100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 23, 1969 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-23

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

'Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, February 23, 1969

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, February 23, 1969

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S
"THE 39 STEPS"
One of His Best!

MONDAY, FEB. 24
At THE ARK

7:30 & 9:30
1421 H ill

Paying for the Other Guy's Accidents ?
Save on your Auto Insurance
For those who qualify-
$25,000 B.I. and P.D. $1,000 Medical Expenses
and Uninsured Motorists Protection

4
I
E
_
F
i E
4
)
t!
I

CIVIL ENGINEERING
SENIORS!
YOUR FUTURE CAN BE IN TRANSPORTATION!
Our expanding transportation engineering
program includes an annual 3 billion dollars in
highway construction,
No Exam - Tuition refunds for Graduate Study.
See our recruiter on FEBRUARY 26 Visit your
Placement Office Now for brochures and SIGN UP to hear
the full story, or write to:
Director of Manpower
NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION
State Campus Building 5, Albany, New York 12226
SENATOR Phlpi~
Speaking Against the
Anti-Ballistic Missile System
SUNDAY, FEB. 23-7 P.M.
First Methodist Church
(corner State & Huron)
"TO PURSUE PEACE" Lecture-Discussion Series
Registration: $3.00 for 6 lectures
$2.00 for students
Single Lecture: $1.00, Students $.50!
INTERFAITH COUNCIL FOR PEACE
ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER

Single Male
Age 21-25........ $125 per year

Married Male
Age 21-25.........$70 per
SENTRY. frINSURANCE
The Hardware Mutuals Organization

year

I

TED MAUPIN
Phone 971-2100

o .
Strike mayimperil
diamond re-season
By The Associated Press uled to start. if Miller's predic-
Mike Burke, president of the tion stands up.
New York Yankees. said yesterday "It's an impossible situation,"
that unless the baseball players' Burke said. "There's no way the
pension dispute is settled by Wed- players can get in shape in time."
nesday. there is no way the ex- The owners said there is no
hibition season can begin on purpose in further negotiations
March 8 as scheduled. until the poll is completed, but
"We may have to call off the the players' negotiators said they
exhibition schedule, or at least will meet in New York on Mon-
the early part of it," Burke said day as scheduled with Frank
at the Yankees' Fort Lauderdale, Brown, regional director of the
- Fla., training camp. Federal Mediation and Concilation
However, President Joe Cronin Service.X
also said yesterday his American At the training camps, mean-
Baseball League will open for while, the players continued to
business "no matter what." trickle in, but there was still a
Cronin, inspecting the Oakland scarcity of super stars.
Athletics' training camp at Ren- Manager Mayo Smith of the
dezvous Park, expressed hope that world champion Detroit Tigers
the pension dispute between play- lamented the absence of familiar
ers and major league club owners faces as the World Series Champ-
will be settled soon. ion Tigers opened spring training
"I don't see any reason to take at Lakeland, Fla.
any other attitude," said Cronin. Only 17 players showed up and
"Both sides want to resolve the only one of them could be con-
issues and that is a good situa- sidered a name player.
tion." Dick Radatz, currently on th e
In New York, John Gaherin, Toledo roster, was the only play-
the owners' negotiator in the pen- er with considerable major league
sion found hassle, asked the Ma- experience who was present. Al-
jor League Players' Association together, 11 of the 17 were with
Friday to poll its entire member- Toledo last year.
shi ontheowners' $5.3 million Sixteen players were on Tinker
pa oagn the Field yesterday as the Minnesota
Twins began training camp, de-
Marvin Miller. the association's spite the major league players'
executive director, says the poll strike.
of the 400 players will take at Right-hander Jerry Stephenson,
least two weeks. a fringe hurler battling for a job,
"I don't see why it should take was the only veteran among 16
two weeks," an annoyed Burke batterymen on hand Saturday as
said. He noted that the poll would the Boston Red Sox opened spring
end on or around March 8. the training with a two-hour workout
day exhibition games are sched- in cool, cloudy weather.
JA COBSO N'S
WILL BE CLOSED
FO R INV ENTO RY
n ext
T UE SD AY, F EB. 2
JacobonY

Your raculty
advisor asks you
ror advice?
Think it over, over coffee.
TheThink Drink. M

How the
other half'lived
Want to hear something really weird?
Here it is: The World Champion Detroit Tigers. Say it slowly.
Say it fast. Your tongue seems to stumble over the words, al-
most as if it wasn't quite certain, almost as if the Bengals could
still blow it.
And now at the start of this pseudo-spring training, it's the
DEFENDING World Champion Detroit Tigers. It sounds imposing,
but Mayo Smith says that 1968 record won't help the Tigers any in
1969, so it must be true.
However, New York Yankee President Mike Burke says there
might not be any baseball in 1969. He's probably wrong, but, say hey,
maybe that wouldn't be such a bad idea. And for a lot of reasons.
Except for Detroit fans, 1968 was just about the most.boring
year ever. It was a long hot season and the Tigers were the only
team in baseball that gave the spectators their money's worth in
hits, runs, excitement.
Imagine, for instance, if you spent the summer in New York,
like I did. Both the Yankee hitless wonders and the Met hitless wond-
ers televised about 140 games each of guess what? Wonderfully little
hitting.
All you see is Tom Seaver losing 1-0 . . . Rheingold Beer .
Jerry Koosman winning 1-0 . . . Winston . . . Mel Stottlemyre win-
ning 1-0 in 11 . . . Pabst . . . Fritz Peterson losing 2-1 (a slugfest)
. Texaco. I'll trade broadcasters Phil Rizzuto, Jerry Coleman and
Ralph Kiner for players Jerry Coleman, Phil Rizzuto and Ralph
Kiner. At least one of them would be able to hit better than .213.
The season goes on its merry way and the Yankmetskee jugger-
naut is an also-ran, or rather an also-struck-out.
Luis Tiant blows into town and the' Bronx Bombers' lumber
turns into palier mache, while the very same day, Drysdale gets
his umpteenth consecutive whitewash against Shea Stadium's
darlings.
And did you know why the New York teams have the cleanest
uniforms in baseball? You have to get to first base before you can
slide, honeychild.
Oh, agony. Mickey Mantle ties Jimmy Foxx in the all-time
home run derby and you missed it. Now you know you'll have to
wait an awfully long time before he ever passes Foix, but secretly
you wish he would quit in the meantime. His real-life haplessness
is spoiling all the great memories.
Met manager Gil Hodges has a heart attack. The suspense over
whether his team was ever going to score again on the road must have
gotten to him. That's two managers in a row the innocent little
Metsies have burned out. Wes Westrum couldn't take the strain either,
And nobody's saying why Casey Stengel suddenly got old during the
course of one season.
When will football season start? Can any of you Midwesterners
name half the startinglineups of either of these 'teams'?
See, I'm sick of baseball already. And nobody has played a
game yet in '69.
This brings us back to Burke's pessimistic forecast that baseball
might not happen this year. From his point of view as the boss of
the Yankees, it could have been a suggestion.
After all, if baseball takes some extra time off, the pitchers will
have a chance to get a little fatter than they usually do in the off-
season. Since, everyone knows it takes more time for a pitcher to
get ready than a hitter, things might be more equal in 1970.
In addition, the fans will have a chance to forget how monotonous
the schedule can be, and get some of their enthusiasm back.
But most important, people will have a whole extra year to
get used to the World Champion Detroit Tigers. Come to think of
it, it's almost as weird as the World Champion New York Jets.
.MV .N'
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
.:,:: {> ,;c}..y?:.Ms. ; i ";?":4-::".: :{ ?Stik:4"".:Ye .t:,";";,.."
.,.. {F ", { ':tinv.. .v : vw. % a :' "" ::+C 7:.: '".f.;

- -apoplex
doug heller

40

1
.

-~

RENT STRIKE
Sign the Tenant Union pledge?
BLESSED ARE THE RIGHTEOUS!
The Tenants Union will help you
sublet your apartment
Register your apartment NOW
at 1532 S.A.B.
HURRY!Service starts Feb. 23!

farysatwwa Thing rnk Mug. sen~d 7t Cand yournwf a nd address to:
Think rnk Mug. Dept. N, . ..Box 558. New York, N.Y. 10046. The tnternaGOnal Cofee Organzato.

a

(Continued from Page 6)
reported by Tom Hemingway from the
Events Building. Monday 10:30 p.m.
Rx for Health, produced by Dr. Wil-
liam Ledger of the Medical Center.

CAMPUS
I NTER VI EWS
NEXT WEEK
Graduates at all degree levels
are urged to investigate
the career opportunities at
NIH
The world's largest center
tar conquest of disease
and improvement of human health

_. .____

M

I

FREE GERMAN MEASLES VACCINE

Admissions counseling for the Uni-
versity of Michigan, Dearborn Campus:
Tuesday, Feb. 25, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Ann
Arbor Campus freshmen and sopho-
mores interested in co-operative edu-
cation programs in business adminis-
tration and engineering, and bachelor's
degree programs in liberal arts and
teacher certification should phone the
admissions office, 764-7433; for an ap-
pointment to meet with Mr. David Ro-
binson or Mr. Robert Vokac, admis-
sions officers of the Dearborn Campus.
Education Juniors and Seniors: Ap-
plications for the School of Education
Scholarships for the Spring Term
(IIIA) and the Fall Term (I) 1969 will
be available in room 2000 University3
have high scholastic standing and flan-
cial need. Both the application and the
interview are to be completed during
March.
Dept. of Architecture one day con-
ference "Architecture: Education and
the Profession", -Saturday, March 1.
Registration fee of $10.00. For further
(Continued on Page 10)

For All Women Students

Information sheets at Health Service and SAB
Health Service schedule for this week

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27

6:15-9:30 P.M.
6:15-9:30 P.M.

i

SATURDAY, MARCH 1

11:00 A.M.-2:OO P.M.

Ladies' and
Children's Hairstyling
a Specialty
" Appointments if needed
" Open 6 days
" No Waiting
DASCOLA BARBERS
Maple Village or Campus

IL

w

Bring your request slip with you

The National Institutes of Health-NIH-is the principal research
arm of the U.S. Public Health Service, and conducts many of the
most advanced. programs in medical science today. These pro-
grams require specialists in a wide range of disciplines. Ex-,
ample: Right now NIH has openings in the following areas:
CHEMISTS ..h . BIOLOGISTS . . . NURSES . .. MEDICAL
TECHNOLOGISTS.. . SOCIAL WORKERS . . LIBRARIANS
... ENGINEERS .. COMPUTER PROGRAMMERS... MATH-
EMATICIANS ... STATISTICIANS ... SYSTEMS ANALYSTS
.. MANAGEMENT INTERNS ... PERSONNEL SPECIALISTS
.. .ACCOUNTANTS ... INFORMATION SPECIALISTS ...;
MANAGEMENT ANALYSTS... . CONTRACT SPECIALISTS
These are permanent positions that offer high professional
challenge and the benefits of career Federal employment. Start-
ing salaries are attractive and opportunity for advancement is
excellent.

-

I

UNION-LEAGUEFRESHMEN

VOTER
REGISTRATION
INFORMATION

662-7394

i
t
}
'

PETITION NOW FOR A POSITION ON

MON.-THURS.
5:00 P.M.-8:00 P.M.

SOPH SHOW '69
CENTRAL COMMITTEE

f

CAMPUS INTERVIEWS FEBRUARY 25
An NIH representative will be visiting your campus next week
to discuss these positions with interested students.- You may

POSITIONS AVAILABLE:
ASST. PRODUCER
DIRECTOR

JUMBOY-

I

STAGE MANAGER
PUBLICITY
rI-r, A A

TREASURER
TICKETS
,-rn:TAPDV

Fp

I M-M-m-m-m, yummie!

I

1 i1 i

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan