100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 24, 1970 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
u M P , AFEMETS WIN, CUBS DROP TWO

Thursday, September 24, 1970 V
Star backs abound,
seek national honors*

~~By The Assoliated Press
PITTSBURGH-Mike Marshall
put down a ninth inning Pitts-
burgh threat, saving Carl Mor-
" :' b r h h eton's 17th victory and the M on-
treal Expos squeaked to a 3-2 vic-
tory over the National League East
leading Pirates last night. .
The Pittsburgh loss, combined
with New York's 5-4 triumph over
Philadelphia, sent the Mets into
second place, two games behind
the Pirates. The Chicago Cubs,
{ who dropped a doubleheader to
St Louis 2-1, 2-1, fell 21 games
off the pace.
Morton, who had allowed six
hits until the ninth, was greeted
by a Willie Stargell leadoff sin-
gle. Bob Robertson popped out
but Manny Sanguillen singled-his
third hit-to left, sending Stargell
11. to third.
Marshall, a right-hander, came
on and Dave Cash bounced to
Coco Laboy at third, whose throw
home went wild, scoring one run
and Cash wound up at second and
pinch runner Freddie Patek at
third.
Marshall, however, got Joe
Pagan on a fly to right and Rusty
Staub's throw home, held Patek
ate third. Gene Clines then lined
TV RENTALS
$10.50 per month
NO DEPOSIT
FREE DELIVERY
AND SERVICE
CALL:
NEJAC TV RENTALS.
662-5671i

f alter,,
to Boots Day in centerfield for
the final out.
Mets move up
PHILADELPHIA - Donn Clen-
denon's two-run homer in the
eighth inning off controversial re-
liever Dick Selma carried New
York to a 5-4 victory over the
Philadelphia Phillies last night
and kept alive the Mets' slim
hopes in the National League East
race.
The victory pushed the Mets in-
to second place, two games behind
Pittsburgh with seven games re-
maining for both clubs. The Pi-
rates lost to Montreal 3-2 while
the Chicago Cubs dropped a pair
to St. Louis 2-1, 2-1, to fall 2%/
games off the pace.
The Mets trailed 4-3 as Selma
came in to start the eighth. He
retired the first man and then
walked Bud Harrelson. Cleon
Jones struck out and then Clen-
denon slanimed a one ball, no

lose'.gr
strike pitch against the facade in
left field.
It was the second night in a row
that the Mets reached Selma for
the winning runs in a late inning,
They did it in the ninth Tues-
day night and Selma after t h e
game charged the umpires w it h
favoring the Mets. He was fined
$500 and forced to apologize Wed-
nesday by National League Presi-
dent Chub Feeney.
Cubs drop duo
ST. LOUIS - Bob Gibson throt-
tled Chicago on two hits in the
first game and Jerry Reuss scat-
tered seven in the nightcap as the
St. Louis Cardinals swept a twi-
night double-header 2-1 and 2-1
last night to deal a damaging blow
to the Cubs' National League
East title hopes.
The twin loss dropped the Cubs
to third place, 21 games back of
Pittsburgh and one-half behind
New York. The Pirates and Mets

ound
each have seven games to play andj
the Cubs have eight left.
Gibson won his 23rd game in
the opener, overpowering the Cubs
and allowing only a triple by
Glenn Beckert in the fourth inn-
ing and Joe Pepitone's single in
the seventh. The big righthander
struck out seven and walked three.
Gibson, 23-6, became the first,
Cardinal pitcher in 34 years to
win 23 games. The last was Dizzy
Dean, who was 24-13 in 1936.
In the nightcap, Reuss was
touched for three doubles by Bil-
ly Williams, whose sacrifice- fly
had accounted for Chicago's only
run in the opener. But the young
lefty was tough when he had to
be.
Reuss' toughest jam came, in
the ninth when Athe Cubs tagged
him for a run with none out on
Glenn Beckert's single, William's
third double and a wild pitch.
But then, with the tying run
on third bash and none out, Reuss
retired Santo on an i n f i e 1 d.
bouncer, struck out Jim Hickman
and ended the game by getting
Tommy Davis to fly to Lou Brock
against the left field wall.
Martin to Bengals?
DETROIT (Y') - Billy Martin,
former Minnesota Twins man-
ager, will replace Mayo Smith
as manager of the Detroit
Tigers, it was reported yester-
day. Watson Spoelstra, sports
writer for the Detroit N e w s,,
said Martin would be hired
Oct, 2, the day after the Amner-
iean League regular -season
ends.
In a copyrighted story in the
News yesterday, Spoelstra quot-
ed Martin as saying he has
talked with the Tigers a b o u t
managing next season.
"There's no way I can di-
vulge ,anything," said Martin,
who worked as a Minneapolis
radio sportscaster this summer.
"I've been talking to a few
other clubs too."

