THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, May 1 1, 1968
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, May I 1, 1968
batmen 2-0, 3-2
IKaline hits record clout;
S track, fans start IBuntin fund
Special T The Daily
for a Big Ten baseball champion-
ship took a nose-dive here yes-
terday when the front-running
Wolverines dropped a pair of cliff-
hangers to the Badgers, 2-0 and
Michigan banged out 14 hits
in the two games but stranded
19 men on the basepaths. Junior
Dave Renkiewicz, gave up four
hits to take the loss in the first
game while sophomore Steve
Evans was the loser in the sec-
ond game. Both pitchers now own
2-1 records in Big Ten play.
Wisconsin used a solo home
run in the second inning and two
hits, a walk and an error in the
seventh t6 wrap up the first
In the second game, Badger
rnchr Mikti Retr rannd itcher
NIGHT EDITOR: Al Kaline drove in
ROBIN WRIGHT tied Hank Greenberg
with his 306th car
the Tigers crushed
12-1 last night.
Kaline lashed at
Tennisa mer into the left fi
the fourth inning to
berg's mark. Kaline
season with the Tig
}fifth victory withou
in final nmatchin the American Lea
rip Senators, 12-11
P) - Detroit's;
six runs and SOCCER:
g's club record *_
eer homer as
[Washington Bays humble
eld bullpen inI ou rs -1
is in his 16th Special To The Daily
ers. DETROIT-Lief Klasson's goal
notched his midway through the second half
t defeat, tops lifted the Baltimore Bays-to a 2-1
ague this year, North American Soccer League
victory over the Detroit Cougars
eague Detroit had taken the lead early
in the first half on Barry Rowan's
rg$ deflection of a pass from team-
mate Lars Heinemann. The goal
EAGUE followed left outside Jorgen Chris-
L Pct. GB tensen's brilliant evasion of the
9 .640 ! Baltimore fullback line.
13 .52 3 .Baltimore tied the game at 9:00
13 .500 4 minutes of the first half on a
15 .464 5 faked penalty kick.
14 ,462 5 The man assigned the kick step-
2 15 .444 51/4
14 .440 5/r ped aside at the last moment, a
8 15 .348 71 teammate lofted the ball over the
suded Cougar offensive assemblage, and
re 0 Alex Nikolic stabbed the ball past
n 1 stunned Detroit goalee Dick How-
Bill Buntin, former Michigan
basketball star, died Thursday
night of an apparent heart attack
while playing basketball with
A scholarship drive is being
promoted by Coach Strack and
Ann Arbor basketball fans to aid
in the education of Buntin's three
children. All donations should be
sent to: Tom Dickinson, Ann Ar-
bor Trust Company, 100 South
Main, Ann Arbor.
Buntin was a key man in the
1965 performance that led Mich-
igan to a Big Ten championship
and second place in the NCAA
As a reward for his efforts he
was named to three All-Confer-
ence teams and, in 1965, All
Buntin broke Michigan scoring
records, later to be topped by
teammate Cazzie Russell. As Rus-
sell led the team in scoring, Bun-
tin led the team in rebounding.
Buntin left Michigan as num-
ber one draft choice of the De-j
troit Pistons. In 1966, he signed
with the Detroit Lions to try his
hand at football. Both pro careers
were cut short due to Buntin's
Michigan assistant coach and
former teammate George Pomey
commented on Buntin's career,
"He was a very easy going, jovial
guy who could keep his calm dur-
ing the toughest games. He ac-
cepted everything as * it was,
never letting things bother him.
This was his problem in the pros.
A timely survey-
A Documentary History
of Conscientious Objection
in America, 1757.1967
Especially pertinent for
today, this unique anthol-
ogy follows the course of
conscientious objection as
it developed in the U.S.
from colonial times to the
present. It is the vital rec-
ord of the collision of con-
victions between the indi-
vidual and the state. The
documents are not essays
or tracts; they are the real
responses of men who un-
dertook conscientious ob-
jection in times of crisis.
Cloth, $6.50; Paper, $2.75
E. P. DUTTON & CO.
Mike Nickels hit back-to-back The Michigan tennis team, still
singles in the second inning ito undefeated this season, plays its
knock in Wisconsin's first two last Big Ten match today against
runs. Michigan came right back Michigan State.
in the top of the third with two Michigan, who ranks first ire
runs, on singles by Elliott Mad- the conference, leads State by 12
dox, Glenn Redmon, and Doug points. If the Wolverines lose all
Nelson, and a sacrifice fly by of today's matches, it would still
The Badgers scored their final
and winning run in the bottom of
the eighth on a walk, a sacrifice,
an intentional pass and a single
by Tom Johnson, Wisconsin's
Michigan, now 5-3 in the Big
Ten, faces N'orthwestern today in
another doubleheader., Jack Hur-
ley and Rod Scott are slated to
pitch for the Wolv yInes.
Wisconsin, now 8-2 for the Big
Ten Season, is tied with Minne-
sota for the lead league.
leave them with a three point ad-
Michigan Coach Bill Murphy
expects a close match from State,
although he feels Michigan is
"slightly better."' He added, "Even
if we do win tomorrow, it does
not put us in a good enough posi-
tion to relax going into the tour-
nament, which is worth 81 points
and decides the ultimate winner
in the conference."
