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February 26, 1969 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-26

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, February 26, 1969

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, February 26, 1969

the aeuul 6
Bill Cusumano_
University of Illinois
Code of Sportsmanship

Ballplayers,
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - The baseball dis- *
pute between players and owners d a iy
has been settled, it was officially
announced yesterday.

owners

break

deadlock

40

Marvin Miller, executive direc- I fl j
tor of the Major League Associa-
tion advised players that al-
though the agreement between the
ROBIN WRIGHT

A true Illini sportsman:Players Association ani the Play-
1. Will consider all athletic opponents as guests and treat them with er Relations Committee of the
all the courtesy due friends and'guests. major league clubs still must be
2. Will accept all decisions of officials without question. ratified by both sides, players may
3. Will never hiss or boo a player or official. en ar ntnegotiationshforridi
4. Will never utter abusive or irritating remarks from the sideline. vidual contracts and then report
5. Will applaud opponents who make good plays or show g o o d to spring training camps.
Previously Miller had instructed
sportsmanship. the members, who include most
6. Will never attempt to rattle an opposing player, such as the pitch- of the stars and regular players,
er in a baseball game, or a player attempting to make a free not to sign contracts until an
throw in a basketball game. agreement had been reached onE
7. Will seek to win by fair and lawful means, according to the rules increased pensions and other
fthegabenefits.
8. Will love the game for its own sake and not for what winning may edUby othe agrieeme t ann unc-
bring him.Iedbbohpristhywlr-
commend a 3-year agreement to
9. Will "do unto others as he would have them do unto him.' the players and the owners.
10. Will "win without boasting and lose without excuses." The owners agreed to put $5,-
450,000 annually into the players'
WHAT YOU HAVE JUST READ is not universally known as the pension fund and to lower eligi-

bility from five years playing time
to four years,
Under the old agreement, the
owners put $4.1 million into the
plan in 1967 and 1968.
The players originally had ask-
ed for a $6.5 million package but
then pared this down to $5.9 mil-
lion.
Under the new pact, retired
benefits at age 50 will be in-
creased from $50a month to $60
a month for each of the first 10
years of major league service with
early retirement permitted at age
45.
Although the baseball pension
plan looks alluring to an outsider,

Miller, the players' spokesman,
says that 59 per cent of major
league players today will not re-
main in the big leagues long
enough to qualify for it.
Just how alluring it is can be
seen from the fact that a 20-
year player who waits until 65
would get $1,487.50 a month.
The catch is that aside from
Stan Musial, 20-year players are
almost non existent. Mickey Man-
tle is only an 18 year veteran.
The players look on their pen-
sion as deferred pay, since they
are boxed in on personal negotia-
tions by the reservesclause. Under
this a player can only negotiate
with the team that originally sign-
ed him. Or the team to which his
contract is sold.
Miller had stated that the play-
ers may next attack the reserve
clause in the courts.
Miller termed the pension nego-
tiations "vary difficult"and own-
ers' representative John Gaherin,
when asked what was the main
stumbling block, snapped back
"Money. First, last and always,
money, the source of all evil."
Bowie Kuhn, baseball's n e w
commissioner, said that the "set-
tlement, is of course, still subject
to the ratification by the players
and the owners."~
"I am immensely pleased with
the settlement which I feel is fair
to the players and the clubs alike.
"I urge the players and the

Ten Commandments, but it is broken just as much. The fans ofI
the Fighting Illini demonstrated this beyond a doubt last Saturday asl
they put on the most disgusting exhibition of crowd behavior that I
have ever seen.
The Illinois supporters made a concerted effort to break every
one of the ten points within the first three minutes of the contest
and they succeeded admirably. I imagine talent like that comes from
a great deal of practice, though.
When the Michigan players were introduced before the game,
they were greeted with a solid chorus of 16,128 people booing. It was
so intense that people listening on radio could not hear the intro-
ductions.
But that was just the tame stuff. The fans didn't really get intoj
form until the game started. At that point every referee's call was
soundly cheered or booed, depending on which way it went. And Mich-
igan players were not even accorded the respect that is due for ac-
complished athletes.

This Week in Sports
THURSDAY
SWIMMING-Big Ten Championships at Madison
FRIDAY
WRESTLING-Big Ten Championships at East Lansing.
SWIMMING-Big Ten Championships at Madison.
INDOOR TRACK-Big Ten Championships at Champaign.
HOCKEY-Wisconsin at Colesium, 8:00 p.m.
SATURDAY
BASKETBALL-Wisconsin at Events Building, 2:15 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-Iowa at Events Building, after basketball.
WRESTLING-Big Ten Championships at East Lansing.
INDOOR TRACK--Big Ten Championships at Champaign.

-Associated Press
PLAYERS AND OWNERS CROSS THE PLATE-Yesterday representatives of the baseball players
and owners reached an agreement ending the three month dispute. Shaking hands are from left,
John Gaherin, owners' representative; Steve Hamilton of the New York Yankees; Ed Kranepool of
the New York Mets; and Marvin Miller, executive director of the Major League Baseball Players

clubs to give it their prompt ap- Association.
proval. I want to thank both
parties for reacting so favorably icas. I rejoice with them in this
to my urgent appeals that they solution. I anticipate that spring
meet on a daily basis to resolve training now will move ahead with
this dispute. a minimum of interruptions."
"I think that this settlement re- Kuhn, had expressed confidence
sults from a determination on Monday that the bitter dispute
both sides to bargain out a fair would be settled within a few
solution. days.
"The immediate beneficiaries He had persuaded the owners to
are, of course, the millions of resume negotiations after t h e y
sports fans throughout the Amer- had dropped them.

_ __

Rudy Tomianovich scored 40 points and broke the Assembly Hall HOCKEY-Wisconsin at Colesium, 8:00 p.m.
field goal record. He received no recognition for this, though. Instead,-------- ---- ----
Tomjanovich drew applause for being belted to the floor when Greg ILLINOIS
Jackson smashed him with a forearm chop.S UN

THE ILLINOIS PEOPLE also showed a great ability to cascade
more than boos down on the court as they fired an assortment of de-
bris and coins on the floor. There were so many of the latter thrown:
that one Daily reporter made 39 cents. The Michigan players must
hA.ve done e~ven better ince mnsd of the nnins were Aimed at them.

Purdue

trips MSU,

ties for, title

eiU By The Associated Press '
"There has to be something wrong with a crowd like that," said EAST LANSING-Rick Mount's,
Assistant Coach Fred Snowden after the game. "Some kid could get 31 points, including a last-minute
hit in the eye and be injured for life. I wonder now they would feel jumper, boosted ninth - ranked
about that." Considering the chants of "KILL, KILL, KILV" that Purdue to a 74-72 basketball vie-
were echoing throughout the building I am curious as to whether the tory over Michigan State, clinch-
fans really would care. ing a tie for the Big Ten cham-
pionship last night.
Although the Illinois crowd is the flagrant example, fans every- Mount, held scoreless for the
where show their ignorance when they throw objects on the court. first seven minutes, saw Michigan1
Not only can an athlete be injured if he is hit, but an object such as State move to a 19-6 edge. Mount
a penny or a quarter can cause disastrous spills if it is stepped on. then started hitting and the;
while going at top speed. Boilermakers trailed by only 37-35
What was even more tragic about the crowd behavior was that at the half.
Purdue overtook the Spartans
Illinois officials made no attempt to control it. Twice this season in the second half and moved to'
Johnny Orr has stepped to the public address system to put a halt to a 65-53 lead before Michigan State
throwing of objects by Michigan fans. Illini coach Harv Schmidt nev- rallied for a 70-70 tie with 1:22
er even budged Saturday. Maybe Schmidt figured that something left. The teams traded baskets
would get thrown at him if he did say something. before Mount hit his winning 15-
Schmidt wac ashamed of the crowd_ though. and said that "I footer.

Big Ten Stanldilngs

ANCAA selects teams
for cage tournament
KANSAS CITY (A' )- Ten-at- New Mexico State vs. the West-
large teams, two of them in the ern Athletic Conference champion
Top Ten of the Associated Press at New Mexico State.
ratings, were invited yesterday to Marquette vs. the Ohio Valley
play in the National Collegiate Conference champion at South-
Athletic Association basketball ern Illinois.
tournament. Notre Dame vs. the Mid-Amer-
A spokesman at NCAA head- ican Conference champion at
quarters here said it was the first Southern Illinois.
time since 1964 that association Trinity vs. the Southwest Con-
officials felt there were enough ference champion at Texas Chris-
topflight teams to justify filling, tian.
out the entire 25-team tournament Dayton vs. Colorado State at
field. TCU.
Leading the list of squads se- Seattle vs. the Big Sky Confer-
lected Tuesday were St. John's ence champion at New Mexico
N.Y., 20-3, No. 7 in the AP poll, State.
and Duquesne 17-3 ranked No. 10 Regional winners will meet for
SAlso chosen were Villanova 20-4,the national crown March 20-22
so 2;Ne Meico Stae 2-4' in Louisville, Ky.
No. 12; New Mexico State 21-3. No. Boston College 18-3 became the
16, and Marquette 19-4, No. 18. first team Tuesday to. be picked
Other at-large teams receiving firsteamITeshychobei ch
bids were Dayton 17-6, Notre DameI for the NIT, which begins March
13 in Madison Square Garden.
18-5, Trinity of San Antonio, Tex., __
18-4, Colorado State 15-4 and
Seattle 18-7. SCORES
Pairings for first-round play on Northwestern 86, Ohio State ,3
March 8 will be: St. John's vs. Iowa 74, Illinois 53
the Ivy League champion at North Indiana 101, Wisconsin 84
Carolina State. Purdue 74, Michigan State 72
Duquesne vs. the Middle At- Drake 85, Cincinnati 68
St. John's, N.Y. 71, Holy Cross 57
lantic Conference champion at Rutgers 81, Connecticut 79
the University of Rhole Island. NBA
Villanova vs. the Southern Con- ; Boston 112, Phoenix 99
ferncechapio atNorth Caro- Philadelphia 120, Cincinnati 119
ference champion at hNew York 122, Atlanta 118
lina State. San Diego at Milwaukee, inc.
- ~ ~-- _ -. -~_ _..~f, --._. «. -. ~ --.m._... _.*:':':'4 - "~:_._.v;.l. '-. ~}} ': : 3 . ' . .?
ii{}"{"'}:;t .v-i i rv;}"~r+:4i~r }..}w:tYr"} ::::F. ;;{:"iF. '. .:~i. . .n:.. .<k*

Purdue
Ohio State
MICHIGAN
Illinois
Michigan State
Iowa
Wisconsin
Minnesota
Northwestern
Indiana

AV L Pet.
10 1 .909
7 4 .636
6 5 .556
6 5 .556
5 6 .454
5 6 .454
4 7 .364
4 7 .364
4' 7 .364
4 7 .364

Purdue's 74-72 victory at Mich-
igan State, assured Purdue at least
a title tie with three games left
to play.
With 9:05 left in the game, Ohio
State cut the margin to 65-59 but
a pair of baskets by Terry Gamber
started Northwestern's final surge
that withstood a late rally by

17:111UW S tb UlC V it 1 , 1~1, Ul bllU1L
wish we could eliminate booing of opponents at introductions. MaybeI
that would be a start."
THAT MIGHT BE a start,, but Illinois would still have a long way
to go. They make a mockery of their Code of Sportsmanship by their

IOWA CITY-Iowa stymied Illi-'
nois with a tough zone defense
and blistered the Illini with 62.2{

per cent second half shooting in a
74-53 basketball game here last

Ohio State.

vulgar and ignorant behavior. The famous "pits" such as the Palestra night. BLOOMINGTON - Indiana
in Philadelphia and St. John 'Arena at Ohio State are like funeral par- The Hawkeyes, avenging a 98- marksmen hit nearly 53 per cent
lors when compared to Illinois. 69 loss suffered Feb. 8 on Illinois'' of their floor shots in the second
"That was the worst crowd I've ever seen in my coaching career," !floor, steamed away from a 16-16 ;half last night to rocket the
said Orr. "That includes high school, college, everything." deadlock in the first half and were Hoosiers to a 101-84 Big Ten bas-
never threatened after spurting to ketball victory over Wisconsin.
Wolverine forward Bob Sullivan was even more succinct when he Illinois rallied to close Iowa's Indiana was in front only 63-59
said, "That was the bushest crowd I've lever seen, the bushest place lead to 52-43 with seven minutes with 11:40 left in the, game. The
I've ever seen. Everything was bush.'' left, then fell off the pace as Glenn drive that produced 19 of 36 field
It is too bad that such a unanimous opinion is held of Illinois Vidnovic, Chris Philips and John. attempts, was led by Ken John-
when the school has such a noble thing like a code of sportsmanship. Johnson shot Iowa's lead to 60-43. son, Joe Cooke and Larry Gipson.
Maybe the trouble is that the Illini can't read. Either that, or their * Johnson topped the Hoosier
comprehension is pretty poor. EVANSTON - Northwestern's scorers with 24 points and also
Whatever the case may be, the administration at Illinois needs to Wildcats upset Ohio State 86-83 grabbed 13 rebounds.
last night to all but eliminate the,.-. -.-
do something about the situation. I really can't believe that they are i c-
proud of having a reputation for being bush league. But for now, that sideration.
is exactly what Illinois is. Ohio State's loss, coupled with E N G I N
1r.S .v-.: ".". :.:"..' I The Society of Au
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S ,,,,~pres

MSU'S JIM GIBBONS (41)
tries to sink one over the head
of Purdue's Jerry Johnson (31),
during last night's game at East
Lasing. Purdue won, 74-72,
giving them a tie for the Big
Ten title.

Litter doesn
itself away;1
doesn't just
People cau
only people
it. "People"n
Keep Amer
Sadvertising
,for the pu

CARTOON NIGH-T
-Associated Press j.Hrr a
/from Wall Disney to HarrytSmit
't throw ncluding
litter "BREAtHOEATH"-Stan Vanderbeck
happen. "ALCHEMICAL FILMS"-Harry Smith
He St-an
can prevent, 8:00 and 10:00 75c
means you. at
ica Beautiful.
goobtd EAST QUAD-Dining Room II4
contrigoo"d
}}{i:i:;"?t>j i 'I;i"~t ;?ii}' i::": .;: :: ;':iC" v O',' -i.: .

it, i

IE E R S
tomotive Engineers
sents

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
.Y+Y'^:J.:.::f.: '"":J :^: ...."r.J"... ....hJ.............................._............................,.......................................
(Continued from Page 3) ence, swimming, sailing, music and is interviewing juniors and seniors for
Sales Representative, handling graphic dramatics, tennis, riflery and others. computer training pograms, liberal arts,.
needs of customers, liberal arts-or busi- Southwestern Company, Nashville, math, communications sci., bus, ad.
ness degrees at BA or MA level w i t h Tenn.: Earn big money, and be out- and engrg. Register for these inter-
preference for some business exper., not doors all sumTer. Interviewing in Room views at SPS, 212 S.A.B. Advance meet-
required however. 3532 S.A.B. on Wed., Feb. 26. ing for information in Room 25 Angell
Hall on Tuesday, Feb. 25 at 4 p.m,
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE FEBRUARY 27, 1969 Miss Liberty, London, England. Have
212 S.A.B., Lower Level Camp Fiesta, Wisc.: Girls. Arts & London as base, free to travel week-
Interviews at S.P.S. crafts, archery, riding, campcraft, ca- ends and at end of summer. Positions
TODAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1969 noeing, skiing, drama and golf. for men and women in areas of secre-
Camp Mataponi, Maine, girls. Spec- Camp Yehudah, Mich, coed, a r t s tarial,' transcribing, machine operators,
ialists in waterfront, tennis, land and craft inst., cabin counselors, re- clerks, typists. Come to S.P.S. for in-
sports, arts and crafts, and outdoor gistered nurse, waterfront director, as- formation, or to room 3516 all day, 10
camping. sistant counselors. a.m.-8 p.m. for information, group
Camp Onota, Mass, boys. Afternoon
only. Groi p heads (supv. position, 21 FEBRUARY 28, 1969 meeting will be held from 3:30 to 4:30
age req.), specialists in all sports, sci- Travelers Company, Hartford, Conn.: in room 3516.
THE JEW IN SUBURBIA:
REVIVAL OR DECLINE?
A discussion led by

DR. DONALD HUELKE
Prof. of Anatomy, U of M Medical School
"AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS:
THE ENGINEER'S DILEMMA"
7:30 P.M.-WEDNESDAY, FEB. 26
1042 East Engineering
Coffee and Donuts at 7:00 P.M.
Come to the Depot House
TONIGHT!
For a Fantastic Jam and
a Great Happening!
FEATURING
THE UP
THE SOUL REMAINS
AND OTHER GREAT BANDS

- -- --
! , ----

_ _ _
,;
i

5i

4.

UNION-LEAGUE

announces

PETITIONING
for

EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
Positions Available

#i

BOB ROCKAWAY

(History Dept.)

Academic Affairs
Comptroller

North Campus

Personnel
PuicaI;-tions

E

i

1

f

ill

" i

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