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June 11, 1971 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-06-11

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

Friday, June 1 1, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven "

Fridy, Jne I, 171 TE MiHIGA DALY Pge Eeve

Ex-Brown, sues pro football,
Walter Beach clains anti-trust
violations stymied grid career

NEW YORK (W )- W a l t e r
Beach III, a former defensive
back for the Cleveland Browns,
is suing the National Football
League and the Browns, con-
tending they conspired in re-
cent years to deny him a posi-
tion "because of his race" and
political and racial views.
Beach, who is black, played
with the Browns from 1 9 6 2
through 1967, but he asserted
that after the 1965 season "a
series of racially oriented in-
cidents related to plaintiff's po-
litical preferences incurred the
displeasure of Arthur B. Mo-
dell, president of the Browns."
The law suit, filed by Beach
of New Haven, Conn., alleging
a conspiracy to restrain trade
in violation of the Sherman
Act, was filed in U.S. District
Court here May 28. After riots
in Hough section of Cleve-
land in 1966, The Cleveland
Plain Dealer published an inter-
view giving Beach's "views on
certain social and economic is-
sues," the papers said. "In the
wake of this interview, Modell

suggested that plaintiff c o n-
cern himself more with foot-
ball and less with commentary
on social problems," the suit al-
leges.
"During the course of plain-
tiff's football career, he and
others similarly situated black
players were subjected to a
variety of discriminatory prac-
tices, including . . . diminished
bonus agreements, lower salary
scales and 'stacking' practices
which unreasonably restrained
the market for their services
and their ability to freely com-
pete with white players w it h
similar skills," Beach said,
He asked for triple damages,
unspecified, to cover his poten-
tial pay, and pension benefits,
as well as costs of the law suit.
"I welcome the opportunity
to have a full public airing of
this - welcome the opportun-
ity to go into court with this
man," the Browns' owner said.
"There was no discrimination
against Beach or any other
member of the Browns," Mo-
dell declared."

LATE SHOW IONITE
"THE
THOMAS
CROWN
AFFAIR"
AUD. A-ANGELL HALL
at 11 :00 p.m
(~e4 taw'a'h t
Summer picnic
Etake-out-
Try our German potato
salad
Anything on our menu
Mon.-Sat. 11-8:30
Sunday 11 -8
Closed Thursday
120 E. Washington
ANN ARBOR
662-0727

Who says they don't blow 'em
American League Umpire William Deegan takes a bubble break
during Wednesday's Indian-White Sox game in order to retrieve
a biggie that he had just blown.
Lady ump loses sex suit;
McDowell-Michael duel set
By The Associated Press
. ALBANY, N.Y. - Organized baseball has won a skirmish in
its battle against a New York City woman who wants to become
the first female umpire.
The Court of Appeals,_New York's highest court, granted the
New York-Penn League and the National Association of Baseball
Leagues a temporary stay against rule changes, ordered by the
State Human Rights Commission; pending final determination of
an appeal.
* CLEVELAND -- A Cleveland fight promoter has offered
Cleveland Indians southpaw Sam McDowell and Gene Michael
of the New York Yankees contracts for a four-round "return
match" at Cleveland Arena in October.
McDowell and Michael tangled on the diamond May 23
when McDowell slid hard into second base and allegedly was kicked
i by Michael.
vening of Peace
Friday, Junue II
F r sponsored by the
NEWMAN STUDENT
ASSOCIATION
5:10 p.m. Folk Mass at St. Mary's
followed by a
Chicken Barbecue at 6:00 p.m. s
($1.00 charge)
followed by a
Discussion with
Fr. Bill Hutchinson, Jr.
a member of the delegation of U.S. Clergy and
. Laymen who met with a delegation of Vietna-
mese Catholics to learn their problems.
ALL ARE WELCOME
For more information Call 663-0557
Newman Center-331 Thompson

DAILY CLASSIFIEDS BRING RESULTS--USE THEM

Drunk drivers bring families together.
In hospital rooms and at funerals.
Because that's where the drunk driver's victims wind up.
Drunk drivers are involved in at least 25,000 deaths and 800,000
crashes every year.
And what can you do?
Remember, the drunk driver, the abusive drinker, the problem drinker
may be sick and need your help.
The first thing you can do is get him off the road. For his sake and yours.
Do something. Write the National Safety Council, Dept. A, 425 North
Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois, 60611. And your voice will be heard.
Scream Bloody Murder.A n f $

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