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.

August 17, 1973 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-08-17

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

Friday, August 17, 1973
Major League Leaders
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player Chib G AB R H Pct. Player Club G AB R H Pet.
Carew Milan 111 431 71 135 .356 Rose CIn 121 501 19 173 .345
W. Horton Det 80 294 36 97 .330 Unser Phi 101 321 48 101 .315
D. May Mil 117 479 77 155 .324 Watson Htn 123 458 79 144 .314
Mureer NY 122 469 65 150 .320 Cedeno Htn 102 385 66 121 .314
M. Alon NY 111 447 58 139 .311 Maddox SF 104 412 55 123 .311
Otis KC 116 461 79 141 .306 Cardenal Chi 112 409 63 127 .311
Northrup Det 82 287 46 87 .303 T. Perea Cin 114 420 54 130 .310
T. Davis Bal 100 406 39 123 .303 Grubb SD 91 320 43 93 .306
Scott Mil 114 439 71 133 .303 Hunt Mon 109 392 61 120 .306
Munson NY 113 390 63 118 .303 Matthews SF 108 376 52 115 ,306
Rome Runs Home Runs
R. Jackson, Oakland, 29; Mayberry, Stargell, Pittsburgh, 34; Evans, Atlan-
Kansas City, 23; Otis, Kansas City, 23; ta, 34; DaJohnson, Atlanta, 32; Bonds,
Fisk, Boston, 22; F. Robinson, Califor- San Francisco, 32; H. Aaron, Atlanta,
nia, 22. 29.

Page Eleven

Runs Batted In
R. Jackson, Oakland, 98; Mayberry,
Kansas City, 91; Murcer, New York, 80;
Otis, Kansas City, 77; Scott, Milwaukee,
71.
Pitching 10 Decisions
unter, Oakland, 15-3, .833; McDaniel,
New York, 11-3, .786; Palmer, Baltimore,
16-6, .727; Splittorff, Kansas City, 15-6,
.714;- Coiborn, Milwaukee, 15-7, .682;
Blue, Oakland, 13-7, .650; Coleman, De-
troit, 18-10, .643; Acosta, Chicago, 7-4,
.636.

Runs Batted In
Bench, Cincinnati, 88; Evans, Atlan-
ta, 86; Stargell, Pittsburgh, 85; T. Per-
ez, Cincinnati, 82; Singleton, Montreal,
81.
Pitching 10 Decisions
Osteen, Los Angeles, 14-5, .737; P.
Niekro, Atlanta, 13-5, .322; Seaver, New
York, 15-5, .714; Brett, Philadelphia, 12-
5, .706; Stone, New York, 7-3, .700;
Twitchell, Philadelphia, 11-5, .688; Sut-
ton, Los Angeles, 15-7, .682; Bryant, San
Francisco, 17-8, .680.

Court
nixes SD
hold on
Padres
SAN FRANCISCO LM - The
California Supreme Court
yesterday denied a request
from the city of San Diego
that the transfer of the
Padres baseball team to
Washington D.C., be block-
ed.
In denying the petition for a
hearing on the matter, the court
made no comment.
Last July 20, the court issued
an order that any transfer of the
National League club be held
up until the court decided whe-
ther it would take the case for
consideration.
The city had contended that
S 4San Diego Superior Court Judge
Eli H. Levenson was in error
when he ruled that monetary
damages were sufficient to com-
pensate for loss of a major
league team.
Judge Levenson last month
denied an injunction against the
move and the city wanted to ap-
peal his ruling.
THE CITY HAS had an agree-
ment with the Padres for the
baseball franchise to remain in
San Diego through 1988. But last
May 28, Padre President E. J.
Bavasi and principal stockhold-
er C. Arnholt Smith indicated
they intended to transfer all the
team's assets to Joseph Danzan-
sky of Washington, D.C.
The 12 National League clubs
must give approval for the $12
Photo by TERRY McCARTHY million deal.
- - --- --- - ------- - -
Shula'snew book
raps Pete Rozelle

T
g.
~~
U . g

Region Eight's Jerry K i n g
hurtles through the air in yester-
day's Junior Olympic long jump
competition. For the complete
lowdown see page 12.

Note Special
Show Times 2 d114 $. Univery
7 &95 HIT WEEK! Dial 668-6416
Sot. & Sun.- -
at 1 :15,
3:45, 6:15 r n . .. I
3 :45 Wed., Sat., Sun. open at 12:45
Other(Days open at 6:45
PASS is a genuine masterpiece of staggering proportions."
LIST -Edward Behr. Newsweek
and IP_.
Bargain
Day is a rich, resonant film. . . a magnificent one."
Suspended--Bruce Cook, The National Observer
Admission
For
ALL
Showst
Is
$2.50
X-Rated
NEW WORLD FILM COOP presents EISENSTEIN'S
"~;AIII22'Mastte rpiece
IS QUITE SIMPLY,
THE BEST AMERICAN FILM
I'VE SEEN THIS YEAR! . Y. TIMES

MIAMI 1Pi - Don Shula says
in a book to be released soon
that National Football League
Commissioner Pete Rozelle mis-
handled his move from the Bal-
timore Colts to coach the Miami
Dolphins in 1970.
"Rozelle should have said pub-
licly that I did not break my
contract with the Colts . .." said
Shula in his book, "The Winning
Edge."
"WHY HE hasn't defended me
publicly, I don't know," Shula
said.
Shula said he obtained per-
mission from Steve Rosenbloom,
president of the Colts, to talk to
owner Joe Robbie about the Mi-
ami post. But the Dolphins were
assessed a first-round draft
choice for 1971 in what Rozelle
calle citamnerne

R o b b i e' s explanation of
the ruling was that "Rozelle
agreed that Shula had obtained
permission from the Colts to
talk to me, but he held that I
needed permission to talk to
Shula. Think about that for
awhile. Shula could talk to me
but I couldn't talk to him."
"ARGUED Shula, "T h e r e
weren't any undercover dealings,
secret meetings or surprises to
the Colts. I even informed them .
of the talks all along. What both-
ered me was that there had been
incidents of this nature that had
gone on before that were not
punished by taking away a first
draft choice.
"I thought it was harsh be-
cause it was a precedent-set-
ting case," he continued. Shula
said pressure from other owners
who feared losing coaches to oth-
er teams "may have been why
Roselle took the action he did.
"PROFESSI ONAL
football wouldn't be where it is
today without a Pete Rozelle,"
said Shula. "Yet I feel that he
could have shown more concern
for me in dealing with the accus-
ations of decit by Colts' owner
Carroll Rosebloom had made.
"When he finally did penalize
Rosenbloom, it should have been
made public," Shula maintained.
"Instead, Rozelle waited for a
long period of time before reveal-
ing at a Miami press conference
that he had fined Rosenbloom
$5,00Q for remarks against me.
He later fined Rosenbloom for
additional unfair and unjust re-
marks.
"WHEN HE fined him the sec-
ond time, I asked Rozelle if it
was going to be made public,"
wrote Shula. "Rozelle said that
he would much prefer to let it
drift out by word of mouth and
eventually it would be known by
all the owners."

"IT'S ONE HELL OF A FILM! A
COLD, SAVAGE AND CHILLING
COMEDY!"-o'en.P;, y e'B a
"'CATCH-22' says many things K Ip
that need to be said again and Baftleship
again! Alan Arkin's perform-
ance as Yossarian is great!"
-Joseph Morgensen. NEWSWEEK TIMES
ONLY Tonight-Last Showings Catchi-22:8 & 10 p.m.
Potemkin: 7:30, 8:45
MODERN LANGUAGES BLDG. & 10 p.m.
DOUBLE FEATURE $2.00 Aud. 3& 4-Single Adm. $1.25 Double Feature: 7:30,
I8. & 8:45 Onlyl

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan