Wednday, ue21 971
THE MICHIGAN DAILY'
Pa e een
Wednesday, June 23, 1971 THE MICHiGAN DAILY Page Eleven
HE'LL PLAY 'EM ALL:
League Leaders r
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE Trevno set for next
g ab r h ct.
Oliva Min 60 238 44 91 .382
Morcer NY 15 234 38 81 .346
ROJas KOC 62 233 34 74 .311
Kaline Det 56 180 36 57 .317
Buford Bal 50 193 51 61 .316
F. Rob., Bal. * 51 181 34 56 .309
Reichardt Chi 51 191 20 59 ,349
S. Rob. B~al 63 242 33 71 .301
F. Howard Was 61 233 22 71 .305
Otis KC 60 240 40 73 .304
Oliva, Minnesota, 16; R. Jackson,
Oakland, 15; Cash, Detroit, 15; W.
Horton, Detroit, 13; Melton, Chi-
cago, 12; R. Smith, Boston, 12;
Murcer, New York, 12,
RUNS BATTED IN
Killebrew, Minnesota, 52; White,
New York, 44; Petrocelli, Boston,
43; Oliva, Minnrsota, 43; F. Rob-
inson, Baltimore, 42.
Cuellar, Baltimore, 11-1, .917; Blue,
Oakland, 15-2, .882; Drago, Kansas
Ci5ty, 2-2, .778; DalCanton, Kansas
Cily, 7-2, .770; Painer, Baltimore,
g ab r h Pct.
Torre StL 70 271 42 99 .365
W. .Davis LA 56722 45 97 .363
Pepione Chi S0 113 23 64 .350
Beckert Chi 65 259 40 87 .336
Garr Atl 70 291 49 97 .333
Brock StL 67 273 53 91 .333
Straub MtIl 04 221 41 74 .325
Jr Alau BHn 52 117 14 60 .320
Cash Pgh 61 248 46 79 .319
M. Aaou StL 66 268 28 85 .317
Stargrll, Pittsburgh, 25; H. Aaron,
Atlanta, 20; Benh, Cincinnati, 17;
L. May, Cincinnati, 17; B o n d s,
San Francisco, 16.
RUNS BATTED IN
Stargell, Pittsburgh, 67; H. Aaron,
Atlanta, 56; Totre, St. Louis, S0;
Santo, Chicago, 50; 5 tird with 42.
'tullett, Cincinnati, 8-2, .800; J.
.ohnson, San Francisco, 8-2, .800;
Ellis, Pittsburgh, 11-3, .786; Dierker,
Houston, 10-3, .769; Carlton, St.
Louis, 10-3, .769.
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CLEVELAND tP) - Newly-
crowned United States Op e n
golf champion Lee Trevino
doesn't plan on heeding Jac k
Nicklaus' advice to slow down
- at least not for a while.
"I'll play 'em all, whether
-they're for $60,000 or $250,040.
It doesn't matter to me. If
they've got a golf tournament
going, I'll be there. If they're
putting up the money, I'll play
on a gravel road," Trevino said
yesterday before a practice
round at the Beechmont Coun-
Trevino, although again in
possession of the golf world's
most prized title, doesn't plan
on taking any time off for sev-
Most winners of the U.S.
Open title take a few weeks
off after their triumph to come
back to earth.
He beat Nicklaus, probably
the most feared competitor in
the game today, in the 18-
hole playoff at Ardmore, Pa.
Monday afternoon, yesterday
morning put in an appearance
at a department store in Cleve-
land, then got back to work
on the golf course yesterday af-
He's competing in the $150,-
000 Cleveland Open this week,
next week will be in Montreal
for the Canadian Open, then
whips off to Southport, Eng-
land for the British Open, then
back immediately for the Wes-
tern Open in Chicago.
He doesn't plan a week off
until sometime in August.
