Saturday, June 1, 1974
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SatudayJune1, 174 TE MCHIGN DALY P...Eeve
FSports of The Daily
Shady dealsfat Ohio State?
From Wire Service Reports
COLUMBUS - An investigation began yesterday at the Ohio
State University into a charge that eight Ohio State assistant
football coaches were exchanging football tickets with Columbus
automobile dealers for courtesy and discountleased automobiles.
The investigation stems from a story in the university student
newspaper, the Lantern.
"I don't know one damn thing about it," claimed angered
Head Coach Woody Hayes. "I bought my car 2 years ago."
Athletic Director Ed Weaver, who was asked to head the
investigation, said the sponsoring of cars for coaches to use
in recruiting is a common practice. "The University of Michigan
has Thunderbirds," he added.
Butkus goes under knife
CHICAGO (AP)-Chicago Bears middle linebacker Dick Butkus
has undergone an operation to straighten a severely bowed right
The operation was performed yesterday in Oklahoma City on
the veteran star who this week filed a $1.6 million breach of
contract and damage suit against the Bears.
Bear officials said the operation was a surprise to them.
Butkus' lawyer, James A. Dooley, said the operation had
no significance in the lawsuit. He said its timing was based
only on Butkus' immediate need for the operation.
Another operation on the same knee is expected in about
six weeks, Dooley said.
Frieder-Dutcher strike again
Not content with having driven Campy Russell to the Cleveland
t;vaiers, coaches Bill Frieder and Jim Dutcher have accepted
a challenge from C. J. Kupec and Don Johnston to a tennis
match. The cagers and coaches square off at 9:30 Monday some-
shiere on the tat courts.
The opec twins figure to offer the coaching duo a tougher
challenge than was presented by the hapless Russell and Joe
Johnston. Johnston, in particular, is reputed to possess a deadly
Having driven Campy out of town in humiliation, Dutcher
and Frieder would do well to consider that, while there are
other forwards on the Michigan roster, C. J. is the only center
Yankees sell Clarke
BLOOMINGTON, Minn. (/P) - Horace Clarke, the New York
Yankees' veteran second baseman, has been sold to the San
Diego Padres in a straight cash deal, the Yanks announced yes-
Clarke,34, had been in the Yankee organization for 17 years
and was the club's regular second baseman for seven seasons be-
fore losing his job in spring training. In six of those years, he
led the American League in assists. In 24 games this season, he
had batted .234. In a separate deal, New York and San Diego ex-
changed minor league pitchers. The Yankees sent Lowell Palmer
to the Padres for Frank Snook. Palmer was 5-1 with Syracuse
of the International League and Snook was 2-1 at Alexandria of
the Texas League.
"IT CAN BE SAID, SIMPLY AND
I WITH THANKS, THAT IT IS AN
ABSOLUTELY TERRIFIC MOVIE:'
Aft Time Magazine
in grid switch
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. t')-*'he
nationally televised -ollege foot-
ball game scheduled Sept. 7 at
Los Angeles Coliseum between
Tennessee and UCLA has been
switched to Neyland Stadium in'
Knoxville, officials said yester-
At the same time, Athletic
Directors Bob Woodruff of Ten-
nessee and J.D. Morgan of
UCLA said the 1975 game sched-
uled in Knoxville will be played
in Los Angeles Sept. 19.
"We think we'll have a better
crowd for the afternoon game
in Knoxville," Woodruff said,
"because UCLA fans are ori-
ented toward night football."
In addition, he said, the kick-
off time in Knoxville will be
3:50 p.m., EDT. Because of tele-
vision commitments, it would
have been three hours earler
in Los Angeles.
0 SPRING r
Not including Friday's games
Based on 100 at Bats
Piaver Club G AB t H Pet.
C are w Mmn 42 172 29 70 .407
R.Jackso Oak 41545 30 5 ass
Blomberg NY 34 102 18 38 .373
D. Evans Bso 29 105 1 38 .362
Hlargrove Tea 35 100 18 39 .353
Randie Tea 40 110 19 37 .336
Metae C 45 153 22 51 .329
f.obinson Hal 44 163 11 53 .325
Burroughs Tex 47 190 29 61 .321
Oliva min 35 223 1 3 .317
f. Jackson, Oakland, 13; W. Hor-
ton, Detroit, 12; Briggs, Miiwaukee,
12; G. Nettles, New York, 11; Bur-
roughs, Texas, 11.
Runs Batted In
Burroughs, Texas, 48; . Jackson,
Oakland, 40; Briggs, Milwaukee, 36;
Carbo, Boston, 35;R udi, Oakland,
Player Club G AB R H Pct,
Garr At - 48 207 30 81 .301
R. Srsith StL 44 170 30 63 .371
Gross IHtn 45 141 27 50 .355
Reit, 1SM 45 172 13 55 .337
Garvey L.A 48 200 34 67 .335
Morgan Cin 45 164 31 54 .329
W. Davis Mon 38 159 21 51 .321
Zisk Pgh 38 119 15 38 .319
Buckner LA 45 176 23 56.318
Brock StL 41 173 34 55 .315
Maddoxs r 51 217 34 69 .31*
Wynn, Los Angeles, 14; Garvey,
Les Angeles, 11; Bench, Cincinnati,
10; R. Smith, St. Louls, S; Aaron.
Atlanta, 9; T. Perez, Cincinnati, 9;
Cedeno, Houston, 9.
Euns Batted in
Garvey, Los Angeirs, 45; Wynn,
Los Angeles, 41; f. Smith, St. Loui*,
38; Cedeno, Houston, 3; B. WH-
lams, Chicago, 35; Cey, Los Angeles,
Major League Leaders
The complexities and infuriating densities of Franz Kofka's novel re-
ceived royal treatment under the Welles ours. Jaded eyes will receive
the "pungent visual stimulation" expected from the master of impressive
staging and startling effects. Seldom seen, well acted, this film demands
intelligent viewing and thoughtful reaction. ANTHONY PERKINS,
ORSON WELLES, JEANNE MOREAU, ROMY SCHNEIDER, ELSA MAR-
TINELLI, AKINA TAMIROFF.
Next Weekend: THIS SPORTING LIFE, MORGAN!
scan ussmusueo TECNILtR4 ' PRINTS BY DE LUXEt