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September 10, 1976 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-10

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Page Twenty THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, September 10, 19Th

LEGAL WAGERING AIDS BIOOKIES

(as excerpted from Chapter27of The Book.)
Yes, Chapter 2'7, wherein it say that Jose Cuervo is not only the
original, since 1795, supreme, premium, ultirmate white tequila. But,
goes on to say that Jose Cuervo, as the ultimate, is also the ultimate
rmiXer.
As a true test, simply pick one from
Column A and one from Column B.

Gumbling
WASHINGTON (AP) -- Tens Committee on Professic
of thousands of Americarns|Sports was told by Jar
were attracted to illegal gain-| Ritchie, executive director
bling after being introduced to| the Commission on the Rev
gambling by legalized state-run| of the National Policy Tow
games, a House committee was Gambling.
told Wednesday. IRichie said legal gambli
In one example provided, a such as off-track betting
witness testified that legalized state-run lotteries and numb
off-track betting in New York games, educates individu
City had created 90,000 new about wagering. But they s
customers for illegal bookies- learn that they can obtain
"all people who had never bet better return on a winning
with bookies prior to the intro- ger from illegal bookmak
duction of 0TB." he said.
Another commission staf:
"WHENEVER LEGAL gamb- Stephen Bull, said new bett
ling exists, illegal gambling in- turn to illegal bookmakers
creases," the House Special cause they can bet by t

review continues
nal Iphone, get credit with which to widespread illegal gambling and enforcement help to states
nes pae es don't have to pay throughout the country is re- that do not.
of a federal excise tax on their sponsible for the upsurge in in- Federal tax laws remain a
iew wagers and can avoid federal terest in professional sports. major stumbling block for ef-
ard income taxes on gambling win- "It is gambling that has gen- fective competition for legal
rnngs. erated the interest in profes-|gambling systems against file-
ing, sional sports. I'm sure that if gal wagering, he said.
and IN AN INTERIM report is- all illegal gambling vanishes,| To overcome this problem,
~ers sued recently, the commission professional sports will rue the the commission said a federal
ials concluded that illegal gambling day," Ritchie said. excise tax on the placing of
oon was more widespread in states , I bets should be repealed, and
a "where at least three types of THE BIGGEST GAMBLING Ibettors should be allowed to ex-
wa- gambling were legal, compared event in the country, said coin-' dude winnings from their in-
ers, to states where no form of mission chairman Charles H. ,come for income tax purposes.

fer,
ors
be-
ele-

gambling is legal.
"This finding suggests that,
rather than driving illegal gam-
blers out of business, partial
legalization creates a climate
favorable to the illegal forms.''
The report also concluded
that state lotteries appear "to
increase numbers playing, rath-
er than to decrease it as is of-
ten predicted."
THE COMMISSION was call-
ed to testify on its findings that
will be published in its final
report scheduled for completion
in October. The commission was
created in October 1972 to study
all aspects of gambling in the
United States.
In another finding disclosed
to the committee, the commis-
sion said that the existence of

Morin, is the Monday night foot-
ball game televised on the ABC
network.
"That's the biggest game in
town - Monday Night Foot-
ball," Ritchie said.
Two major recommendations
that Ritchie said the -commis-.
sion probably will make in its
final report are to permit all
states to decide individually
whether they want to legalize
gambling within their borders,
and a revision of federal tax
laws to make legal gambling
more profitable for those states
that want legal wagering.
THE FEDERAL government,
Ritchie said, should maintain
control over interstate gamb-
ling, but should provide support
to states that want gambling,

"THE SINGLE MOST detri-
mental policy to a -state insti-
tuting betting is federal tax poli-
cy. This is the only civilized
country that imposes a tax on
gambling revenue," Ritchie
said.
He said the Internal Reve-
nue Service has been unable
to provide a figure on how
much income tax revenue has
been generated by the tax on
gambling winnings, but that
IRS Commissioner Donald Alex-
ander says the amount is in-
significant.
He also said that the gamb-
ling excise .tax passed in 1955
was supposed to have brought
in $400 million per year but has
averaged only $7 million annu-
ally.

Spartans revenge lacks punch;
Cornhuskers will tame Tiigers

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Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS

Cover boy
Rick Leach, now a familiar face across the country thanks
to a close-up picture of him on the cover of Sports Illus.-
trated, runs with the ball against Ohio State last year.
Leach had an erratic season in '75, including a poor Orange
Bowl performance. This year Bo Schembechier expects
bigger and better thiings from the sophomore. Apparently,
so does Sports Illustrated.-

NEW YORK (IP)--Woody Hayes
didn't make many friends when
he turned in Michigan State,
sending the Spartans up the
river for recruiting violations.
Although he wasn't the only per-
son to tip the NCAA to Michi-
gan State's misdeeds, he has
been the only one to brag about
it.
"Sure I turned them in. And
I'd do it again," Hayes said.
The team he turned in will be
knocking on his door this Satur-
Sday in Columbus, Ohio, in the
opening game of the 1976 col-
lege football season for both the
Buckeyes and ,the Spartans.
In the past, Hayes has punch-
ed and threatened newsmen,
drop-kicked sideline markers
and, generally, done little to en-
dear himself to anybody but 'his
family and Buckeye boosters.
The folly in Hayes' recent
crowing about blowing the
whistle on Michigan State is
that, unlike sideline markers
or members of the media, the
Spartans can retaliate on the
football field.
The Spartans never needed
gaust motivationteto get bup
Ohio State in 1974, the only
regular. season loss the Buck-
eyes have suffered in the last
two years.
This time, however, the
Spartans don't have the horses
to beat No. 4 Ohio State. They
lost veteran players, a coach-
Iing staff and top recruits be-
cause of the taint of their
recruiting violations.

Wayne Hayes

JOSE CUERVO* TEQUILA. 80 PROOF IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY c1976 HEUBLEIN, INC., HARTFORD, CONN.

But a bruising 'battle can be
expected anyway, with the final
score: Ohio State 21, Michigan
State 12.
No. 1 Nebraska at Louisiana
State: Last season was the re-,
building year for the Cornhusk-
ers and they lost only twice.
This year, the building is a
skyscraper and the Tigers can
huff and puff but they won't
blow this house down . . . Ne-
braska 24, LSU 6.
Wisconsin at No. 2 Michiigan:
Paing Michgan in the seaso 1
exam on the first day of school.
Wisconsin's chance for an upset
can only be graded a failure .. .
Michigan 34, Wisconsin 3.
No. 5 Oklahoma at Vander-
bilt: A lot of sad songs emanate
from Nashville, Vanderbilt's
home and the country and west-
ern capital of the world. "Oh
Why, Oh Why Did We Schedule.

Oklahoma?" may make the
charts by next week . . .Okla-
homa 42, Vanderbilt 7.
No. 6 Alabama at Mississip-
pi: The Crimson Tide's only
loss last season came in the
season opener. Alabama will
celebrate the anniversary of
that loss with a victory. A big
one . . . Alabama 33, MissIs-
sippi 7.
No..7 Texas at Boston College:
The Eagles choke on a wishbone
and see their undefeated season
end before it started . . . Texas
24, Boston College 14.
Missouri at No. 8 Southern
Calif ornia: John Robinson paces
the sidelines for USC instead of
John McKay. As long as the
Trojan fans keep their eyes on
the scoreboard, they won't no-
tice any difference .. . Southern
Cal 18, Missouri 10.
No. 9 Pitt at No. 11 Notre
Dame: The Fighting Irish re-
member last year's 34-20 loss to
the Panthers. It's just that the
Panthers remember, also...
Pitt 34, Notre Dame 20.
Stanford at No. 10 Penn State:
The Nittany Lions may not be
but they're good enough to beat
Sanfr . . Penn State 17,
BILLBOARD
Here are the dates and times
for organizational meetings for
women's sports: Tennis, Sept.
10, 3:00, Tennis courts; Swim-
ming, Sept. 13, 6:00, Matt Mann
Pool; Basketball, Sept. 20, 7:00,
Central Campus Rec. Bldg.;
Synchronized swimming, Sept.
27, 4:00, Margaret Bell Pool;
Gymnastics, Sept. 14, 4:00,
Coliseum.
* * *
igouthfor men's varsit ten
nis, there will be an organiza-
tional meeting Monday, Sept.
13 at 4:00 in the basement of
thediAthletic Administration

Find What You're
L.ooking For in
The Classifieds

I

I,,'

AT
DANCE SPACE
TAUG HT BY
MIC H AEL F IL SKY
Workshops for Beginning and Advanced Stu-
dents of Mime Taught by the Director of
MIMETROUPE.
Michael Filisky Has Taught Mime in Ann Arbor and
New York and Most Recently in Europe.
CLASSES START SEPT. 15
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 663-1068

g- - - -. I.- -s - -i-- ---- - 1-
IBuy one Super Shef oR Big Shef', I
I ~get one FREE! __
WITH THIS COUPON_
This is the BIG one! A BIG patty of Our Banquets on a Bun! Two open- ~--~
ground beef, broiled over open - flame broiled beefburgers'topped I
flames, served on a toasted bun. with melted cheese, our special ______
with lettuce, tomato, sweet onion sauce and chopped lettuce.
___and mnelted cheese.
Good only at the Ann Arbor or Ypsilanti Burger Chef
restaurants. Void where prohibited, taxed
or restricted by law. Local and state tax
I payable by bearer. Offer e xpires Sept. 30, 1976 1
L --175 NORTH MAPLE ST, ANN ARBOR OR 309 E AST MICHIGAN AVE, YPSILANTI e 1b urer che ssems Inc
L------------------- ----------
Redeem this valua ble coupon at

Da il

Every PriOce!
call---.

And square roots and reciprocals
and powers and Pi and three addressable

And What more could you ask for
in a calculator?

,

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