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October 12, 1973 - Image 9

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Michigan Daily, 1973-10-12

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Friday, October 12, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Friday, October 12, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

A'S TAKE FLAG AGAIN

Catfish

sinks

the

Orioles,

3-0

G
ME

ASSOCIATION OF JEWISH
FACULTY & GRADS BRUNCH
OPEN TO EVERYONE
0OD BAGELS - LOX -- N.Y. TIMES
SPEAKER: Dr. Jacob Lassner
:G 1cTN Chairman Near Eastern Studies
Wayne State University
AND TALK & DISCUSSION ON THE
WAR OF YOM KIPPUR
0OD 11 A.M. SUN., OCT.R14
TIN Hillel Foundation-1429 Hill

Face NY tomorrow

G
E

OAKLAND UP) - Jim "Cat-
fish" Hunter, Oakland's top
money pitcher, gave the A's
another shot yesterday at
baseball's biggest prize.
His five-hitter beat the Balti-
more Orioles 3-0 in the deciding
fifth game of the American League
playoffs and set up the World Ser-
ies opener here tomorrow between
the A's and the New York Mets.
"Charlie Finley, our owner, has
told us that if we win the World
Series again, those rings he gave
us last year are going to look like
babies compared to this year's,"I
said the righthander who beat thet
Cincinnati Reds twice in the 1972
Series.1
Finley, who presented Worldt
Series rings this spring with an
estimated value of $1,400 each,
said, "I know damn well we'ref
going to win again."t

sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
MARC FELDMANI
3-0 lead with one run in the third
and two in the fourth.
Joe Rudi drove in the opening
run, scoring Ray Fosse from sec-
ond base with a sharp single to
left field off Orioles starter Doyle
Alexander. Fosse reached base on
the first Baltimore error of the
playoffs, charged to Brooks Robin-
son, when the third baseman
knocked down a hard grounder but
fell and was unable to make a
throw..
DICK Green sacrificed Fosse to
second and Bert Campaneris pop-
ped up before Rudi singled.
Vic Davalillo and Jesus Alou,
two players acquired from Na-
tional League teams in separate
transactions on July 31, drove in
the fourth-inning runs and knocked
out the 23-year-old Alexander, mak-
ing his first pitching appearance
since Sept. 28 and his first post-
season appearance ever.
NBA Standings
EASTERN CONFERENCE

k% / I I \

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for further information-contact 761-8255

Bumbry: 15-11
Al Bumbry of the Orioles, flashing the speed that will make his APBA card one of the best in the American League in ne
game, pilfers second in the first inning of yesterday's Bird loss to the Oakland A's which gave the AL flag to Finley's gang.

- ~Seed'J

,F ; .slem

'Say a prayer for...
S.. the lowly from birth.'
Dan Borus -
IT'S DRIZZLING steadily Saturday night and the two o'clock
night is dark and for the most part still. The lights over the
East Quad basketball court cut through the mist, lending an erie
atmosphere to the playground. The droning sound of a dribbling
basketball punctuates the night.
On the now slippery black concrete a group of Blacks, at a
time when most of the University community is sleeping, drink-
ing, or engaging in acts sexual in nature, is playing "The Game."
They're going full tilt in the rain and the dark and they're not
letting up, not for a moment.
"Man," says one, "this game is my life and a little rain
ain't gonna hurt none."
About ten or so years ago, Tom Payne was probably one
of those pick-up players, playing the game as if it were his
life. Today, Payne's life is in the hands of others.
Payne presently sits in an Atlanta jail serving 15 years for a
rape he steadfastly maintains he did not commit. He sits because
the all-white jury of Marietta in Cobb County didn't listen to
Payne's pleas, nor, it appears, to the evidence.
Two years ago, Payne, a legitimate hardship case, and the
first black at lily-white Kentucky, left the University, where he
had starred at center for the Adolph Rupp-directed Wildcats,
and joined the Atlanta Hawks.
In September of 1971, just as his life with "The Game"
was to begin anew, a white Kentucky woman accused Payne
of rape. The case was quickly dropped when Payne proved
that it was impossible for him to have committed the crime
in Lexington Kentucky as he was vacationing in Florida at
the time.
Seven months later, Payne, now a family man and potential
NBA star, was picked up on fhree counts of rape, two of which
were later dropped for lack of evidence. Not coincidentally, ac-
cording to George Williams, a Payne booster and chairman of
Drums Majors for Justice, an Atlanta based civil rights group,
the woman in this case is also a Kentucky white.
. Payne's defense maintains the conviction on the one remain-
ing charge was based on tainted and circumstantial evidence, a
fingerprint planted in the victim's car. The fingerprint, Williams
charges, was obtained by the police when Payne was picked up
on a routine traffic violation.
The victim herself did not single out Payne as her assail-
ant. She claimed that the attacker, who assaulted her in her
automobile, was 6-2 and 180 pounds. Those kind don't play cen-
ter in the NBA. For the record, Payne is 7-2 and weighs 245
pounds.
Adding credibility to the defense claim of frame-up is the
strange procedure followed at the lineup. Instead of presenting
the suspects standing, the police showed them all sitting, making
the entire procedure illegal.
When the defense lawyer, Howard Moore, who served in the
Angela Davis defense, protested to the trial judge, the magistrate
did not direct the jury to acquit as is the proper procedure, leav-
ing the center at the mercy of the 12 white jurors. And as one
would predict, Tom Payne went to the Fulton County jail where
he has been for the last two months.
This entire concoction, the defense charges, is the work of
the Atlanta police in general and the arresting officer in particu-
lar who wanted to bust Payne for every unsolved rape charge
in Atlanta.
Where are th Atlanta Hawks while their center is being
wrung by the neck, you ask. Where is the ball club when the
prosecution originally asked for the death sentence? "Mr.
Payne is no longer in the employ of the Atlanta Hawks, Inc.,"
they say. This is the same club that carpetbagged out of St.
Louis when they fielded an all-Black starting five that drew
poorly.
His former teammates are not as unconcerned. "He was
framed up and framed up because he was black," first string
center Walt Bellamy. He is joined in his efforts by Hawks Lou
Hudson, Herb Gilliam and Bob Christian. The defense fund is
headed by Drum Majors for Justice, and can be reached at P.O.
Box 9202, Station B, Atlanta, Georgia, 30314. The defense request
for a new trial should be acted upon shortly.

Ex- Yank Hou
signs to rebu,
ancient Be'ng.

HUNTER, a 21-game winner
t three seasons in a row, struck out
sonly one batter yesterday but the
Orioles' hitters pulled just a hand-
ful of pitches and popped up more
than half a dozen.
I'm a control pitcher, and II
was making them hit my pitches.
That'stwhy they were popping up,"
AP Photo said the hurler after his second
victory of the playoffs.
xt year's If the A's repeat as World
Champions, they'll be the first
team to do so since the New York
Yankees of 1961-62.
"I'm aware of that, and I was
aware that Baltimore had never
I lost a playoff game, too," said
Hunter after his shutout.
The Orioles, who were after a
told fourh leguetitle in five years,
swept their opponents in the play-
offs from 1969 through 1971.
tj WILLIAMS made it clear that
the A's wouldn't go into the World
Series overconfident against the
961 to 1963, Mets, who finished barely over,
Series, and .500 in the regular season in win-
before the ning the National League's East
New York Division. They won a five-team
to provide dogfight for the title.
the Bronx "Some people said none of those
dynasty. teams were good ones. I disagree.
I think they were all good clubs
and just knocked each other off
n the New all season."
returned-to Hunter's pitching gave Oakland
succeed. its second straight five-game AL
ny Keane. playoff triumph. The A's went the
boYankees distance last year against the De-
abominable troit Tigers.
hed in the The right-handed control spe-
cialist didn't allow a hit until Andy
k had ap- Etchebarren, Baltimore's leading
masterful hitter in the playoffs, stroked a
storing re- two-out double in the fifth inning.
New York No Baltimore runner got any
it was this further than second base during
his recent the game, which drew only 24,265
convinced to 50,000-seat Oakland Coliseum on
to a con- this sunny day.
i .-han

