers Jon Warden, Bill
Butler, Dick Drago and M i k e
Marshall and outfielder Wayne
Comer.
Kansas City, which lost a coin
toss but received the first choice
as Seattle elected to make the
second and third selections, wasted
little time in grabbing Baltimore
right-hander Roger Nelson, w h o
was left off the 15-player protect-
ed list by the Baltimore Orioles.

The Royals concentrated on youth,
starting with Nelson, before they
pulled a couple of surprises by
drafting right-hander Moe Dra-
bowsky, 33, from the Orioles and
then 45-year-old Wilhelm from
Chicago in the fifth round.
At the halfway mark of the six-
round draft, Kansas City had ac-
quired 15 players - the oldest
27-years-old - for $175,000 each.
Seattle drafted 12 players over
25 years of age among its first
15.
The Pilots went with seasoned
veterans, at the onset, taking in
order, first baseman Don Mincher
of California, outfielder Tommy
Harper of Cleveland, shortstop
Ray Oyler of Detroit, catcher
Gerry McNertney of Chicago and
pitcher Bus Stephen of Minnesota.
Later, they added Davis, a two-
time National League batting
champion who hit .268 for Chi-
cago this year, and Bell, who had

an 11-11record with the Boston
Red Sox.
None of the 10 established clubs
appeared hurt too badly as they
collected $175,000 for each of the
six players they lost.

Oerter,
MEXICO CITY () -- Amazing
Al Oerter became the first athlete
in Olympic history to claims a
fourth straight gold medal and
Wyemia Tyus took her second con-
secutive gold Tuesday, giving the
United States four victories in
eight track and field events.
Oerter, the 32-year-old veteran
from West Islip, N.Y., tossed the
discus an Olympic record-shatter-
ing 212' 6 " to continue a vic-
tory string he started in 1956 at
Melbourne, Australia.
He won by better than 5% feet,

over Lothar Milde of East Ger- Ferrell of Los Angeles, who took
many. Ludvig Danek of Czecho- the silver medal yesterday.
slovakia was third with 206' 5". Miss Tyus' victory gave the
Jay Silvester, of Smithfield, Utah, ntdSae we r10
whoys vsa pending world recor United States a sweep or 100-
wo 2h4's", nshdig wrlthre202, meter events following Jimmy
of 224' 5", finished fifth with Hines' victory in the men's 100
8" and Gary Carlsen of Los An- Monday.
geles was sixth with 195' 8".

Tyus add

to

U.S. gold haul

4

I i

Pro Standings
NHL

Miss Tyus of Griffin, Ga., led
a 1-2 American finish in t h e
women's 100-meter dash, breaking
the tape in a world record time
of 11 seconds.
That smashed the mark of 11.1
which she shared with three oth-
ers, including teammate Barbara

East Division

Boston
Chicago
Toronto
New York
Detroit
Minnesota
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Oakland
Los Angeles
Philadelphia

West Division

W L
2 0
2 0
1 0
0 1
0 2
W L
1 10
0 0
0 1
0 1
0 1

T Pts.
0 4
0 4
0 2
0 0
090
T Pts.
0 2
0 2
1 1
1 1
0 0

"----

.1

INTRAMURAL
SPORTS
CALENDAR
All-Campus Pre-Holiday Basketball Tournament
entries may be submitted now. $5.00 entry fee.
Two game guarantee. Play begins Monday, No-
vember 4th.!
RESIDENCE HALL NOTICES:
Touch Football "B" playoffs start Wed., Oct. 1'5
Wines.-

Yesterday's Results
No games scheduled.
Today's Games
Philadelphia at New York
Montreal at St. Louis
Pittsburgh atToronto
Boston at Oakland
Minnesota at Chicago
Only games scheduled.
NBA
Yesterday's Results
Season Opener
Chicago 100, New York 96
Only game scheduled.
Today's Games
Cincinnati at Atlanta
Detroit at Baltimore
Chicago at Milwaukee
only games scheduled.

