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May 14, 1971 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-05-14

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Friday, May 14, 1971

THEMCHIGNDAIL

Pag Eleve

Friday. May 14, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Eleven

CAN'T DRINK COFFEE
I may not play any more '-Gordie

TORONTO P) - Gordie
Howe, Detroit Red Wings' super-
star, says he may have played
his last National Hockey League
4 game because of a recurrent
wrist problem that seems to be
getting worse.
The 25-year veteran, here
Wednesday on a business trip,
said he won't make up his mind
about next year until he knows
what condition he will be in for
training camp next fall.
Will he retire?
"Maybe," said Howe, holding
up a left wrist swollen w i t h
arthritis and so painful t h at
sometimes he can't even pick up
a cup of coffee. "It's all up to
this."
The wrist began bothering him

two years ago. When it became
impossible to function proper-
ly, doctors decided to operate.
"They decided to remove a
small piece of bone so that I
would have more freedom," said
the Floral, Sask., native. When
the wrist was opened up, the
doctors discovered that an old
bone break had never healed
properly.
There were also bone frag-
ments throughout the wrist and
on the back of his hand. The
surgeons cleaned it up, but ar-
thritis set in.
Howe went through last sea-
son, a dismal one for the last
place Red Wings, playing for
all intents and purposes with
one hand. He had 23 goals.

The 43-year-old right winger}F
who is the NHL's career scoring
leader in goals with 716, has al-
ready signed for his 26th sea-
son with the Red Wings. He
said he knows the team is anx-
ious to know his -plans before
going into next month's hock-
ey meetings in Montr-al.
If Howe isn't going to play,
the Wings probably won't both-
er protecting him in the draft,
leaving room for one more draft
choice on their roster. Gorde Howe
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NBA owners strike back at
players over all-star contest

NEW YORK (,P) - The Na-
tional Basketball Association
struck back at players of the
NBA and rival American bas-
ketball Association yesterday by
citing possible contract viola-
tions in their decision to play an
'i0. all-star game in Houston May
28.
The first retort by the NBA to
the players' defiant stand to
schedule such a game despite
the owners' decision that one
not be played prior to a merger
of the two warring leagues
came in a letter from NBA
Commissioner Walter Kennedy
to Larry Fleischer, counsel for
the NBA Players' Association.
In the letter, Kennedy pointed
out that participation in the
game by NBA players "is a
clear violation . . . of their con-
tracts with their employers sn-
less each of them has the writ-
ten consent of their employer to
participate in that game.
Heinie Manush
funeral set
SARASOTA, Fla. IA) - Funer-
al services will be held here Sat-
urday for Henry A. "Heinie"
Manush, 69, a member of the
Baseball Hall of Fame since
1964.
Manush who compiled a .330
batting average over a 17-year
major league career, died in
Sarasota Wednesday of cancer.
Manush was the winner of the
American League batting cham-
pionship with a .378 average in
1926 with the Washington Sena-
tors.
He also played for the Tigers,
the St. Louis Browns, Boston Red
Sox, Brooklyn Dodgers and
Pittsburgh Pirates,
.4
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"Every owner," Kennedy's
letter continued, "has expressed
to me his strong protest that the
game was scheduled without
such consent. I have been in-
structed to inform you that if
the breach of the contract takes
place . . . each, owner will hold
the participating player respon-
sible to the fullest extent per
mitted under the contract and
by the law."
Kennedy commented that the
owners' decision on the ill-star
game "had nothing to do with the
merger."
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PROGRAM:
1 year Yellow Springs Center
Plan A Program.
Start in September; finish in
August. No thesis; no grades.
MAT in Social Studies or Ete-
mentary Education.
Deadline: July 1, 1971. Write
Antioch-Putney Graduate School,
Yellow Springs, Ohio 45387
and s
NOW! 7:30 9:30
N OA 3

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