Atlantic Division
W L

From 'ire Service Reports
DETROIT - Ralph Houk, ap-
parently recovered from his re-
cent failure to induce the New
York Yankees to play up to their
abilities, glowed with enthusiasm
after signing a three-year multi-
dollar contract to pilot the floun-
dering Detroit Tigers yesterday.
"I'm more concerned with win-
ning than rebuilding, but we have
to rebuild, there's no question
about it," Houk stated shortly
after his arrival in the Motor
City. "I came here because of
the organization, the fans and
their enthusiasm for baseball."
Delighted Bengal general man-
ager Jim Campbell added "Per-
sonally, I think he's a heck of a
fine guy and he's got all the
qualities we're looking for: ex-
perience, reputation, the band-
ling of men and the running of
the ball game."
HOUK'S appointment was no
surprise. It was generally con-
sidered that the Tigers would
seek out a stolid, unimaginative
"organization man" to rid the
ball club of the charismatic in-
fluence of the deposed Billy Mar-
tin. Never noted for wearing his
cap at a jaunty angle, the "Ma-
jor" (as his friends call him)c
had recently settled into a pat-N
tern of avoiding controversy and
missing out in the pennant race.
His debut as a major league3
manager had been more auspi-
cious. Relieving Casey Stengel1
at the helm of the talent-laden
Yankee powerhouses, he won
Randt leads
9-0 net rout
of Oakland U
Special To The Daily
ROCHESTER - Michigan's Wo-,
men's Tennis team smashed Oak-
land University 9-0 in their season
opener yesterday. Oakland was
hard-pressed to win a game as(
Michigan dominated every match.
The singles results:
Kalo Randt (M) def. Stuck
(Oak), 7-6, 6-1; Janet Wilson (M)
def. Schindler (Oak), 6-2, 6-2;
Laurie Jameson (M) def. Stuart
(Oak), 6-1, 6-1; Cathy Kalahan (M)
def. Brandt (Oak), 6-1, 6-2; Patty
Freedson (M) def. Rymsza (Oak),
6-1, 6-2; Pris Seimer (M) def.
Mack (Oak), 6-1, 6-0.
The doubles results:
Randt and Wilson (M) def. Stuck'
and Schindler (Oak), 6-1, 6-0; Elise
Jacob and Kalahan (M) def. Stuart
and Brandt (Oak), 6-0, 6-2; Andy
Laffey and Annette Zahaross (M)
def. Dinwiddie and Frank (Oak),
6-1, 6-0.M

three pennants from 1
along with two World
bailed out one year
once - omnipotent IN
farm system failed1
the talent to maintain
Bombers' legendary d
AFTER two years i
York front office, her
active managing in 196
mng the ill-starred Johr
Despite his efforts, th
continued to play
ball all year and finis
cellar.
Until recently, Hou
peared to have done a
job in gradually reE
spectability to hisT
clubs. Quite possibly,
record rather than
difficulties w h i c h
Campbell to sign him
trzlr. t oi rtPCi VUl hI I

New York
Buf falo
Boston
Philadelphia
CentralI
Atlanta
Houston
Cleveland
Capital
WESTERN C
Midwest1
Chicago
Milwaukee
Kansas City-Omaha
Detroit
Pacific 1]
Phoenix
Los Angeles
Golden State
Portland
Seattle

Divi

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2 0 1.000
1 1 .500
0 0 .600
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ONFERENCE
Division
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Yesterday's Results
Atlanta 129, Los Angeles 102
Today's Games
Buffalo at Boston
Houston at Cleveland
Atlanta at Detroit
Chicago at Kansas City-Omaha
Milwaukee at Phoenix
Capital at Seattle
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tracr reporteay worm more tnan
$75,000 a year to attempt to THE A's, who blew a 4-0 lead
brake an incipient Tiger skid. Wednesday, staked Hunter to his
(wridle Piekiiigs
HORACE MONTGOMERY SOLD tuna. It provided all he really
- needed. After a hard day, he would lounge in his threadbare easy
chair, his 6-pack of Carling's ready for action, and cuss out his wife
while simultaneously fantasizing jumping into the screen with Mary
Tyler Moore and Cloris Leachman.
Emily had had enough. She knew she had a mind of her own. Her
younger sister, h third-year law student at Michigan, had sent her a
copy of the Daily's Gridde Pickings, and if she could send in her entry
by midnight Friday, she had a chance of liberating herself by winning
a free Mr. Pizza pizza.
As soon as Horace began snoring, she slipped outdoors and drop-
ped her entry in the mailbox. Freedom, she knew, was hers at last.
1. MICHIGAN at Michigan State 19. Bowling Green at Kent State
(pick score) 20. DAILY LIBELS at Michigan
2. Ohio State at Wisconsin State News
3. Purdue at Illinois

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4. Indiana at Minnesota
5. Iowa at Northwestern
6. Nebraska at Missouri
7. Air Force at Colorado
8. Oklahoma at Texas
9. Louisiana State at Auburn
10. Georgia Tech at Tennessee
11. Alabama at Florida
12. UCLA at Stanford
13. Maryland at N.C. State
14. Boston Col. at Miami, Fla.
15. Pittsburgh at West Virginia
16. Connecticut at Delaware
17. Columbia at Harvard
18. Massachusetts at Boston U.

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BINDINGS
Morker: $29.00
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