THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SPRINGS. W. Va (A - The
National Basketball Association's
board of Governors unanimous-
ly passed a resolution yesterday
directing Commissioner Walter
Kennedy to fine each player who
participated without permission
of his club in an all-star game
against the American Basketball
Association May 25.
The game at Uniondale. N.Y.
was sponsored by each league's
The governors ordered t h e
fines to be equal to the amount
earned by each participant. They
also directed that the fines col-
lected would be donated to ap-
propriate charities for research
foundations at the commission-
Saturday, June 17, 1972
ALOMARJ All RIGHT:
Muhammad Ali, training for his bout with Jerry Quarry, kicks
out a few jams with former heavyweight title holder Joe
Louis. They talked about right crosses, left jabs, and Joe Frazier.
- r . I -2
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NEW YORK (A) - - Dick Al-
len. the controversial' first base-
man for the Chicago White Sox.
currently is No. 1 among base-
ball's fans in voting for t h e
American League All-Star team.
Allen was the leading vote-
getter yesterday when the first
ATLANTA () -- The South-
eastern Conference reprimanded
the University of Mississipi
yesterday for using swimnitng
grants-in-aid for baseball play-
ers and denied the school use of
four baseball scholarships for
this recruiting season.
The SEC also approved. witn-
out a dissenting vote, a propos-
al to permit Vanderbilt Univer-
sity to use students enrolled at
Peabody College in its athletic
program. The approval is for a
two-year trial period.
It had been expected that te
special session would name a.
commissioner to succeed the re-
tiring A: M. "Tonto" Colemais,
but the individual approved by
the SEC must take care of "cr-
tain arrangements first."
"We have been assured ;.hat
a formal answer to ourin-ita-
tion will be given within a week
from today," said Dr. Harry M.
Philpott of Auburn, president
of the conference.
Speculation is that the post
has been ofgfered to Dr. H.
Boyd McWhorter, a dean at the
University of Georgia who is
currently secretary of the SEC.
Philpott said the SEC learned
about two weeks ago that Ole
Miss had violated a conference
by-law stipulating that a school
must have a representative
schedule in a sport before it can
utilize scholarships in that sport.
Mississippi, which has no swim-
ming team, gave half scholar-
ships in swimming to four in-
dividuals who were on the base-
ball team. One didn't play in a
game, one had only one time at
bat, another batted 28 times
and the fourth pitched 14 in-
"It was determined that their
participation didn't influence thos
outcome of the conference base-
ball competition and had no
bearing on the fact that the
University of Mississippi won the
conference championship." Phil-
results of the balloting were
announced for the AL team in
the All-Star Game at Atlanta
July 25. He collected 95,633 votes
on the 21l029 ballots counted.
The other infield leaders were
Rod Carens of Minnesota at ws-
cond base, Luis Aparicio of Bos-
ton at shortstop and B r o o k s
Robinson of Baltimore at third
base. Robinson was the runnr-
up to Allen in the voting with
Bill Freehan of Detroit was
the leader among the catchers
while Reggie Jackson of Oak-
land, Lou Piniella of Kansas City
and Carlos May of Chicago were
out front for the three outfield
berts. Bobby Murcer of New
York was 6No. 4, just 3,000 vot's
FIRST BASE - Dick Alien, Chicago,
96,633; Norm Cash, Detroit, 65,057;
harnon Kilebrew, Minnesota, 56,662;
Boog Powel, Baltimore, 31,704; Bob
Oliver, California, 11,666; Mike Epstein,
SECCID BASE - Rod Carew, Mine
nesota, 74,423; Cookie Rojas, Kansas
City, 27,74; Sandy Alomar, California,
25,084; Horace Clarike, New York, 23,
896; Dick McAuliffe, Detroit, 23,805;
Dave Jolmson, Baitimore, 17,198.
THIRD BASE - Brooks Robinson,
Baltimore, 94,41; Bill Melton, Chicago,
32,258; San Bando, Oakland, 25,42;
Aurelio Rodriguez, Detroit, 22,864;
RicoPetroceli, Boton, 15,160; Graig
Netiles, Cleveland 10.04.
sHORTSTOP - Luis Aparicio, Bos
ton, 57,074; Bert Campaneris, Oakland,
34,468; Fred Patek, Kansas City, 26,350;
E Bdinkmn , Detoit, 25,7; Mart
Belanger, Batimore, 4,29; Danny
Thompsn, Minnesota, 1,643.
DUTFIEL'1 - Reggie Jackon, Oak-
iand, 72,49; Lou Pniella, Kansas City,
4,91; Crls May, Chicago, 4,649;
Bobby Murcee, New Yrk, 44,0060; ada
Pinson, California, 87,35t Joe Bdi,
alanld, 3,900 Amos Otis, Kansas
City, 24,99; Al Kaline, Decoit, 4,83;
Carl Yastremski, Boston, 23,37.
CATCBEB - Bill Frean, Detetl;
0,167; Thurman Mulnson, New York,
4,093; ay Fose, Ceeland, 3,49;
Dave Duncan, Oakland, 33,389; Calton
Fisk, Boton1,46 Ottk niig'.
Dewey heats-Tu a
"It's something different. Sone-
thing that doesn't happen all
the time," ays Bill Shoemaker
of Hollywood Park' rich match
racee one of the features of
thoroughbred racing thin week-
Typecast and Cnveniene will.
due Saturday at 11,, miles in a
vinner-take-all $250,000 race. It's
the richest match race since
Nashua took on Swaps fr $100-
000 in to55 at Washington Park.
The victor of the Typecast-
Convenience race will take a
long step toward the 1972 champ-
ionship for filies and mnares.
On the at Coast. the $100,000-
added Coaching Club America
Oaks in slated at Belmont Park
for 3-year-old fillies.
The boys. meanwhile, wilt be
going in the $100,000-garanteed
Cii Deny at Thistledown. and
Arlington Park's $10000-added
Pontiac Grand Prix.
The big surprise is the 0 h io
Derby. a $0,000 event, last year..
which h.as drawn a surprising-
ly strong field of 3-year-olds, in-
cluding Upper Cae. Freetex and'
Shoenaker silt be -aboard
Typecast for the match race
while Jery Lambet swill ide
Convenience Esch silltcrry
Reared, wr ir-un apoesi
aly tyid. All writers have a mini-
nitimSn, BA dere
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