Gridde Pickings
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This morning's Gridde Pickings appeared almost one
year ago today under the now defunct heading of Grid Selections. This
particular Pickings is important because it contained for the first time
ANYWHERE the wonderful name Gridde Pickings. You'll also notice the
prizes awarded were those of a more fruitful nature.)
What ho! Ye olde Gridde Pickings (see editor's note) are again
upon thy humble intellect. Hey nonny, nonny.
The knights of the sports table dost challenge thee to yon match
of wits. What woulds't these fardels from Ursinus bear? Muhlenburg
tendered a reply. "We'll bear their fardels all over the field."
For those who smite the best, we have the next best thing to a
fair maiden. Mainly, two pizzas from Cottage Inn and two tickets to
the Michigan Theatre, now featuring "The Family Way."
So get your noble steed in gear and hie thy entry over to ye olde
Michigan Dailye before the darkness of Fridae's midnight descends
on the moors.
1. MICHIGAN at Indiana 5. Northwestern at Ohio State
(picksco6. Wake Forest at Purdue
score) 7. Iowa State at Oklahoma
2. Wisconsin at Iowa 8. Pittsburgh at Navy
3. Minnesota at Michigan State 9. Syracuse at Penn State
4. Illinois at Notre Dame 10. Virginia Military at The

Irine Kirszenstein of Poland.
who had set an Olympic record
with 11.1 in Monday's qualifying,
finished third. Miss Ferrell's time
'was 11.1, and Margaret Bailes of
Portland, Ore., was fifth in 11.3.
Miss Tyus had an 11.0 clocking
wiped out in the qualifying heats
because it was wind-aided.
400-METER HURDLES
The only American disappoint-
ment of the track and field com-
petition came in the 400-meter
hurdles where favorites Ron Whit-
ney of Boulder, Colo., and Geoff
Vanderstock of Los Angeles trailed
well behind the winner, David Paul
Hemery of Great Britain.
Hemery ran away with the race
in 48.1 seconds, smashing the ac-
cepted world record of 49.1 held by
Rex Cawley of the United States
and the pending mark of 48.8 by
Vanderstock.
800-METER RACE
Tom Farrell of New York put
on a great finishing kick and won
a bronze medal for third place in
the men's 800-meter race. Ralph
Doubell of Aust;ralia took the race
in 1:44.3, bating Wilson Kiprugut
of Kenya in the stretch and tying
Peter Snell's world mark.
Farrell, the former St. John's
University flash who barely quali-'
fied for the final while two U.S.
teammates failed in preliminary
heats, put on a tremendous fin-
ishing kick to edge West Ger-
many's Walter Adams for the
bronze medal.
The U.S. basketball team,
meanwhile, gained its third
straight victory, overwhelming the
Philippines 96-75.
Coach Hank Iba used his re-
serves most of the way as the
Americans won their 69th Olympic
contest without a defeat.

F

New Yor'
Boston
Houston
Miami

-Associated Press
U.S. OLYMPIAN WYOMIA TYUS, edges Ruelene Boyle of
Australia in the qualifying heat of the Women's 100-meters in
Mexico City yesterday. Miss Tyus went on to capture the finals
and the United States' fourth gold medal, setting a world record
of 11 seconds flat.

Professional Standings

AMERICAN FOOTBALL
LEAGUE
EASTERN DIVISION
W L
rk 3 2
2 3
2 4
13

is

at

ac: oc c>oto<)ot) ma0<=> 0 nac>
INDIAN GARMENTS
Nehru Shirts
Kurtah's
Cossack Shirts
Mirror Shirts
INDIA ART SHOP
330 Maynard
0 O <- t OU t)=Jt)< >G<= ~> <=->'<=> t<= U ea

Citadel
11. Alabama at Tennessee
12. UCLA at California
13. Cornell at Harvard
14. Missouri at Nebraska
15. Arizona State vs. Oregon State
16. Texas Tech vs. Mississippi
State
17. Florida at North Carolina
18. Stanford vs. Washington State
19. Southern Mississippi at
Mississippi
20. Ursinus at Muhlenburg

Buffalo 1 4
WESTERN DIVISION
Kansas City 5 1
Oakland 4 1
San Diego 4 1
Denver 2 3
Cincinnati 2 4
Sunday's Results
Denver 21, New York 13
Houston 16, Boston 0
Kansas City 13, Cincinnati 3
San Diego 23, Oakland 14
Sunday's Gamnes
New York at Houston
Buffalo at Boston
Denver at San Diego
Miami at Cincinnati
Oakland at Kansas City

I
t
i

T
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
U
U
0

Pet.
.600
.400
.333
.250
.200
.833
.800
.800
.400
.333

NATIONAL FOOTBALL
LEAGUE
Eastern Conference
Capitol Division
W L
Dallas 5 0
NewsYork 4 1
Washington 3 2
Philadelphia 0 5

T
0a
0
0
0

Century Division

Cleveland
New Orleans
St. Louis
Pittsburgh

2 3
2 3
2 3
05'

0
0
0
'0Q

Pet.
1.000
.800
.600
.000
.400
.400
.400'
.000

Western Conference
Central Division

Swimming (dual) competition starts Tues., Oct. 22.
Handball (team) tournament starts Tues., Oct. 22.

FRATERNITY NOTICES:
Swimming (dual) competition starts Thurs., Oct.
Handball (team) competition starts Mon., Oct. 21

Detroit
Minnesota
Minnesota
-Green Bay
IChicago

3
3
3
1

9'
2
3

17

I

i

r

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

.600
.600
.600
.400
.200
1.000
1.000'
.400
.200

7 111

d{

FACULTY NOTICES:
Volleyball entries close Tues., Oct. 15; play begins
Tuesday, Oct. 22.
Bowlink entries close Tues., 'Oct. 15; play begins
Tuesday, Oct. 22.
Lockers 'must be renewed by Fri., Oct. 18, or will be
reassigned.
Health Cards are now available at the IM Office.
All teams and individuals who have not submitted
one should do so now.

11

JUST ARRIVED
from
North Africa
JELLABA'S
Short & Long Versions
THE MEDINA SHOP
402 Maynard St. .

GIVE ...
A PINT OF BLOOD
- To supplement a fund for needy students who will then be able to
receive ALL the blood they need FREE when they are injured.
- So that hardship cases in Ann Arbor might be able to have the
blood they couldn't ordinarily afford.
The Red Cross Blood Clinic will be in the Michigan Union Ballroom
Thursday and Friday, 10:00 to 4:00.
The students and citizens of the Ann Arbor area are counting on you.
Give . . so that others might live.
Sponsored by Michigan Interfraternity Council

Baltimore
L6s Angeles
San Francisco
Atlanta

Coastal Division

5 0
5 0
2 3
1 4

Sunday's Results
Atlanta 24. New York 21
Baltimore 42, San Francisco 14
Dallas. 34, Philadelphia 14
Detroit 28, Chicago 10
Los Angeles 16, Green Bay 14
New Orleans 20, Minnesota 17
St. Louis 27, Cleveland 21
Washington 16, Pittsburgh 13
Sunday's Games
San Francisco at New. York
Atlanta at Los Angeles
Chicago at Philadelphia
Cleveland at Baltimore
Dallas at Minnesota
Green Bay at Detroit
New Orleans at Pittsburgh
Washington at St. Louis

ui

Ut

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When he does, he tends to take care
of his own kind.
He designs a company that is
one heckof a good place for an
engineer to .work,
You can tell LTV Aerospace Corporation
is an engineering oriented company.
The ratio of engineers to
everybody else is exceptionally high.

The engineer who wants to be a
technical specialist here can do as well
as the engineer who gets into
administration.
The engineer who wants to keep
working on an advanced degree can
do it right here.
And the projects: they range from deep
space to the ocean floor-- military
and commercial aircraft, V/STOL;

No question about it: the engineers
at LTV Aerospace are taking care of
themselves.
An LTV Aerospace representative will
tell you how to get in on it.
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 23

618 S. Main
AA4i v

769-4700

In

I

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