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June 08, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1967-06-08

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X1-Big Ten Baseball Berths
Jo to Minnesota, 'M's' Fisher

* 4:

Orioles Draft Choice
In Free-Agent Picks


CHICAGO UP) - Third - place
Minnesota landed three berths,
one more than repeating champion
Ohio State, on the 1967 All-Big
Ten baseball team named by con-
ference coaches yesterday. f
Fourth-place Wisconsin, like
Ohio State, won two berths and
one each went to Michigan State,
Indiana and runnerup Michigan.
The all-star team was an-
nounced by Lee Eilbracht of Illi-
nois, secretary of the coaches
group, and was based on all-op-
ponent selections by conference
coaches and players.
Minnesota's Bob Fenwick, lone
repeater from 1966, made the rare
switch from all-star outfielder last
season to all-star shortstop this
Joe Sadelfeld of Ohio State, on-
ly sophomore honored, and Wis-
consin's John Poser were named as
first team pitchers. Poser had a
4-1 record and 0.97 ERA and
Sadelfeld had a 3-2 mark and
2.18 ERA.
Michigan's Andy Fisher, Big Ten
batting champion with .459, head-
ed the all-star outfield. At first
base was Minnesota's Dennis
Zacho, league's top slugger with
.62 1.
The All-Big Ten first team:
First base, Dennis Zacho, Minne-

sota; second base, Ed Chartraw, Andy Fisher, Michigan; outfield,
Wisconsin; shortstop Bob Fenc- Jim Lee, Indiana; catcher, Mike
wick, Minnesota; third base, Bill Sadek, Minnesota. Pitchers, John
Steckley, Michigan State; outfield, Poser, Wisconsin, and Joe Sadel-
Ray Shoup, Ohio State; outfield, ford, Ohio State.
Stanford Nine Favorite
EnteringANCA A Finals

TUCSON, Ariz. (R)-Stanford is
the top college baseball team in
the nation going into the NCAA
World Series, according to the;
final poll of the newspaper, Col-
legiate Baseball.
The Indians took over top rating
the latter part of the season and'
held on, but Auburn was rated a'
close second in the final voting
announced yesterday,Stanford
was 35-5-i and Auburn 27-7 in
winning their district titles.
Defending NCAA champ Ohio
State is ranked third.
Arizona State, the 1965 champ,
moved up to fourth spot after
nailing down the District 7 title.
Rounding out the top 10 in the
university division were Rider,
Houston, Clemson, Fresno State,s
Westeri Michigan and Arizona.
Grambling held top rating in

the college division all year and
finished with a 35-1 season record.
In order behind the Louisiana
school were Parsons College, Iowa;
Central Michigan; Glassboro,
N.M.; Occidental, Calif.; New
Mexico Highlands; Kearney State;
George Southern Western Georgia
and Eastern Michigan.
Track Coach
Fumes on Rule
MADISON, Wis. (IP)-University
of Wisconsin track coach Charles
Walter says a ruling that dropped
his team one place in the recent
Big Ten meet was "contrary to an
agreement among coaches."
The Big Ten reported Saturday
a check of photographs gave Larry
Midlam of Michigan fifth place in
the 120-yd. high hurdles over John
Reimer Iowa. The added point
gave Michigan 41 points to push it
ahead of Wisconsin in the final
"To change the outcome of a
race two weeks after the meet
is utterly ridiculous," Walter said
Walter charged that coaches
were not notified of the new ar-
"The first thing I knew about
it was what I read in the news-
papers," he said.
Iowa won the meet crown, held
at Iowa City May 19 and 20; Mich-
igan State University was second.

NEW YORK (AP) - Baltimore
grabbed off the prize plum in the
secondary phase of baseball's free
agent draft yesterday when the
Orioles chose John Michael Adam-
son, a 19-year-old right-handed
pitcher from the University of
Southern California as the No. 1
Adamson, originally selected by
the Philadelphia Phillies, but un-
signed, is a 6-foot-3 195-pound
sophomore from San Diego, Calif.,
who rated at or near the top of
the list on most of the 20 big
leogue scouting reports.
Walter Shannon, director scout-
ing for the world champion Ori-
oles, said Adamson was "a big
strong fellow with great stuff who
was considered an outstanding
prospect." It was expected the
Orioles would come up with a size-
able bonus to sign the pitcher.
The secondary phase of the
draft followed the so-called reg-
ular phase in which a record 975
amateurs, mostly high school boys,
were selected by the 20 teams and
their minor league affiliates.

In the regular phase the New
York Yankees, who had first pick
on their 10th place finish in 1966,
also had the last selection. John-
ny Johnson, head of the farm sys-
tem, and his staff outlasted Cin-
cinnati and Los Angeles in a
marathon that finally went 74
The Yanks, who took first base-
man Ron Blomberg of Druid Hills
High School of Atlanta as their
No. 1 pick Tuesday, selected Don-
ald Van Deusen, a 22-year-old
shortstop from Concord College of
Athens, W.Va. as the 975th and
The drafts give the clubs the
rights to negotiate with the player
until the next drafting period,
probably in January. If a player
does not sign he goes back into
the pool.
Although collegians are exempt
until they are graduated or reach
the age of 21, collegians selected
in earlier drafts and thus picked
augain in the secondary phase are
eligible for signing.

2 4e 0tfriignDat
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Student Publications Office 8a.m.-5 p.m., 764-0550


'I IL -1I1

Major League Standings


Mideast Explodes

W L Pet. GB
Detroit 31 19 .620 --
Chicago 27 18 .600 11/2
x-Baltimore 25 21 .543 4
Boston 24 23 .511 5Y
Minnesota 25 24 .510 52
Cleveland 24 24 .500 6
New York 23 25 .479 7
Kansas City 23 28 .451 8%
Washington 21 29 .420 10
x-California. 20 32 .385 12
x-Late game not included.
Kansas City 4, Detroit 2
New York 7-1, Washington 1-2
Cleveland at Minnesota (rain)
Boston at Chicago, 2 (rain)
Baltimore at California (ine)
Baltimore at California
Cleveland at Minnesota
Boston at Chicago
Washington at New York (n).
Only games scheduled


San Francisco
St. Louis
Los Angeles
New York



Pet. GB
.648 -
.580 4
.574 4Yz
.542 6
.510 71A
.490 8/
.480 9
.420 12
.392 13/
.354 15

Pittsburgh 3, New York 0
Chicago 3, Philadelphia 1
Atlanta 13, Los Angeles 5
San Francisco 4, Cincinnati 3
Houston 17, St. Louis 1
Los Angeles at Atlanta (n)
San Francisco at Cincinnati (n)
Houston at St. Louis (n)
Only games scheduled


-j r

This week for the first time in
recent months the world's atten-
tion was directed away from Viet-
nam toward a potentially more
serious, conflagration-war in the
conflict-ridden Middle East.
Monday's outbreak of fighting
began the third big post-war clash
between the Israelis and the
Arabs. Israel was formed in 1948
in the wake of the Palestine War
which left in its wake over 800,000
Arab refugees and the area's polit-
ical problems unresolved.
War again erupted in 1956 when
Egyptian President Gamel Abdul
Nasser seized control of the vital
Suez Canal from Great Britain. In
the famed 100-hour war Israel,
aided by England and France,
routed the Egyptian armies in the
Sinai Peninsula.
A U.S.-and Russian-supported
cease-fire left Suez under Egyp-
tian control. While Israeli vessels
were barred from the Canal, the
tiny republic was guaranteed ac-
cess to the Gulf of Aqaba which
provided her with a compensating
outlet to the Red Sea.
For 11 years an uneasy truce
encompassed the area. There was
an ever-recurring cycle of border
incidents, despite the presence of
several thousand United Nations
troops in the Gaza Strip between
Israel and Egypt.

This year the area's stability
appeared shakier than ever as the
tempo of border clashes intensi-
fied, with Israel and Syria ex-
changing gunfire and charges and
counter-charges. In addition Nas-
ser spoke in more bellicose tones
than had been heard in a long
The crisis was touched off sev-
eral weeks ago as Egypt requested
the 3,000 man UN Emergency
Force leave Egyptian soil and UN
Secretary-General U Thant com-
plied presumably after checking
with major Western capitals. The
troop withdrawal was followed by
an Egyptian blockade of the Gulf
of Aqaba, shutting off Iranian
oil supplies from reaching Egypt.
As tension mounted, the U.S.
and Britain deplored the Egyptian
blockade of what they termed "in-
ternational waters," but continued
to work for a compromise in the
UN. Meanwhile, Russia continual-
ly attacked Israel and gave the
Arabs much vocal encouragment.
Monday morning the world
awakened to a new war which both
Israel and the Arabs denied start-
ing. Within two days Israeli troops
appeared to be victorious as they
had apparently reached as far east
as the Euez Canal.
As the UN calls for a cease-fire,
the Middle Eastern imbroglio ap-
pears no closer to settlement than
it was in 1947.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the univer-
sity of MicnIgan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsiblity. Notices should be
sent in TYPEW#ITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Satarday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Dlay
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for pubication. For more
information call 764-9270.
Dta Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"The Management of Managers
No. 31": 14q Business Administration,
8 a.m. to 5 p.m., and 7 to 9 p.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar--"Basic Employment Interviewing
Workshop": Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
to 3:15 p.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem
inar--"Men, Management and Moti-
vation": Michigan Union, 8:45 a.m. to
5 p.m.
Mental Health Research Institute
Thursday Research Seminar: June 8,
3:45-4:45 p.m., 1057 MHRI. Dr. Arthur
J. Brodbeck, Center for Urban Edu-
cation. New York City, "Socialization
Policy Research and the Future."
Tea at 3:15 p.m., 2059 MHRI.
Student Laboratory Theatre Program:
Dept. of Speech, performance of scenes
from "The White Devil" by John Web-
ster and "The Malcontent" by John
Marston. June 8, Arena Theatre, Frieze
Bldg., 4:10 p.m., admission free.
General Notices
Astronomical Colloquium: Fri., June
3, 4 p.m., Room 807 Physics-Astronomy
Bldg. Dr. P. G. Mezger, National Radio
Astronomy Observatory, Charlottesville,
-Va., will speak on "Recombination Line
and Continuum Radio Observations of
Galactic H II Regions."
Doctoral Examination for Milton Wohl,
Education; thesis: "The Pedagogical
Applications of Two Theories of Gram-
mar to the Teaching of English as a
Foreign Language," Thurs., June 8, West
Lecture Room, Rackham Graduate
School, at 8:30 a.m. Chairman, W. G.
Doctoral Examination for Martin
Frederick Jacob Prachowny, Econom-
ics; thesis: "A Structural Model of the
Foreign Sector of the U.S. Economy,"
Thurs, June 8, Room 1 Economics
Bldg., at 1 p.m. Chairman, R. M. Stern.
Doctoral Examination for John Vance
Israel, Human Genetics; thesis: "The
In Vitro Assembly of Phage P22 and its
Application to the Study of Prophage
Induction," Fri., June 9, Room M5914
Buhl Bldg,, at 1:30 p.m. Co-Chairmen,
Myron Levine and H. O. Smith.
Doctoral Examination for Philip Lane
Safford, Education & Psychology; thes-
is: "A Study of the Conceptual Be-
havior of Normal, Mentally Retarded.
and Emotionally Disturbed Boys on an
Object Sorting Task," Fri., June 9,

Room 534 University Elementary
at 2 p.m. Chairman, J. A. Dunn.


Rockland State Hospital Research
Center, Orangeburg, N.Y.-Two posi-
tions for electrical engineers or physi-
cists with interest in biology and com-
puters. Work in dev. of data process-
ing for interdisciplinary multilab, other
position in biomonitoring systems with
B'nai B'rith Vocational Service, Min-
neapolis, Minn.-Executive Director, re-
sponsible for administering local of-
fice, one of 21 field offices in U.S.
Develops clientele of normal Jewish
youth for educational and vocational
guidance. Min. MA in counseling or

education, exper. in couns. and psych.
National Aeronautics and Space Ad-
ministration, Ames Research Center,
Moffett Field, Calif.-Programs in space
sciences, life sciences, spacecraft tech.,
need professional engineers and sci. in
Aerodynamics of Advanced Aircraft,
Aerodynamics of V/STOL and Rotary
Wing Aircraft and Flight Controls. BS/
MS in Aero. Engrg., range from entrance
levels to project engrg. levels.
Meister Publishing Co., Willoughby,
Ohio-Editorial Trainee, woman inter-
ested in career in publishing, inquisi-
tive mind and ability to express well
in writing Proofreading, rewriting, edit-
ing and many other non-routine duties.
* * *
For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.

Egyptian troops surrender to Israel in Sinai.

Anyone for half a station wagon?
Give or take a couple cubic feet, the VW
Squareback Sedan will hold half as much as a big,
$4,000 station wagon.
Which isn't half bad considering that big wag-
ons usually run around half empty anyhow.
And although you can't roll a piano into the
back of a Squareback, you can fold the rear seat
down and slide in a couple of full-sized mattresses.
Or bring it back up again to carry full-sized
people. Plus all their luggage.
There's also bonus storage space under the
front hood. (You know, where everyone else
stores their engine.)
So if you've been torn between the roominess
of a big wagon and the costliness of it all, look at
our Squareback this way:

Demonstrators march through the capital of Jordan, Amman, to demand weapons Israeli soldiers rest after capturing a town on the Gaza strip.
for battle with Israel.

Egypt's Gamel Abdul Nasser
(far left) came to power in 1953
as the result of a coup which over-
threw rotund King Farouk. Nas-
ser's promises of social and econ-
omic justice have been subordi-
nated over the years to his drive
for Arab hegemony.
Nasser's main Arab rival, Jor-
dan's pro-American King Hussein
(left), reversed his neutral stance
n" in'.rlwit Wac--in .hpr-

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