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January 22, 1969 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-01-22

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. Page Six

THE MICI+GAN DAILY

Wednesc3nv, _InntrrĀ°v ?2 I C)AC)'

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,.eSxTH I+GA AL

YY UIIt:Zu t J~lur 4-11 7QO

Z)7

, FrW

free ilmr Series on
THE RELIGIONS
OF MAN r
ducational Television Film series prepared under
of HUSTON SMITH, Professor of Philosonhv

Musial, Campanella join Hall of Fame

A National E
the direction

M. I. t. author of RELIGIONS OF MAN (availble in paperback)

Jan. 21-26

The Relevance of the
Religions of Man
Hinduism: Part 1

Jan. 28-Feb. 1

Feb. 18-23
Confusianism
Taoism'
Feb. 25-Mar. 2
Islam: Part 1
Islam: Part 2
Mar. 11-16
Judaism: Part 1
Judaism: Part 2
Mar. 18-23
Christianity: Part
Christianity: Part

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Stan "The
Man"Musial, a seven-time National
League batting champion,' moved
into baseball's Hall of Fame on
the second highest vote average
in history yesterday. Musial was
joined by Roy Campanella, the
second black among the 95 players
who've made it to the Coopers-
town, N.Y. Shrine.
Musial, achieving the honor on
his first try, was named on 317 of
the 340 ballots submitted by 10-
year members of the Baseball
Writers Association of America.
The percentage of the ballots
on which he was named was 93.2.
Only Ted Williams, the Boston
Red Sox slugger, did better with
a 93.3 mark when he was voted
in three years ago.
"I wasn't concerned about the
vote being unanimous," said the
former St. Louis Cardinals' out-
fielder-first baseman in comment-
ing on speculation he would be
named on every ballot. "I was
just concerned about being voted
in. In this country, the majority
rules."
Campanella received 270 votes,
almost 80 ver cent. A vote of 75
per cent was necessary for elec-
tion.
"This completes my baseball
career and there's nothing more
I can ask for in life," said Cam-
panella, whose brilliant career as

Chaos reigns at Iowa City wrestling meet

Hinduism: Part 2
Hinduism: Part 3

Feb. 4-9

STAN MUSIAL
three each. While Campanella
never led the league in hitting, he
was rated an outstanding defen-
sive backstop and established
league records for catchers by hit-
ting 41 home runs and driving in
142 runs in 1953, his second year
as MVP.t
"Sure, there were a lot of
thrills," Campy recalled after
being wheeled into a suite in the
offices of Baseball Commissioner
William D. Eckert for a press con-
ference. "But the big one was put-

Buddhism: Part I,
Buddhism: Part 2

1
2

By JOE MARKER
Chaos and ill feeling reigned
supreme as the Wolverine wrest-
lers traveled to Iowa City la s t
Saturday for a four-team extrava-
ganza featuring Michigan, Iowa,
Northwestern, and Minnesota.
The Wolverines won dual meets
against Northwestern (15-14) and
Minnesota (15-12) while losing to
powerful Iowa (22-8), but the most
interesting aspect of the whole day
was the pre-meet haggling.
Nobody on the squad had any
previous knowledge of how the
show would be run, but it was as-
sumed that Michigan would either
wrestle dual meets with Iowa and
Minnesota, or else a quadrangular
meet.
Little did they k n o w of the
nightmare that was to follow.
The other coaches, Ken Kraft
of Northwestern, Dave McCuskey,
of Iowa, and Wally Johnson of
Minnesota, had expected that each
team wrestle three dual meets.
Michigan had several strong
objections to such a set-up. As-
sistant coach Rick Bay explained
the situation, "we had plane res-
ervation out of Cedar Rapids at
7:30 that night. Since the pro-
gram was not slated to start until
after the Minnesoa-Iowa basket-
ball game, we had time for no
more than two dual meets or a
quadrangular.
'We also had no guarantee of
catching the midnight flight if
we missed the early one.
"In addition, we felt that we
didn't h a v e to prove ourselves'
against a team we hadmalready
beaten once (Northwestern).
"However, Kraft wanted his
revenge, since his Northwestern
team has never beaten Michigan,
and threatened to withdraw his
team altogether if they couldn't
wrestle us."
"This created problems for Mc-
Cuskey who had advertised a trip-
le dual meet all week and who an-
ticipated a large crowd.

a

Feb. 11-16
Buddhism: Part 3

Mar. 25-30
Christionity: Part 3
Final survey

The above listed films will be shown at
the following places and times:

Wednesday
Tuesday
Thursday
Sunday

3:30
7:30
7:30
7:30
,6:00

South Quad Lounge
Newman Center, 331 Thompson St.
Multipurpose Rm, UGLI
Ecumenical Center, 921 Church St.
Y.M.C.A., corner 4th Ave. and William

SPONSORED BY OFFICE OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS, 2282 SAB

a Brooklyn Dodger catcher ended ting on a Dodger uniform for the
11 years ago next week when in- first time. '
juries suffered in an automobile "A few years before that I went
accident left him partially paral- to the Philadelphia Phillies, but
yzed. they told me there just weren't
"Campanella certainly deserves any Negroes in the big leagues.
to be in the Hall of Fame," said When Mr. Rickey gave me my
Musial. "He was a great opponent chance I vowed that I would never
down through the years with the do anything that would embarrass!
Dodgers." him."
"Musial was not only one of Rickey, as president of the Dod-
the most outstanding hitters, but gers, also introduced Jackie Robin-
one of the top gentlemen in the son, the first black, into the major
f National League," said Campa- leagues in 1947. Robinson became
nella. tho first black to make the Hall
Between them, they won six NL of Fame in 1962.
Most Valuable Player Awards,: Campanella, 47, played 10 years
. for the Dodgers, compiling a
:a career batting average of .276 with
1 242 home runs. His highest per-
centage was .328 in 1951. He led
the catchers in fielding average
three times and six times in put-
outs.
TOREMWIDE Musial retired in 1962after 22
years with the Cards. He was 42
years old at the time. Before that,
he accumulated 64 individual rec-
ords, including league career
marks in hits, 3,630, and runs
batted in, 1,951.
Although not usually ratedt
k N ( E among the all-time great sluggers, l
he hit 475 homers, five among'
them in one doubleheader. His

! I

-Daily-Richard Lee
LOU HUDSON, who won both his matches in Saturday's marathon
wrestling meet, scores points on an apponent in a previous match.
Hudson defeated his Hoosier adversary 6-2. Against his North-
western opponent he scored a 10-0 decision.

"Rather than ruining the whole
program, we decided to go through
with the triple dual set-up," Bay
concluded.
An irate head coach Cliff Keen
predicted to Kraft at the time,
"we whipped you last week at Ann
Arbor and it was no fluke. We'll
do it again."
And again they did it.
The meet itself was nearly an
exact replica of the one h e 1 d
earlier in Ann Arbor. Michigan's
three lightweights, Tim Cech, Lou
Hudson, and Mike Rubin dispatgh-
ed their opponents, all by shut-out
scores.
~~~

Northwestern came back with
two wins before Michigan's Chuck
Reilly upset Otto Zeman, 5-2.
However, Tom Quinn, who fur-
ther injured his already-broken
nose, was less fortunate, dropping
a 6-2 decision to Seth Norton.
This left the score 12-9, in fav-
or of Michigan, and Jesse Rawls
iced the victory with an 11-2 vic-
tory in the 177 class before the
Wolverines forfeited the heavy-
weight match.
Foiled again in his quest for
victory against the Wolverines,
Kraft bit his lip and uttered a
terse "nice match" afterwards.
In the opening meet of the day,
against favored Iowa, Michigan

I

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A GREAT S

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I.

THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO BUY FINE QUALITY MEN'S APPAREL

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lifetime average is .331 with a
high of .376 in 1948.
Musial, 48, is now a senior vice-
president of the Cardinals.
Campanella owns a liquor store
and instructs at baseball clinics
in the New York area during the
summer.

{? .n.....t .. ...}n. ...:t ..ha .L ...n ......a 4 :1}.GV..e.. -0. ...\_:li

Kemp new 13
Mallory toc
By The Associated Press
MADISON - Stanley S. Kemp,
former end and punting specialist
on the Michigan football team,
has been hired as an assistant to
Wisconsin Coach John Coatta, it
was announced yesterday.
Kemp 23, was a member of the
1964 Wolverine team which won
the Big Ten championship and
posted a 9-1 record. He also play-
ed on the 1965 and 1966 Michigan
teams.
As an assistant coach under
Chalmers "Bump" Elliott the past
two years, Kemp has had charge
of Michigan's kicking game and
worked with the offense.
* . .
OXFORD -Miami University
dipped again yesterday into the
ranks of its graduates as it named
Wiliam Mallory as its new head
football coach.
Mallory, 33, has been an assis-
tant coach at Ohio State Univer-
sity for the last three years. He
succeeds Bo Schembechler, who
resigned recently to become head
football coach at Michigan.
Before going to Ohio State, Mal-
lory was an assistant to Doyt
Perry at Bowling Green, Ohio,

1 7 " 7

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THE VOTING
Stan Musial
Roy Campanella
Lou Boudreau
Ralph Kiner
IEnos Slaughter
Johnny Mize
Marty Marion
Allie Reynolds
Joe Gordon
John Vander Meer
Early Wynn
Pee Wee Reese
Gil Hodges
Hal Newhouser
Phil Rizzuto
Red Schoendienst
Bobby Doerr
George Kell
Bob Lemon
Tommy Henrich

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STUCK WITH AN
APARTMENT TO SUBLET
FOR THIS SUMMER?
Here's How To Rent It Quick Through The
Michigan Daily's "Student Housing Guide"

DEADLINE-.
MONDAY, FEB. 3
The quickest and easiest
way to sublet your pad
is through The Daily's
special apartment
supplement to be
published Sunday,
February 9th.
For only $5
you can place a
1 Col. x 4"
advertisement with a
guaranteed circulation of

EXAMPLE

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(y ide, fared considerably worse. 0 n l y
aager aui
!. Cech at 123 and Hudson at 130
( ; could manage victories against the
SHawkeyes in a 28-8 loss.
OGC M a m i Iowa then rattled tiff five
straight decisions to clinch a vic-
tory before Cornell interrupted
State University and to Carmen the string by tying Verlyn Strel-
Cozza at Yale. lner. As in the Northwestern meet,
the Wolverines forfeited t h e
EAST LANSING-Former Spar- heavyweight match.
tan star Sherman Lewis will re- After Iowa, Minnesota shocked
turn to Michigan State as an as- Michigan, building up a 12-9 lead
sistant football coach, the Univer- with t w omatches to go. After
sity announced, early Wolverine victories by Cech,
Officials said Lewis is to report Hudson, and Lane Headrick, the
for duties about Feb. 1, after, fin- inexperienced Gophers won t h e
ishing out the semester at Du Pont 152, 160, and 167 matches, anld
Manuel High School, Louisville, appeared headed for an upset.
Ky., where he was a prep star be- However Jesse Rawls pulled
fore comin'g to State and where Michigan even with an 8-1_ win,
he has been an assistant football and Cornell defeated Dick En-
coach and teacher since last fall. derle in the deciding heavyweight
He also won three Big Ten track match.
titles, the 300 and the indoor long In evaluating the team's per-
Jemp in 1962 and 1963.formance,Bay commented, "our
Lewis played four seasons of pro possible. We certainly have a lot
football, two in Canada with To- of work to do in both fundamen-
ronto and Satkatchewan and two tals and conditioning. The three
with the New York Jets. He then meets were good training for the
was a pharmaceutical salesman tournaments."
for a year before taking the coach- He singled out the stalwart
ing post in Louisville. Cornell for praise, since Cornell
Considered one of the smallest wrestled twice even though he was
but most talented of Spartan play- sick the entire day.
ers, the 5-foot-6, 152-pound Lewis The end of the whole ordeal
was an Associated Press All- came when the squad touched at
American halfback in 1963, his I Detroit Metropolitan Airport 5:00
senior season. ' a.m. Sunday.
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