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June 24, 1969 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1969-06-24

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Page Six


Tuesday, June 24, 1969


NEW YORK () - Joe Frazier
chopped up a game Jerry Quarry
with a merciless two-fisted attack,
opening a gash under the chal-
lenger's right eye, to successfully
defend his piece of the world
heavyweight title last night on a
technical knockout at the end of
the seventh round.
Dr. Harry Kleiman ordered re-
feree Arthur Mercante to stop the
battle after examining Quarry in
his corner after the seventh
Referee Mercante said Quarry
admitted to him that he could not
see out of his right eye. He wept
when the bout was stopped.
Quarry, a blue-eyed blond from
Bellflower, Calif., came out burn-
ing like he said he would and met
the champion head on for a wild
first round in which neither would
give ground.
Frazier took over in the second
round, refusing to give Quarry
punching room as he began to
work over Quarry with both
hands. It was Frazier all the way
after the 'first, especially after

Quarry's right eye opened in the
first seconds of the fourth round.,
fIt was obvious that, Quarry,
counting desperatelyton catching
Frazier early, had run out of
steam and was bothered increas-
ingly, by the cut eye.
While he still had all his
strength, Quarry was a rough,
tough opponent for the champ but
he simply could not carry on a
consistent attack against the
swarming Frazier.
After the fight, there was an
exchange in mid-ring for the
benefit of the television cameras
between Frazer and Jimmy El-
lis, the World Boxing Associa-
tion's champion. At one stage, El-
lis shook his fist at Frazier who
responded in kind, straining to
get away from his handlers.
Frazier, a 2-1 favorite, w a s
making the fourth defense of his
six-state title within a year. He
is recognized as world champ by
New York, Massachusetts, Illin-
ois, Maine, Pennsylvania and
Texas. A match with Ellis is a
likely next step.

There were no knockdowns in
the scheduled 15-round match
between the unbeaten former
Olympic champ and the man who
lost to Ellis in the WBA finals.
Quarry was the picture of self
confidence as he climbed into the
right in his pink trunks with a
blue, lucky golf hat perched on
his head. He bowed to the crowd
as he doffed his hat to an ovation.
The challenger was the people's
Thoice but the champ proved to be
definitely the better fighter.
The slope-shouldered challeng-
er outmuscled Frazier in the first
round, banging his right to the
chin two or three times. A few of
his blows strayed below the belt
line as did some of Frazier's later
in the fight.
It was Frazier, however, w h o
drew the only warning from ref-
eree Mercante who said "keep
them up Joe" in the sixth.
Frazier was way out front on
all three official cards when the
bout ended. Referee Mercante and
judge Tony Castellano had it 6-1
and judge Bill Rec had it 5-1-1, all
for Frazier. The AP card was 6-1
for Frazier.
Frazier, winning his 24th
straight and scoring his 21st
knockout, came at Quarry with
both hands and refused to g i v e
the challenger any punching
room. It seemed to be just a mat-
ter of time after the cut opened
under the right eye.
There was a mouse under
Quarry's eye as he came out for
the fourth, and it immediately
started to bleed heavily. T h e
doctor went to his corner after
the fourth, and Quarry pleaded
with him, "Don't stop it.",




Price's clout gives Tigers win




B " "je " 'so ia e d P ress
.horto 0decide White's fate; yDETROTTh inch-hitter Jim
Price hit a two-run homer in the
ninth inning following BobbCox'
Ali eeks to eop n he rtn s !three-base throwing error, boost-
ing the Detroit Tigers past the,
By The Associated Press New York Yankees 6-5 last night.
1 JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. - It will be up to National Selective The Yankees led 5-4 going into
Service headquarters whether basketball star Jo Jo White is inducted the ninth and Steve Hamilton got
into the armed forces or is permitted to complete a six months of ac- the first batter. Tom Tresh, on
tive service with the Connecticut Marine Reserve. a foul pop.
AlKaline grounded to third, but
Maj. Gen. L. B. Adams Jr., state director of Selective Service, and Cox fired the ball past first, and
his deputy, Lt. Col. Ralph E. McCain, decided Monday to send the Kaline raced around to third.
problem back to Washington. Price then batted for Norm Cash


more singled, moved to third can
Wills' infield single and came
home on George Stone's balk.
Then in the ninth inning Maury
Wills tripled and trotted hiome
as Mota singled. Mota also scored
when catcher Bob Tillman picked
up Bill Russell's sacrifice bunt tad
threw it past first.

Orioles omnisCent


The Texas Wedge
'The Lackey and the Novice'
Golf is a sordid business, almost the equivalent of pushilg
heroin or selling used cars; this much is clear.. Not that the
average Joe who likes to spend his leisure blasting from gravel
sand-traps, slicing brand-new Titlists, or digging up fairways
engages in a squalid, venal act whenever he pays his green fees.
No, he, unfortunately is only a'dupe of the international
clique that conspires to swindle his industrious labor and exotic
dreams for the vast and enticing allures, treasures, and tempta-
tions that the golf industry daily spits forth as merchandise.
The reactionary side of one's character holds forth the vision
of returning to the bonny highlands of distant Scotland where
golf was golf and men were men. When socialism comes to the
States, one cannot help but conclude, the golf industry should
be the first to go.
Imagine the number of obstacles that are placed in the path
of an enthusiastic novice who seeks to learn the nitty-gritty of
the game. First, one nust become equipped and fitted, an ex-
pensive venture, one that ranges in cost from five-hundred to
a thousand tomatoes.
"I'd like to learn how to play the game of golf," says our
brash and arrogant novice who has skipped the 5:13 from West-
chester to visit one of the City's finest public courses. "I've seen
the game played on the telly and I've decided to give it a go."
"YOU'LL NEED CLUBS," says the lackey behind the coun-
ter in the pro shop. -
"I had thought it possible to rent them," muttered our
somewhat confident novice.
"Ye Gods, my man! This is 1969!" cried the lackey. "Those
things simply aren't done any more! What would the other boys
say? What if word got out?" The lackey stared at the novice
like he was a leper from Ben-Hur, then, vigorously shook his
head in disgust.
Flustered by his ignorance, the novice toured the display
of clubs that lined the far wall of the pro shop. Minutes passed.
Finally, he spoke.
"How much does this run," he anxiously asked, pointing
to the latest brand of Extra-Super Haig Ultra's, with stainless
steel shafts, black-and-yellow speckled grips, and multi-colored
"Two-hundred and seventy-five," replied the lackey, his
eyes not moving from the racing form that he was filling with
scribblings, "and that's twenty below Lankshie Country Club
across the street."
"Two-hundred and seventy-five dollars for nine irons and
four woods?" asked the novice incredulously. "Why that's ri-
"Indeed it is," countered the lackey. "Thats two-hundred
and seventy-five dollars for nine irons. The four woods will set
you back another two hundred. And that, my dear sir, is the
cheapest we have," he proudly asserted.
"I'LL TAKE THEM," stammered the novice after a heavy
"Now about a bag," came the voice 'from behind the count-
er, "we have over fifty different varieties on stock, all made
of the most exquisite and precious leather. Or, if you wish to
wait a week, one can choose from among the thousand that
can be ordered."
"The green one,"- muttered the novice, pointing to the
small Sunday bag that had been leaned against the glass case
of the counter.
"Ah, yes," cried the lackey, "an excellent choice. Only fifty
"That should do it, shouldn't it?" asked the novice. "Why
don't you give me an instruction book, and I'll be ready for
my first round sometime next week. It won't take long for me
to learn the ropes," he arrogantly boasted.
"My dear fellow! You're not through yet! What do you ex-
pect to walk the course in - tennis shoes? As for learning the
ropes, the pro will help you do that. And what about balls, grips,
tees, caddy carts, a shag bag, shag balls, towels, and the infin-
ite variety of accessories we have in stock that promises to whip
your drive in shape in a week, and give you a sound rap when-
ever you face a long snake of a putt? What about the necessary
attire if you're to dress for the course?"
"The pro? Is he free?" asked the novice, a hopeful grin
lighting his face.
"Free? Free? Heavens no! How do you expect him to make
a living? By selling lost golf balls?" boomed the lackey. "No,
he charges twenty dollars a lesson, which is thirty cheaper than
the private pro across the street. YOU'LL probably need ten
lessons before you're ready to take on that tough darling of
a course we have here."
"Can I put this on layaway?" asked the novice, "I just
remembered that I won't have all the time I thought I might
have had to learn the game." The novice was lying through his
teeth. He had lots of time. He had just remembered what his
wife would say when he brought home five hundred dollars

worth of golf equipment, and told her that three-hundred more
for accessories was in the offing. She would butcher him
"Layaway? Layaway?," asked the lackey, a resentful scowl

