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May 24, 1969 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1969-05-24

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Rage Sk

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, May 24, 1969

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY

The Texas Wedge
Doily's Complaints
EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Bogema is the Book Review Editor of the Ann
Arbor Argus. The following are his observations concerning the Daily.
By DREW BOGEMA
No one at the 'U' especially likes The Daily. Oh yes, one
sees copies everywhere-stuffed into notebooks to be read at
leisure during boring lectures, stacks occupying local newsstand
corners, (usually going unpurchased-who'd pay a dime for
twelve pages at the most?), rubber-band clad issues filling quad-
die mailboxes.
Black students, after the Senior Editors of The Daily refused
to recommend one of their chosen few for an SGC seat, held
two Diag rallies on consecutive days to condemn The Daily's in-
fluence (which is substantial) upon campus politics. Ken Kelley,
a former Daily dssistant-night-editor, found The Daily climate
so uptight and stultifying he resigned his position, protesting the
lack of coverage to drug busts, induction resistance and new
media innovation.
After an apprenticeship with the East Village Other, he
founded a rival publication, the Ann Arbor Argus (published
bi-weekly), the local representative of the underground press
of Avator, Berkeley Barb, and Other fame. All other studept
publications hold their enthusiasm for The Daily well under
control, and the polemics that are bandied forth between the
Gardyle, Ensian, Generation, and The Daily have almost become
a campus ritual.
SDS MEMBERS undoubtedly believe that the political sen-
timents represented on the editorial page are counter-revolu-
tionary; that the orientation of news coverage gives vivid il-
lustration of the existence of our social chains; that the in-
formal alliance between The Daily, Radical Caucus, and the
Rent-Strike is a pre-conceived plot to deny SDS any influence
among the grass-roots.. The avant-garde, on the other hand,
vehemently charges that the limited coverage and bland reviews
illustrates a Daily lack of enthusiasm for cultural renovation.
Responsible faculty, those who would not for their life enter
a debate with students on questions of academic politics (co-
optation in decision-making means instability, turmoil, and loss
of all that we hold so dear), see The Daily as a maze of con-
fusion, immaturity, passion, and, of course, unreason.
Irresponsible faculty, however, subscribe delightfully, un-
doubtedly because they see political proteges and life-style heirs,
who, will eventually become comrades in the great righteous
crusade to make college communities homes of diverse, creative,
that is, truly intellectual activity.
Administrators peer and scowl at the rag over their morn-
ing coffee (or whatever they drink, if they do), hoping that their
latest blunder has gone undetected, or giggle in childish delight
when their latest decree to appease the legislature has been
described as the first step toward the ushering in of political
. repression.
Even the foremost apologists of The Daily-wring their hands
in dismay as the editorial contradictions and typographical errors
manifest themselves in virtually every edition, and wait with
baited breath for the day when a consistent leftish editorial
line is adopted.
ARDENT SPORTS FIENDS chide the publication for
rotten and sketchy coverage of national sports and the increas-
ingly rash predictions and suppressed enthusiasm for the Wol-
verines. Greeks know that The Daily is out to screw them at the
first opportunity as the bastion of privilege, greed, and capitalist
aspirations.
Ann Arbor News reporters speak far more frequently with
their counterparts on the Argus than those hated scum, those
young, impudent, pretentious, upstarts who consistently out-
scoop the elderly fascists.
Doug Harvey, Walter Krasny, and Gene Staudenmaier, the
local gendarme-pig-protectors of the public good (whatever
your preference), feel, no doubt, that they have martyred their
earning power (what the hell else in America can one martyr?)
for a noble life on the crass.
Robben Fleming and Robert Harris, the local sovereigns,
anxiously await the day when The Daily will be on their political
Right. Ann Arbor landlords have taken the Rent Strike to court
for seeking to obtain alleged libelous articles in The Daily.
HARLAN HATCHER seldom complains. He reads the paper
for a grand chuckle. Eugene Power, informed sources have it, is
planning a massive coup to destroy The Daily, in order to regain
his lost regental position. As for The Texas Wedge, it needs
political radicalization, social concern, and immedi'ate movement
to the editorial page. Did you ever see Humphrey Bogart playing
golf?
Everybody, however, is clearly expecting too much. Take, for
example, other college newspapers and compare their coverage,
editorial thought, and relationship with administrators, faculty,
and students, and you'll will open your morning copy of The
Daily with enthusiasm of a pot high. Take or subscribe to the
Detroit News or Free Press, and within a week, you'll spearhead
the growth of barricades in Pellston, or lapse into a drugged

state of indifference, reminiscent of the Detroit wage-slave, the
one we all know and love.
Thus, if all you pseudo-intellectual freaks can do is complain
and criticize, go start your own rag. Av6 The Daily!
OWNER FORECASTS:- *
LAL merge predited

Go ph ers
By JOHN GLAUSER N
and DAVE SCOTT
The Minnesota Gophers, despite
a t e n strikeout performance by 3
Wolverine hurler Jim Burton,
clinched their second straight Big
Ten championship yesterday with
a 6-1 win in the first game of a +
doubleheader at Ferry Field.
Minnesota also won the second
game, 4-1.
The first game started out well k
enough for Michigan. Starter Jim k
Burton struck out the first six
batters he faced, while shutting
out Minnesota for four innings. In 4."
those four frames, Burton a ls o
held the powerful Gophers hitless.
Meanwhile, Michigan s c o r e d
once in the third on Steve For-
sythe's single, an overthrow on his
hit by Gopher shortstop Al Ka-
minski, and Glenn Redmon's sin-
gle,
That was the only score by eith-
er team until the fifth inning. The
only other Michigan threat had
been in the first inning when Orr
and Forsythe singled, only to be
stranded.
The game was turned around in
the fifth inning, and if the left
field fence had been two feet
farther out, the Gophers might
never have scored. To open Min- hits and no
nesota's . half of the fifth, Chris out nine. He
Farni and Noel Jenke walked. Minnesota
Scott Stein, the Minnesota catch- wever.In
er, then cleared the bases with a however. I
long drive which barely made It double byk
over John Kraft's glove for a other walk
three-run homer. It was Minne s other home
sota's first hit, and turned out to Minn the Go
be enough for Dave Cosgrove, the Minnsoa's
IGophers' pitcher. too barely el
Cosgrove was on his way to a It was th
masterful game, giving up only six last hit, bu
M1fin, ,nft.

sweep

Michiga

to

win

title

44p

-Daily-Richard Lee

Michigan lefthander Jim Burton pauses . . . stretches . . . winds . . .-and fires

walks, while striking Cosgrove, who ended the regular 7-0, tried his sidearm with one^
e is now 6-2. season with a 6-2 record. away and hit John Forsythe. For-
was not finished, Burton is now 3-7, although, at sythe moved to third on Glenn
the sixth inning, a least in yesterday's game, he de- Redmon's double and scored when
Chris Farni and an- served a better fate. One bright Mike Bowen grounded to deep
to Jenke preceded an- spot coming out of the game was short.
run, this one by Kam- that Jim Burton is still the con- The Gophers closed out the
ophers' shortstop. Like ference leader in strikeouts with day's scoring in the fifth when
other homer, this one 72 whiffs in 6723 frames. Walseth blasted a two run homer
luded John Kraft. Michigan fared no better in the over the right field fence.
e Gophers' third and anticlimatic second half of th A final Michigan threat de-
twinbill as Gerry Christman lostveloped the fifth as Christman
t the six runs which, a four hitter 4-1. eodintefthaCrsma

crnrpd nn'd f nt h

daily ;
sports
NIGHT EDITOR'
PHIL HERTZ

innesoa scorea proeve n o u ry
more than enough. After the third
inning, Michigan mustered only
two hits off Cosgrove, one each
in the fourth and fifth frames,
and never really threatened. They
were set down in order in the last,
two innings.

Christman, who is now 2-6,
started slowly, giving up a run in
the first on a walk, a stolen base
and a single by Gopher slugger
Mike Walseth. Another Minnesota
run followed in the second as
shortstop Al Kaminski bounced
one over the left field fence for a

With the last Michigan man re- ground rule double and scored on
tired, Minnesota had clinched the a line double to the same spot.
Big Ten championship, and the The Wolverines managed their
elated Gophers mobbed their lone tally in the third. Minnesota
coach Dick Siebert and pitcher pitching ace Gary Petrich, now

FANS 16:
Loitch paces Tiger triumph

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Left-hander Mickey
Lolich set an all-time Detroit
strikeout record by fanning 16
California batters last night on
,the way to a four-hit, 6-3 victory
over the skidding Angels.
The loss was the eighth in suc-
cession for California. The Tigers
have won five of their last six
games.
Lolich, 6-1, breezed a called
third strike past Dick Stuart for
the second out in the ninth, break-
ing the previous Detroit mark of
15 strikeouts set by Paul Foytack
in 1956.
The stock hero of last year's
World Series triumph over St.
Louis trailed 3-0 until Mickey
Stanley belted a grand slam
homer off loser Andy Messersmith
in the fourth inning.
Stanley's infield hit, a walk,
Norm Cash's single and a sacrifice
foul fly by Willie Horton sent two
insurance runs home in the
seventh.
A's blitzed
BALTIMORE - The Baltimore
Orioles scored three unearned
runs in the sixth inning, Dave
Johnson doubling home the tie-
breaker, and beat the Oakland
Athletics 4-3 last night.
Slugger Frank Robinson of the
Orioles injured his right knee
while scoring the second run of
the rally, after a sacrifice fly by
Brooks Robinson, and was re-
moved from the game.
Loser John "Blue Moon" Odom,
7-2, was hurling a two-hitter
when he hit Don Buford to open
the sixth. After shortstop Bert
Campaneris fumbled Frank Rob-
inson's grounder for an error,
Boog Powell singled home the first
run. Then came Brooks Robinson's
sacrifice fly and Johnson's double.I
Yanks march on
NEW YORK - Bill Robinson's
run4coring double keyed a two-
run seventh inning uprising and.
the New York Yankees swept past
the floundering Minnesota Twins
3-1 last night for their eighth
consecutive victory.

Mel Stottlemyre scattered nine The triumph was the fourth
hits for his seventh triumph straight and 14th in 17 games for
against three setbacks as the the Red Sox.
Yanks handed Minnesota its' Conigliaro's leadoff blast against
eighth loss in the last nine games. Joe Horlen ,in the second inning
sent Culp, 7-2, ahead to stay, but
At sw tdhe needed relief help from Vicente
Nats swatted Romo after Rich Morales led off
WASHINGTON - Bob Oliver the ninth with a single-the 10th
scored Kansas City's winning run Chicago hit.

reached second on multiple errors,
but was stranded when the next
three batters were retired in order.
Yesterday's losses dropped Mich-
igan to a 6-8 record in confer-
ence play with the season finales
scheduled for today. The Wolver-
ines must sweep today's double-
header from Iowa in order to fin-
ish at the "500 mark.
The Hawkeyes blew a twinbill
to MSU yesterday 5-0 and 14-5
to bring them to 7-9.
Team ERA leader Mark Carrow
(2-4) and Tom Flezar (3-1)nare
the likely starters for Michigan.
BIlboa rd
The Michigan Rugby Football
Club will meet the Sarnia, On-
tario, Saints in an exhibition
game to be played at Atwood
Stadium in Flint. Kick-off time
is 3 p.m.
The exhibition being played in
an effort to spread the game of
Rugby throughout the State of
Michigan.
The Michigan Lacrosse club
will be holding practice ses-
sions Tuesdays and Thursdays
{at Ferry Field this summer
from six o'clock.until dark. All
those interested in lacrosse are
urged to attend the practice ses-
sions.
The Intramural A d v is o r y
Board will hold an open meeting
to finalize their recommenda-
tions for two n e w intramural
buildings this Tuesday, May 27,
at 2 p.m. in room 3540 of the
Student Activities Building.

SPORT SHORTS:
Undefeated Ali leav'es boxing;
Cowboys trade Jerry Rhome
By The Associated Press
* UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa.-Cassius Clay said again yesterday
he is through with boxing for good and will retire as the world's only
undefeated black heavyweight champion.
Clay, who was stripped of his heavyweight crown after a draft
dodging conviction, said he was quitting because boxing was against
the teachings of the Black Muslim religion. "I am through with
boxing forever," said Clay,,who has preferred to be called Muhammed
Ali since he was converted to the Black Muslim faith.
*iDALLAS-The Dallas Cowboys announced yesterday that re-
serve quarterback Jerry Rhome was traded to the Cleveland Browns
for an undisclosed 1969 draft choice.
Rhome had requested the trade. The four-year man was ranked
behind Don Meredith and Craig Morton with former Navy great Roger
Staubach joining the team this season.
Cowboy president Tex Schramm said, "We think he Rhome will
definitely be a quarterback factor in pro football, and everybody in
the Cowboys wish him the best. Jerry is a class person and a class
football player."
* NEW YORK-Jerry West, who starred for the 'Los Angeles
Lakers in their losing effort to Boston in the National Basketball
Association's playoff final, was named yesterday as the winner of the
April poll for the Hickok Professional Athlete of the Year Award.
DEARBORN CAMPUS
FIELD TRIPS TO USSR
JULY 4-25
(THREE OPENINGS LEFT)
Contact: Prof. Dennis Papazian
U-M Dearborn Campus, 4901 Evergreen Rd.
Dearborn, Michigan 48128
Phone: 271-2300, Ext. 243

M".

when reliever Dennis Higgins un-
corked a wild pitch in the ninth
inning and the Royals edged
Washington 4-3 last night.
Oliver opened the ninth with a
single and raced to third on Ed
Kirkpatrick's single. Then, with
Hawk Taylor pinch hitting for
reliever Moe Drabowsky, Higgins'
pitch got away and Oliver scored.
Bosox sock Sox

Romo
by Ken
victdry.

gave up another single
Berry before nailing the

Pilots grounded
CLEVELAND - Dick Ellsworth
checked Seattle on four hits in
hurling the Cleveland Indians to
a 7-1 victory over the Pilots last
night.-
Ellsworth spotted the Pilots an

CHICAGO - Tony Conigliaro's unearned first inning run, then
sixth home run launched Ray Culp stymied them the rest of the way
and the stre yhking Boston Red Sox stme hem se restofy ay
to a 4-2 victory over the Chicago to earn his second victory against
White Sox last night. one loss.

4i

MILWAUKEE RP) - Arthur Al-'
lyn, owner of the Chicago White
Sox, said Thursday the American
and National baseball leagues will
merge in the near future.
Allyn predicted the merger !could
occur in December at the winter
meetings.
"The merging would result in
three eight-team divisions," Allyn
said. "The new setup would be
called just 'baseball.'"
"There would be West, Central
and Eastern divisions, and would
be created on a geographical bas-
is. A look at the map would pro-
vide the key as to the location of
the respective teams," he told
newsmen.
The"White Sox owner said the
thinking of "independent people"
as w e I1 as those in baseball is
along the lines of a merger.
He explained that the new
structure would be headed by a
president of baseball in the form
of today's commissioner, and "with
the, same powers."
The present commissioner is;

nationally competitive w i t h the
obvious high stakes going to the
winner."
He said he can't see how base-
ball "can avoid" a merger. A Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania study of
baseball "has indicated that mer-
ger of the two leagues has come
up strong in the researching," he
said.
"Maybe they, the other owners
will find a better way," Allyn said.
"But my b e s t guess would b
that the two leagues will have toI
merge," he s a i d. "I repeat, it's
logical and sensible."

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.".,. .....$' :r..{3.: ...« .a:sa~b: . r.e. , .. A ..ii'4. .".... L , «...«r
MAJOR LEAGUE STANDINGS
4 mmmmmmmm

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division

Baltimore
Boston
Detroit
New York
Washington
Cleveland

W L Pct. GB
30 13 .698 -
25 13 .658 2M4
19 17 .528 71/
20 21 .488 9
20 23 .465 10
10 24 .267 15j

~xchicagc
xPittsbu
New Yoi
x~t. Lou
Philadell
Montreal

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division .
WV L Pct.
o 26 14 .641
irgh 20 18 .526
ark 18 20 .474
uis 18 20 .474
lphia 16 20 .444
al 11 25 .306

GB
5
7
7
8
13

I

I

a.ava va v w.s iTT., ..4 11:.e n. x V V.. "

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