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May 18, 1973 - Image 12

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Michigan Daily, 1973-05-18

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Page Twelve

THE SUMMER DAILY

Friday, May 18, 1973

Page Twelve THE SUMMER DAILY Friday, May 18, 1 97~

Big Ten
MINNEAPOLIS (AP - The Big Ten fin- the faculty grt
ally joined the rest of the nation's major in adopting the
conferences in football "red-shirting" yes- NCAA rule cal
terday by giving final approval to the five- 105 football sch
year varsity competition rule. fall of 1977.
The action came in Minneapolis during The Big Ten
the conference spring meeting by a ma- some other m
jority vote of the policy-making faculty lowed up to 15
representatives. Plant said,
The faculty group reaffirmed the pro- be much elbow
posal made at the Big Ten's March meet- the new NCAA
ing in Chicago. At that time the original Big Ten chang
vote had to be reviewed by the individual
member :schools under the "white resolu-
tion."
BIG TEN football coaches long had
complained that the Big Eight and other
redshirting conferences held a distinct
advantage in "sitting out" players for one
season over a five-year school career.
But since 1958, when the Big Ten inaug-
urated its four-year rule, the coaches'
pleas never got beyond the level of the
faculty group.
Marcus Plant of Michigan, chairman of

OKs

oup, 'said the prime factor
five-year rule was the new
ling for an overall limit of
tolarships, beginning in the
now has a 120 limit, while
ajor conferences have al-
0.
"We don't think there will
room for redshirting under
restriction." He said the
e was effective immediate-

ly and wou
athletes "i
PLANT
Big Ten n
varsity foo
"redshirte
freshman,
sity comp
The Big
ing formal.

red-shirting
ld pertain to presently enrolled which would strip conference and NCAA
f it was to their benefit." control of athletes in international compe-
tition.
pointed out that although the Plant said the conference attitude was
now permits freshmen to play outlined in a telegram being sent yester-
tball, that a freshman cannot be day to Rep. James O'Hara, (D-Mich.);
d." If an athlete competes as a chairman of a committee on education
he must also conclude his var- su labor which is considering the mea-
etition in the next three years. A subcommittee has approved tse mea-
Ten announced it was object- sure, (H.R. 5623), which the Big Ten con-
ly to proposed federal legislation tended was "antieducational, harmful to
the best interests of the student athletes
and destructive to the intercollegiate ath-
Sletic programs of this country."
Commissioner Wayne Duke said t h e
sweeping terms of the bill prohibited con-
ference control of conditions under which
student athletes could engage in so-called
international competition.
"The bill basically strikes at the very
core of conference and NCAA administra-
tion," said Duke. "It would remove con-
trol and guidelines of athletic programs
beyond individual institutional level."

Summer D

BOSTON FALLS, 1-0
Perry whitewashes Sox
Yanks rap

JOE TORRE meets Cub backstop Randy Hundley head-on in yesterday's Card-Cub game. Torre who tried to scamper home from
first was cut down at the plate, but the Cardinals won their third in a row anyway by a 6-4 count. Despite his picture book slide and
graceful kick, Torre bruised his leg on the play.

Brewers on
Nettles' HR
Ry The Associated Press
DETROIT-Veteran Tony Tay-
lor led off the eighth inning with
his second home run of the sea-
son, lifting Jim Perry and the
Detroit Tigers to a 1-0 American
League victory over the Boston
Red Sox.
Taylor's homer into the lower
right field seats broke up a score-
less duel between Perry, 5-2, and
losing pitcher John Curtis, 1-4.
Perry, a 36-year-old righthand-
er acquired from Minnesota dur-
ing spring training, went all the
way and limited the Red Sox to
six hits. He struck out four and
walked three.
Detroit outfielder Al Kaline had
to leave the game after reinjur-
ing a pulled muscle while run-
ning out a base hit in the eighth
inning.
Yankees brew
NEW YORK-Graig Nettles hit
a two-run homer, his sixth of
the season, in the bottom of the
1th to give the New York
Yankees a 4-2 victory .over the
Milwaukee Brewers last night.
The Yankees, shut out on four
hits through eight innings by Jim
Colborn, scored two runs with
two outs in the bottom of the
ninth to tie the game.
Bobby Murcer connected for
his seventh homer of the season
into the right field seats to halve
the margin to 2-1. After Ron
Blomberg's double, Chris Short
relieved Colborn and was greeted
by Graig Nettles' run-scoring
single.
Tribe tipped
CLEVELAND-Baltimore's Jim
Palmer hurled a three-hitter and
Rich Coggins hit a two-run dou-
ble as the Orioles defeated the
Cleveland Indians 4-1 inst night.
The Orioles knocked out Indian
starter Gaylord Perry with two
runs in the seventh when Brooks
Robinson singled, E l r o d Hen-
dricks was safe on a fielder's
choice and Coggins drove them
both in with a double.
Royal pounding
ARLINGTON, Tex.-Home runs
by John Mayberry and Amos
Otis helped the Kansas City
Royals snap a four-game losing
streak and defeat the Texas
Rangers 6-1 last night.
See CARDS, Page 11

Pennant race
League-leading Minnesota must
win only three of four Big Ten
baseball games today and to-
morrow to clinch at least a tie
for the championship and a berth
in the NCAA tournament.
The Gophers head into double-
headers this weekend, today
against last place Purdue, and
tomorrow against Illinois, tied
for eighth place, with a 10-4 sea-
son record and a one-game lead
over Michigan.
The Wolverines, 9-5, play twice
at Ray Fisher Stadium against
Wisconsin today and two against
Northwestern tomorrow.
Wisconsin retained a mathe-
matical chance at the title since
a four-game sweep and two Min-
nesota wins could life the Bad-
gers to the crown.
Should Minnesota win three of
four and Michigan sweep all four
games, the two would tie for
the title . but Minnesota would
get the tournament bid since it
outscored the Wolverines 6-3 in
their two games this season.
If both Minnesota and Mich-
igan should falter, the champ-

SSports of The Daily

ionship traffic jam could be ter-
rific.
Wisconsin, Northwestern, Ohio.
State .(9-7), Michigan State (7-7),
Indiana (8-8), and, even Iowa or
Illinois, tied for eighth, could
gain at least a title tie. Not
until tomorrow night will a n y
thing become clear.
Big Ten track
at Minnesota
MINNEAPOLIS - Indiana Un-
iversity, led by sprinter G I e n
Love, high jumper Dennis Adama
and a host of middle distance
runners, is favored to, win the
Big Ten outdoor track and field
championships this weekend.
Michigan State, Michigan and
Illinois are considered the main
contenders - probably in t h a t

order.
Love has run a :20.7 in the
220-yard dash but he's likely to
wind up in the battle of his ca-
reer. Kim Rowe of Michigan has
a time of :20.8, Larry Barton of
Purdue :21.0 and defending
champion Marshall Dill of Mich-
igan State: 21.1 .
Indiana, which edged Michigan,
74-71, in a duel meet last week-
end, expects top performances
from Pat Mandera in the three
mile, Tom Keefer in the six-
mile, Phil Wysong in the 3,000
. meter steeplechase and Doug
Vine in ,the triple jump.
Michigan's best chances for
first places lie with defending
Big Ten champ Rowe in. the
440, two - time winner Godfrey
Murray in the 120 high hurdles,
and Steve Adams in both the dis-
cus and shot put events.

Golfers tee
WEST LAFAYETTE - Indiana
is the odds-on favorite to win the
54th annual Big Ten golf champ-
ionship to be held today and to-
morrow at Purdue.
Ohio State is the team expect-
ed to give Indiana the most com-
petition as the Buckeyes won the
Spartan Invitational at MSU
last weekend.
Illinois, Iowa and Michigan are
expected to be contenders, with
Purdue and defending champion
Minnesota rated dark horses.
'M' Netters favored
MADISON - Undefeated Mich-
igan loomed as the heavy favo-
rite to capture its sixth consecu-
tive Big Ten tennis title this
weekend,
The Wolverines are 9-0 so far
in dual meet competition and
come into the meet with 79 of a
possible 81 points.
Iowa looks like the best bet for
second place. The rest of the
finishes were up for grabs. The
Wolverines w e r e expected to
have the first seeds in at least
seven of the categories, possibly
all nine.

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