The match begins at 1:30 this
afternoon on the courts behind
Cleveland 12, Baltimor
Detroit 12, Washingto
New York 2, Boston 1
California 3, Minneso
first game, second
Chicago at Oakland, i
3 game inc.
Hikita named hockey's MVP
* MONTREAL-Stan Mikita, Chicago Black Hawks' center, was
named the National League's Most Valuable Player for the sec-
ond consecutive season yesterday.
Mikita, who paced the circuit in scoring, also was awarded
the Lady Byng Trophy for the second straight year. This is for
a combination of gentlemanly conduct and superior performance.,
Two Boston players, Bobby Orr and Derek Sanderson, cap-
tured the other awards: Orr won the James Norris Memorial
Trophy as the circuit's outstanding defenseman while Sanderson.
will receive the Calder Trophy as the rookie of the year.
* SEATTLE-The Seattle SuperSonics announced yesterday
they had chosen two more players in the National Basketball
Association's supplemental draft.
W L Pet.
17 9 .654
14 13 .519
14 13 .519
14 14 .500
13 13 .500
13 14 .481
13 14 .481
12 14 .462
12 15 .444
11; 14 .440
All meetings open to the public
RESEARCH COMMITTEE FRESHMAN'ORIENTATION
Sun. 8:00, 2nd floor S.A.B. COMMITTEE"
Mon. 8:00, 1st floor, S.A.B.
COMMITTEE ON RACISM in Ann Arbor
Tues. 6:00, 2nd floor S.A.B.
VOICE Office: Phone 663-6610
New York 5, Chicago 1
Atlanta 2, Los Angeles 1
Pittsburgh 2, Philadelphia 1
San Francisco 6, Cincinnati 4
Houston at St. Louis, postponed, rain
- '- y
t\ - __a
k4z0 % a f- _.
e " -
Wayne County Child Development Center
We need teachers who meet the following qualifications:
1. Have at least a B.A. or B.S. plus expressed commitment
to continue their education towards M.A. or M.S
preferably inSpecial Educ.
a. must attend advanced classes in
Special Educ. totaling
b. a minimum of 9 semester hrs. 'year
2. Have not passed their 40th birthday (beginning teacher)
Citizen of U.S.
Mentaltand physical stability in working with
mentally retarded children
3. Must apply for Teaching Certificate-90 days
or Elementary-Secondary Provisional, in order
to meet state requirements.
4. Must pass Civil Service medical examination
5. To apply:
Please contact Mrs. Viola S. Dougherty T Super
Wayne County Child Development
Center (Central School)
Northville, MichiganM8l 76
They are Bud Ogden of Santa Clara and Mike
the national ch rnpion UCLA Bruins.
_ -.- - - - _ _ _
What a way to learn! Located in one of the country's
best-known summer fun areas, Southampton College is
surrounded by magnificent beaches, yachting and sail-
ing centers, golf courses, art colonies, theatre activities
and more andimore!
Accredited undergraduate courses in Humanities, Sci-
ence, Social Science, and Education, plus limited gradu-
ate offerings, during two 5-week sessions: June 24-July
26; July 29-August 30. Courses are open to visiting stu-
dents who are in good standing at their own college.
Three, four and five-week workshops in sculpture, music,
painting, drama and films. Concerts and lectures will be
given by resident musicians and visiting experts.
Dormitory accommodations are available for students in
academic courses and workshops.
For information, write to the Director of the Summer
Program. Mention the college you're now attending.
LONG ISLAND UNIVERSITY
Southampton, N V. 1'1968" (516) AT3.4000
Available at the following Bluebird Dealers:
W. F. Lueth & Son
Heglund & Beyer
Williams & Co.
A. C. Percy
Dale C. Levey
Grand Haven Jewelers
L. E. Phillips
Roger A. Losey
Haug's Jewelry Store
A. J. Jean & Son
Marvin E. Mains
Does it hurt
to chill beer twice?
- - 1 W=6"mwMMW"WmwM-
9 WEEKS 1T COUNTRIES
INCLUDING A 7-DAY CRUISE
a r. &
Not that you'd want to. Some-
times it just happens .. like
after a picnic, or when you
bring home a couple of cold
6-paks and forget to put 'em
in the refrigerator. Does re-
chilling goof up the taste or
flatten the flavor?
Relax. You don't have
just because the temperature
has its ups and downs.
You can understand why
when you consider all the extra
trouble and extra expense that
go into brewing Bud@. For in-
stance, Budweiser is the only
beer in America that's Beech-
' < A. .
By the sea, by the sea, by the, beau tiful sea: neo-classic
niceties by John Meyer. Splendidly tailored in a bright little
print of Vycron' polyester and cotton, appropriately
named "Holiday." The shift with its softly curving waisttr
good beer like
Ut A\M V C"s
So. .. it's absolutely okay
to chill beer twice.
Nhot d Enousaid. (Of
course, we have
a lot more to say
about Budweiser. But we'll
Budweiser is just1
as good when you chill it