He's played 20 tournaments
out of a maximum of 24 - and
missed a couple because of the
illness of his mother and with-
drew from two others for the
In those 20 he has been in the
top ten finishers 12 times,
hasn't missed a cut, won three,
lost in a playoff and missed first
place in four others by a total "Lee is different. He hasnt
of five strokes. played that much. Right now
He's the leading money win- he's like a kid a few years out of
ner with $165,110 and top in the college, 26 or 27 - it's go, go,
Vardon Trophy standings as go.
the man with the best stroke "But in a couple of years he'll
average on the tour, have to learn to pace himself
The stocky, swarthy guy who or he'll burn himself out."
stalked out of poverty and ob- Trevino, however, has no im-
scurity when he won the 1968 mediate plans in that direction.
Open, capped it all when he "I'm the U.S. champion," he
joined that exclusive club of said. "I think people want to
players who have taken two na- watch me play. I'm going to
tional open titles. play in as many tournaments as
Trevino, whose quick wit, non- I possibly can. I'm dedicated to
stop chatter and earthy hu- golf and want.to do something
mor have made him a favority for the game - put back in it
with this country's golfing mil- some of the things it has given
lions, said the victory at Ard- me.
more meant more to him than "The sponsors seem to want
his first Open title. me to play. They think I help
"Mr. Walter Hagen said it," them at the gate. That's fine.
Trevino explained.. "He sa i d, I'll play.
'anybody can win one open. "I play every day anyhow.
But it takes a great player to Even if I'm taking some time
win two.'" off, I'm out there beating balls
"Trevino has been playing every day.
the tour, what, five years," "Besides, it's good for me to
Nicklaus said. "He's the s am e play. I play better when I
age I am--31. But I've been play all the time. My game is
playing tournament golf since kind of mechanical, and I play
L was 13 - almost 20 years. better if I don't take time off.
I've been playing on the tour If I take time off, my g a me
since I was A. gets rusty."
A AU president attacks
amateurism in Olympics
MIAMI BEACH (P) -- Mod, happens to be a cornerback for
revolutionary AAU President the Philadelphia Eagles," he
Jack Kelly is advocating an said, "then I think he should
"open" Olympic Games match- be in the starting blocks at the
ing the world's premier ath- Olympics."
letes . . . pro and amateur. Bending a mite, the slick-
"When eight 100-meter sprint- haired Philadelphian-a four-time
ers line up for the Olympic fi- Olympic rower-said that "at the
nals," he said, "there'.i no rea- least, an athlete who is a pro-
son it shouldn't be the fastest fessional in one sport should still
eight humans . . . regardless of be able to compete as an ama-
their daily jobs." teur in another."
Kelly, handsome older brother Such a ruling would clear the
of Monaco's Princess Grace, road for sprinters such as Bob
was elected Amateur Athletic Hayes to run in the Olympics
Union chief last year and is will- even though he has been hand-
ing to take shots at his own or- somely paid to play football for
ganization as well as other mem- the Dallas Cowboys.
bers of the sports establishment.
"Avery Brundage," he said, Kelly said that an "open"
turning to the aging head of the Olympics would "help to elimi-
International Olympic Commit- nate cheating and under-the-
tee, "may be the world's only table dealings, much the way
simon pure amateur. His com- an open format has done for
mittee is made up of self-per- tennis."
petuating old men." Many of the amateur sports
Kelly agrees with many Unit- regulations, he said, "were es-
ed States athletic leaders that tablished in Queen Victoria's
Yank chances in the Olympics time when athletes were gener-
suffer since the nation generally ally considered to be a low class
adheres to amateurism while so- of people. My father once denied
cialist nations subsidize pro- a chance to sail in the Henley
grams. Regatta because he carried the
union card of a bricklayer."
Among the antiquated ama-
teur rules, he said, is one that
Join Iforbids a man coaching swim-
ming to perform as an athlete
in the Olympics.
"On the other hand, a life
c~J- / PS gulard can enter the Olympics...
but he must not have served as a
(668-6872) [life guard within 90 days of the
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