Max Ziden, a member of White's St. Louis draft board, complain-
ed that the former University of Kansas basketball whiz was getting
special treatment. Ziden said the negotiations involved U.S. Sens.
Abraham Ribicoff, D-Conn., and Thomas Eagleton, D-Mo.
White is under contract to the Boston Celtics professional bas-
ketball team,
I HOUSTON - Federal Judge Joe Ingraham was asked Monday
to hold further hearings on the Muhammed Ali wiretap case.
Ingraham was asked to order additional testimony unless the
court believes there already is sufficient evidence of taint to vacate
Ali's 1967 conviction for failing to be inducted into the armed forces.
Government attorneys contend a hearing earlier this m o n t h1
showed conclusively that four wire tapped conversations involving
Ali had no bearing on his Selective Service record nor on the 1967
triali Ingraham's court.
The Justice Department revealed the wiretaps after Ali appealed
his conviction and five year prison sentence to the Supreme Court.
Ali's brief said another FBI agent had testified the surveillance of
King continued until the civil rights leader was shot to death April
4, 1968, but that former Atty. Gen. Ramsey Clark had said later he
never authorized wiretaps of King or Elijah muhammed, head of the
1 Black Muslims.
*" . .
0 BOSTON - The Anerican League office announced Monday
that its games at six sites last Sunday- drew a total of 199,807 fans,
breaking a single-day attendance record which had stood for more
than 30 years.

and hit the first pitch into the
lower left field stands for his
fourth homer of the season.
Cash had been instrumental in
the Tigers' first four runs. His
first-inning single put Dick Mc-
Auliffe into scoring position, and
his deep fly ball in the third sent'
Tr'esh to third, from where he
scored on Stan Bahnsen's wild
Then in the fifth he singled in
Kaline, and in the seventh he
singled Kaline into scoring posi-
The Yankees however, had led
from the first inning when they
scored three runs off John Hiller,
one on Joe Pepitone's single and
the other two on Bill Robinson's'
bases-loaded single.
* * *
CHICAGO-Ron Santo cracked
a sacrifice fly, capping a two-run
Chicago ninth inning uprising,
and the Cubs nipped the Pitts-
burgh Pirates 5-4 yesterday.
The Cubs were trailing'4-3 when
pinch hitter Bill Health opened
thd ninth with a single. Don Kes-
singer followed with a bunt hit
and after Paul Popovich popped

Dodgers trimmed Atlanta 5-2.
The victory made Don Sutton
the majors' second 11-game win-
ner and put the Dodgers 11 /
games ahead of the Braves in the
National League's West Division.
Sutton, who has lost five, beat
out an infield .single in the third
inning before Mota hit his first
homer of the year.
The Dodgers snapped a 2-2 tie
in the seventh when Ted Size-

'"." ??

foul attempting to sacrifice, Billy BALTIMORE - Eight-inning
Williams knotted the score with home runs by Frank Robinson and
a singlestoright.Dave Johnson climaxed a late
Baltimore comeback and gave the
Chuck Hartenstein came n, re- Orioles a 5-3 victory over the
placing Bruce Dal Canton and Washington Senators last night.
Santo promptly rapped his fly to Robinson's 15th homer, a bases-
left field with Kessinger scoring empty shot off reliever Darold
the winning run. Knowles with one out in the
eighth, broke a 2-2 deadlock. One
Dodgers o on out later, Brooks Robinson was
roll oi hit by a pitch' and Johnson fol-
ATLANTA-Manny Mota drove lowed with his fourth homer.
in three runs with a homer and a The tie-breaking blast was Rob-
single last night as the Los Angeles inson's first homer since June 6.

East Division

East Division '
W L Pct. GB

* * ,.
Reds end skid
CINCINNATI-Left-hander Jim
Merritt pitched a two-hitter and
Tony Perez belted a three-run
homer as the Cincinnati Reds
blanked San Diego 5-0 last night,
extending the Padres' losing streak
to nine games.
Cincinnati, blanked in its pre-
vious two starts, gave Merritt the
only run he needed in the second
inning when Johnny Bench singled
and scored on a single by Tommy
B Billboard
Entries are now being accept-
ed for Intramural Softball for
II-B. Leagues will be run in
both fast and slow pitch. The
deadline is July 2.
Entries are now being accept-
1ed for Intramural Basketball,
for II -B. The deadline Is July
Anyone/interested in officiat-
ing summer 'Softball or Basket-
ball, should contact the Intra-
mural Department by July 2nd.
There are limited openings for
officials and umpires. Phone
663-4181 for information.
The oloring Contest:
will be announced
in the Fall

New York
Kansas City

51 19
39 26
36 28
34 37
.4 37
24 40
West Division
35 28
36 29
30 35
28 35
26 40
22 41



x-Late game not included
Yesterday's Results
Cleveland at Boston, postponed
Detroit 6, New York 5
Baltimore 5, Washington 3
Chicagorat Seattle, postponed
Minnesota at California, inc.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Today's Games
Cleveland at Boston, 2, day-night
Washington at Baltimore, night
New York at Detroit, night
Chicago at Seattle, night
Kansas City at Oakland, night
Minnesota at California, night

Chicago 43 25 .632
New York 36 28 .563
Pittsburgh 36 33 .522
St. Louis 32 35 .478
Philadelphia 26 37 .413
Montreal 18 46 .281
West Division
Los Angeles 40 26 .606
Atlanta 39 28 .582
San Francisco 36 31 .537
Cincinnati 33 29 .532
Houston 36 36 .500
San Diego 26 47 .356
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 5, Pittsburgh 4
St. Louis at Montreal, postponed
Los Angeles 5, Atlanta 2
Cincinnati 5,San Diego 0
Houston 9. San Francisco 3
Other clubs not scheduled.
Today's Games
San Francisco at Houston, night
Pittsburgh at Chicago
St. Louis at Montreal
Los Angeles at Atlanta, night
Philadelphia at New York, 2, twi-
San Diego at Cincinnati, night

14 Y,

Ron Santo
Jumps for joy

I --- __ - I



-Associated Press
JOE FRAZIER lands a hard left hook and sends Jerry Quarry
reeling into a corner in action early in last night's heavyweight
championship fight. Frazier later opened a mean gash under
Quarry's right eye and went on to a seventh-round TKO to retain
his share of the title.


Frosh kindle tank hopes

"For the'first time in years, I've
got numbers to work with," com-
ments Michigan Swimming Coach
Gus Stager, obviously pleased
with the quantity of "quality
swimmers" enrolling as freshmanj
in the fall.
Recent Wolverine swim teams
have been trademarked with a
lack of depth, despite the presence
of a few outstanding individuals.
Only last year, Michigan out-
first-placed NCAA and Big Ten
Champion Indiana eight-to-five
in a dual meet in Ann Arbor, yet
lost by a final score of 63-60.
Heading the list of frosh fish
are Tim Norlen, Ray McCullough,
and Don Peterson - three in-
dividual medley specialistss w ho
show prowess in all four strokes.
Norlon, who hails from Woodland
Hills, Cal., is also a fine distance
freestyler. His 4:48.2 mark in the
500 yard freestyle would h a v e
been second best at the Big Tens
last winter. The 100 yard freestyle
(48.6) and the 100 yard butterfly
(52.4) are also strong points for
McCullough of Wilmette, Illinois;
while Peterson of Kendleville, Ind.
is a threat in the 200 yard butter-
fly (1:56.4).

Butterfly events will get addi-
tional strength from Michigan
high school champion Larry Day
of Saginaw, Steve Dougherty of
Philadelphia, and Bob Gavin of
Promising freshman Rich Dor-
ney of Newtown Square, Pa. and
Steve McCarthy of Wilmette, Ill.,
have been timed'in the 100 yard
backstroke in 54.7. Dorney shows
his endurance in the 200 yard
evert, as his 1:58.8 was good for
twelfth at the AAU's in April.
Ann Arbor will be making i t s
contribution to the Wolverine
squad with breaststroker D a v e
Clark, freestyler Fred Nimke, and
individual medleyist John Step-
Mike Whitaker of Calcarg, Al-
berte will head the frosh breast-
sctrokers, while Paul Katz of
Skokie, Ill., and Charles Marner
will be newcomers in the freestyle
Diving Coach Dick Kimball has
recruited fine material for the
high and low boards in C h r i s
Newcomer from Pittsburgh and
Joe Crawford, a Californian w h o
placed sixth in the AAU's this'

Leonard Cohan







Simon &


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