y~~Y~~r ':' i:.'y;''':' ! ¢i"r y""t~sS;.r.v{:::r {:e"w ;w~ c: ! ;{ rsv Y.:'s {r":i~i ":"a" *j

By ANDRE HUNT
Although this year is generally
considered to be the year of the
college quarterback, there are still
enough outstanding college backs
to make choosing this year's All-
American backfield somewhat
agonizing.
If Southern Cal is to continue
its domination of the Pacific 8
conference, it will have to count
heavily on the running of its
All-American candidate, Clarence.
Davis. Davis was fifth in the na-
tion rushing last year with -1275
yards and 282 carries-and scored
5 TD's. Built in the same mold
as O. J. Simpson and Mike Gar-
rett, Davis' speed and moves make
him an exceptional brokenfield
runner, but still he has the power
to run the middle.
Another name which is being
tossed around on the West Coast
is that of Oregon's Bobby Mqore.
Moore who last year was a flanker
is being moved to a running back
position and should be as out-
standing there as he was at flank-,
er. Moore who is only a junior,
caught 54 passes for 786 yards
and score,15 touchdowns. Both of
these marks set Oregon season re-
cords.
ANOTHER FLANKER from the
West who is also mentioned as a
possible All-American is E r n i e
Jennings of the Air Force. 'Jen-
nings, a senior last year, had 51
receptions and scored 9 touch-
downs including the Utah State
game in which he snagged 5
touchdowns. He was also the
team's leading kickoff return man
averaging 29.3 yards a return in-
cluding a 96 yard touchdown run
against Army.
As you move to the Southwest,;
there are quite a few potential
All-Americans, but the name most
heard is that of New Mexico
State's Ron (Po) James. this pack-
age of dynamite who gained 1182
yards and 8 touchdowns, is con-
sidered to be one of the most pow-
erful backs in the nation.
HIS MAIN ATTRIBUTES are
his exceptional. speed and raw

}

Major League Standings

;
s:
<

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Baltimore
New York
Boston
Detroit
Cleveland
Washington
Minnesota
Oakland
California
Kansas City
Milwaukee
Chicago

East
W L
100 54
89 67
82 74
76 78
75 81
70 84
West
93 61
85 70
81 73
62 93
60 94
55 99,,

Pct.
.649
.571
.526
.494
.481
.455
.604
.548
.526
.400
.390
.357

GB
12
19
24
26
30
8y2
12
33
38

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East
W L Pct. GB
Pittsburgh 83 72 .535 -
New York 81 74 .523 2
Chicago 80 74 .519 2
St. Louis 74 81 .477 9
Philadelphia 70 85 .452 13
Montreal 69 86 .445 14
West
Cincinnati 99 58 .631 -
Los Angeles 84 70 .545 131
San Francisco 83 71 ,539 141
Atlanta 75 81 .481 3:
Houston 72 83 .465 231
San Diego 60 95 .387 38
Yesterday's Results
St. Louis 2, Chicago 1, 1st
St. Louis 2, Chicago 1, 2nd
Montreal 3, Pittsburgh 2
New York 5, Philadelphia 4
Cincinnati 6, Houston 2
Sahn Diego 2, Atlanta 0
San Francisco at Los Angeles, inc.
Today's Games
Montreal at Pittsburgh
Chicago at St. Louis
San Diego at Atlanta

B
2
21/
9
.3
.4
3I/z
41/2
.3Y2
31/2

m

95% OF THE READING POPULATION READS ONLY 250 TO 300 WORDS PER MINUTE OR LESS
FAST READ! 615 NOT DIFFICULT TO LEARN!

Yesterday's Results
Cleveland 5, Boston 2
Detroit at Baltimore, postponed\
New York 6, Washingtons4
California at Milwaukee, postponed
Chicago 6, Kansas City 0
Minnesota at Oakland, inc.
Today's Games
Boston at Washington
Detroit at Baltimore

All those who completed courses held this
past year at the Bela Tower 'Hotel achieved
speeds of 800 to 1800 w.p.m. with the same
or increased comprehension they had at their
slower reading rates.
SEE HOW EASILY YOU CAN:

-save hours, use your time more efficiently
-learn to read 3 to 10 times faster than
you do now
--improve your comprehension and increase your
enjoyment of reading material

K ,
y6J,;
I[
1
.l .., i ti.
t
'+ k
.
.e '
'

#;

at a cost less than HALF that of nearly all
other commercial reading courses!

Bring a book to a free, ive demonstration of the reading skills which will be taught in a GUARANTEED
coarse offered this semester.
Last Demonstration This Week-Thurs., Sept. 24-7:0 P.M.
at the Bell Tower Hotel, 300 So. Thayer St., across from Burton Tower

v 3-.:..."} , .. f t;"S- ;". : y y ,. . . . .
.xr:"i;. i.. >4c...*',, ..!.w. . : .'x,.:. . c44.:. . :>h : . ....... i r..... } ... .. .f.v.......... . r.... . .. . .
ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF A
NEW STORE IN ANN ARBORh
1 It
Domestic and Imported leather{
1311 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
(Next to the Village Bell)
... .:r. ....:. . ::...,b ,rrf:r~":Srrx}r r, :. x ... r.. .,..."} ..8...n,.. .r .. "}: r."....r....{"... .:.

Billiards $1/hour
Table Tennis 50c
9 A.M.-Noon Morn.-Sat.
1 P.M.- 6 P.M. Sunday

Free Inostructions
this Saturday
10 A.M.-Noon
Billiard Clinic
7:30-9 P.M. Sept. 30

UNION BILLIARD ROOM

power. Another item that might
give James the incentive to have
another outstanding year other
than All-American recognition is
the fact that he only needs 1387
yards to surpass Steve Owens,
N.C.A.A. career rushing record.
Arkansas has a potential All-
American in Bill Burnett. Burnett
who gained 900 yards in 209 car-
ries and scored 20 touchdowns, is
known for his ability to get the
extra yard. Although he has the
power to go up the middle he has
speed enough to get to the out
side. Burnett led the Southwest
Conference in rushing and scoring
last year and was third in the na-
tion in scoring.
Texas also has a contribution
to list of All-American candidates,
fullback Steve Worster. Worster,
a senior, has gained over 1400
yards in the last two seasons and
has been one of the key reasons
why the Texas triple option has
worked so well for Coach Darrell
Royal. Worster who has power and
the speed to go outside, is con-
sidered the nation's premier full-
back and has exceptional blocking
ability.
LOOKING TOWARD the Mid-
West, tailback Joe Moore of Mis-
souri was the nation's third lead-
ing rusher. Moore who is 6-1, 200
lbs. gained 1312 yards in :260
carries and scored .5 touchdowns.
One of the most amazing facts
about Moore is that he gained over
100 yards in nine of Missouri's ten
games and set a single season
school rushing record.
In the South, Carlos Alvarez,
the outstanding flanker is back
to continue his assault on the re-
ceiving records. Alvarez, the Cu-
ban refugee, who last year as a
soph caught 88 pases for 1320
yards 'and scored 12 TD's was the
first soph. consensus All-American
since Doak Walker in 1947. Al-
varez whose speed and deceptive
moves make him extremely hard to
cover will probably be the aob-
ject of double and even triple cov
erage.
IN THE EAST, theIvy League
schools arerecentlyhbeginning to
turn out some outstanding backs.
This year Cornell's Ed Marinaro
seems to be a potential All-Amer-
scan. Mariharo, 6-2, 210 lbs. was
the nation's second leading rusher
last year, gained 1409 yards In
277 carries and scored 14 touch-
downs in nine games. But more
importantly, his yards per game
rushing average was higher than
that of Heisman Trophy winner
Steve 'Owens and if he ha'd played
ten games, he would have pro-
bably gained more yards than
Owens.
In the end this presents the All-
American team selectors with a
formidable challenge and no mat-
ter who they select to 1970 All-
American backfield, some one will
always be second guessing t h e I r
choices.
Dissent reins
at Syracuse
over blacks
SYRACUSE (P) - Some white
players of the Syracuse Univer-
sity football team said yesterday
they would not participate in Sab.
urday's home opener against Kan-
sas' if black players' reinstated
after a seven-week suspension,
were allowed back on the squad.
Meanwhile, the eight black ath-
letes who were suspended by head
football coach Ben Schwart-
zwalder on Aug. 1, made their
first appearance on the practice
field since a spring boycott.
They did not participate in the

drill, but watched from the side-
lines.
Last year's two leading ground
gainers, fullback Al Newton and
halfback Greg Allen, were given s
physical examinations by Dr. Wil-
liam Pelow, the team's physician.
Newton and Allen were about
a half-hour late for the physicals.
Late Tuesday, after a 31/2 hour
closed meeting, the 68-member
squad voted to tell university of-
ficials, "We'll take. the suspended
players back in order to play'the
Kansas game."
But Wednesday, white players
said during personal interviews
that the statement was approved
because the alternative was can-
cellation of the Kansas game by
court order, to be sought by Mayor
Lee Alexander to prevent possible
violence in Archbold Stadium.

0i

Av
*

Applications still being taken to till
Two Vacancies on Student Government Council
(member-at-large seats)
Sign up for interviews (to be held Tues., Sept. 29)
and fill out applications at 1546 Student Activities
Bldg. Students from all schools and colleges are
urged to apply.

ATTENTION
Pre-Law Students
PLANNING TO TAKE
OCTOBER 17th or DECEMBER 19th LSAT
CLASSES for the October 17, 1970 Law School Admission Test
Review Course Begin the Last Week of September-At the Times
and Places Listed Below.
j REGISTER NOW
Times r places for Classes for the December 19, 1970 Exam
provided on request

I

I

I

i

I

is

The LSAT Review Course can im-
prove your score significantly. Fa-
miliarity with the LSAT can and
should improve the second of two
scores. Admission Officers realize
this fact and give second exam less
weight. The LSAT Review Course
is designed to place you in the
same position as if you had taken
the exam several times. It will

thoroughly and completely famili-
arize you with the LSAT so that
you can score higher without hav-
ing a, previous score recorded. If
you have previously taken the
LSAT and plan to take it again,
the course will help you to see
your areas of weakness and learn
from your own mistakes.

State St. Cor. Packard-Phone 769-0961
MR H AM79..................7c
.... .v. .
(Tender Juicy Ham Stacked High on a Sesame Seed Bun)
MR. HAM IN A BASKET.........$1.19
(Mr. Ham with Crisp French Fries and Creamy Cole Slaw)
MR. BEEF...... . . ...........79c
(Delicious Juicy U.S.D.A. Choice Roost Beef Stacked
High on a Toasted Buttered Sesame Seed Bun)
MR. BEEF IN A BASKET .......... $1.19
(Mr..Beef with Crisp French Fries and Cole Slow)
MR. HAM & CHEESE ...........89c
(Ham with Delicious Swiss Cheese Melted Over the Top)
MR. HAM & CHEESE IN A BASKET. $1.29
CORNED BEEF....... ..........89c
(Tender Brisket of Corned Beef on Our Own Dark-Rye Bun},
CORNED BEEF IN A BASKET ...... $1.29
REUBEN. .........99c
(Corned Beef, Swiss Cheese and Saurkraut-=A Real Treat)
REUBEN IN A BASKET.. . ......$1.39
HOT DOG .....................30c
HOT DOG IN A BASKET ... .....,...70c
CONEY ISLAND ... ............35c
CONEY ISLAND IN A BASKET ...... 75c
MINI HAM-MINI BEEF SANDWICHES 49c,
(For the Kids)

+1

COURSE IS BASED UPON MOST RECENT AUGUST 1970 EXAM
WILL PUT YOU ON A SCHEDULE TO BE PREPARED PROPERLY
RIGHT UP UNTIL THE TIME OF THE EXAM -

I

Teaches question, answering, and
time saving techniques, verbal and
non-verbal reasoning, logic, read-
ing comprehension, legal reason-
ing and how to profit from your
own mistakes.

Promotes confidence and lessens
tension.
Avoid such pitfalls as reading into,
questions, making false assump-
tions and second guessing.

I

INSURE THAT YOU ARE PROPERLY
PREPARED FOR THE LSAT
CLASSES FOR OCTOBER 17, 1970 EXAM

ANN ARBOR, MICH.
Campus Inn
U. of M. Campus
Corner of E. Huron
& State Streets
First Class:
Monday Evening
at 7:15 p.m.
Sept. 28, 1970

DETROIT, MICH.
Stouffers
Northland Inn
Northland Center
21100 Northwest-
ern Highway
First Class:
Tuesday Evening
at 7:15 p.m.
Sept. 29, 1970

E. LANSING, )ICH.
Kellogg Cenier
MS.U. Campus
Harrison Rd., S.E.
of Michigan Ave.
First Class:
Thursday Evening
at 7:15 p.m.
Oct. 1, 1970

FISH IN A BASKET .... .. . .
(Old English Styled Fish with French Fries,
Cole Slaw and Roll, Tartar Sauce)

$1.29

---------------------- ----
Register by using the attached form-
THE LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION TEST REVIEW COURSE, INC.
384 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit Michigan 48226
Phone: (313) 962-3050

CHICKEN IN A BASKET.........$1.39
(Fried Chicken with French Fries, Slow, Honey and Roll)
CHICKEN IN A BASKET .........$1.89
SHRIMP IN A BASKET..........$1.69

Haircuts that
don't look
like haircuts
UASCOLA
UM BARBERS

TRY

;

VI

0

I

.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan