100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 03, 1970 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-06-03

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

Page Four

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, June 3, 1970

PageFou THEMICIGANDAIY~ edneday Jun 3,197

4
f

*4

Michigan

takes

All- Sports

title

Vanguarded by champion-
ships in football, gymnas-
tics and tennis, the Michi-
gan Wolverines have cap-
tured the Big Ten All-Sports
trophy for the eighth time,
in the. past ten years.
Michigan edged out Mich-
igan State for the trophy by
the narrowest of margins,
7.18 to 7.12, with Minnesota
a close third at 6.96.
The Wolverines competed in
eleven varsity sports and racked
up 79 total points. The Spartans
totalled 92.5 but they partici-
pated in all 13 sports, as did
Wisconsin and Minnesota. Mich-
igan does not field teams for
fencing or cross country.
The point average is obtained
by ten points for a first place
World Cup Soccer
Yesterday's Results
Group II
Uruguay 2, Israel 0
Group III
England 1, Romania 0
Group IV
Peru 3, Bulgaria 2
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East

dal.
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
LEE KIRK
finish, nine for a .second, eight
for a third, etc., with the total
number of points being divided
by the number of sports in
which each school competes.
The Wolverine triumph wasn't
assured until the final weekend
of spring competition. A strong
showing by Michigan State in
the spring sports had brought
them almost even with the Wol-
verines. With only the baseball
results outstanding, the Wol-
verines needed a sweep of their
final four conference baseball
games to cinch the trophy.
The young Michigan diamond-
men proved equal to the chal-
lenge, as they swept successive
doubleheaders from Illinois and

Purdue to keep the trophy in
Ann Arbor.
Besides their titles in football,
gymnastics and tennis, the Wol-
verines racked up a second in
swimming and a third in wrest-
ling to strengthen their grip on
the trophy.
Indiana also copped three con-
ference crowns, as the Hoosiers
won swimming, golf and out-
door track. They also had sec-
onds in tennis and indoor track,
but weak showings in all the
other sports forced the Hoosiers
to a fifth place berth in the fi-
nal standings with 6.08.
Minnesota also had three
firsts, capturing titles in base-
ball, cross country and hockey
as well as a second in golf. Ohio
State vas boosted to a 6.45 to-
tal and a fourth place finish by
titles in football (shared with
Michigan) and fencing.
Wisconsin finished sixth with
a 6.03 total and a first in in-
door track, followed by Illinois
with 5.58, Iowa with 4.95 and
a f i r s t in basketball, Purdue
with 4.25 and Northwestern
with 3.05.

FOR 'M' BASKETBALL
Schedule released

Michigan's basketball team
will again have a meatgrinder
schedule, or at least, that's the
way it looks on the schedule
Athletic Director Don Canham
released for the 1970-71 squad
yesterday.
Michigan's squad next season
figures to be one of the biggest
in the nation, and they'll find
out how tall they stand in their
first three games as they meet
Notre Dame and the brilliant
Austin Carr in Crisler Arena
Dec. 1. On December 5, the Wol-
verines travel to Lexington to
face Adolph Rupp and his al-
ways loaded Kentucky Wild-
cats. Two days later, the Wol-
verines venture down to Caro-
lina to face perenial powerhouse
Duke.
On December 21-22, the Wol-
verines will host the first Michi-

AT FLOOD TRIAL:

gan Invitational Tournament,
and Harvard, Wyoming and
California will come to Ann Ar-
bor for this event.
As an added treat, the cagers
will travel to Hawaii over the
Christmas break to participate
in thefRainbow Classic along
with five other schools from
around the nation and two ser-
vice teams.
Eastern Michigan is back on
the Wolverine schedule after an
absence of some 30 years.
1970-71 'M' Basketball Schedule
(home games in caps)
Dec. 1 NOTRE DAME
Dec. 5 at Kentucky
Dec. 7 at Duke
Dec. 10 EASTERN MICHIGAN
Dec. 12 U. OF DETROIT
Dec. 21-22 MICHIGAN INVITATION-
AL (Wyoming, Harvard, Califor-
ia)
Dec.)26-30 Rainbow Classic in Ha-
waii (Illinois, Villanova, BYU,
NYU, St. Louis, Hawaii, Sub Pac.)
Jan. 9 at Wisconsin
Jan. 16 INDIANA
Jan. 23 at Northwestern
Jan. 30 at Minnesota
Feb. 2 PURDUE
Feb. 6 NORTHWESTERN
Feb. 13 at Purdue
Feb. 20 MINNESOTA
Feb. 23 at Indiana
Feb. 27 OHIO STATE
Mar. 2 at Illinois
Mar. 6 MICHIGAN STATE
Mar, 9 at Iowa
Mar. 13 WISCONSIN
AIRPORT
LIMOUSINES
for information coil
971-370
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union
32 Trips/Day

Sawclck inquiry continues;
Doctors mum on Blair's eye
By The Associated Press
* MINEOLA, N.Y. - A grand jury investigation will be held into
the death of goal tending great Terry Sawchuk "to clear the air," the
district attorney of Nassau County said yesterday.
District Attorney William Cahn said he was acting after studying
reports on a preliminary police investigation into the incident one
month ago that put Sawchuk in the hospital with a mysterious injury,
and after receiving a medical examiner's report.
* ORANGE, Calif. - Doctors at St. Joseph's Hospital have re-
paired Paul Blair's face-but how well the star outfielder for the
Baltimore Orioles will be able to see may not be known for some time.
But except for announcing that tests would be conducted today,
doctors would not comment on the possibility of lasting visual prob-
lems. Before the operation Blair complained of double vision, the
result of sagging muscles under his left eye.
, * * *
* WASHINGTON-Former Washington Redskins footbail player
James M. "Yazoo" Smith has filed a $4.2 million suit against the Red-
skins and the National Football League.
The 25-year-old former defensive back, who received a broken
neck in the final game of the 1968 season, accuses the Redskins of
"negligence and carelessness" in treating him immediately after his
injury.
Smith also asks $1.5 million for an alleged unlawful conspiracy
in the merger of the National and the American Football leagues.
* * *
" NEW YORK - Pitcher Jim Bouton says he has no immediate
plans to write another book . . . but isn't sorry about the one he's
already written, the controversial Ball Four.
"I'm glad I wrote the book," the Houston right-hander said Mon-
day after emerging from a two-hour meeting with Baseball Com-
missioner Bowie Kuhn. Kuhn reprimanded Bouton, in what amounted
to a verbal slap on the wrist.

4

PAM
MILES

ALb,

City Folk

Devine gives

xBaltimore
New York
Washington
xDetroit
Boston
Cleveland
Minnesota
xCalifornia
xOakland
Kansas City
Chicago
Milwaukee

W
33
27
23
21
21
17

L
15
23
24
23
25
27

Pct.
.688
.540
.487
.477
.444
.386
.699
.638
.521
.404
.324

{

West
31 14
30 17
25 23
19 28
18 30
15 31

x-late game not included
Yesterday's Results
Baltimore at Oakland, inc.
Cleveland 4, Milwaukee, 1,
2nd game, Inc.
Detroit at California, inc.
Washington 4, Chicago 3
New York 3, Kansas City 2
Boston 5, Minnesota 1
Today's Games
Detroit at California, night
Kansas City at New York, night
Minnesota at Boston, night
Baltiniore at Oakland, night
Chicago at Washington, night
Cleveland at Milwaukee, night
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East

GB
7
91-
10
11
14
2
7
13
141,
GB
3%
4
6%
10
7
7
13
15
16

NEW YORK (AP)-Bing Devine,
the man who traded Curt Flood
to the Philadelphia Phillies,
testified for the defense yester-
day in the antitrust suit against
baseball that the trading of
players is an essential element
of the sport.
At the same time, under cross-
examination, the St. Louis Car-
dinal's general manager admit-
ted the club had exercised the
controversial option renewal
clause in a player's contract.
after slugger Richie Allen and
MecLaren
kill1ed 1in
crackup
GOODWOOD, England (A) --
Bruce McLaren, one of the
world's top auto racing drivers,C
was killed yesterday when his
car crashed traveling at 180
miles an hour and exploded.
The New Zealand grand prix
driver hit a bank in a trial run
at this famous track.
Police said the 32-year-old
McLaren was killed on the
stretch of the Goodwood track
known as the Lavant Straight.
- A police spokesman said: "The
engine of the racing car, on test,
is believed to have blown up
while being driven at high
speed. The vehicle hit a bank
and disintegrated.,
"The driver was dead on ar-
rival at Chichester Hospital."
Matinees
1:00, 3:40

pitcher Steve Carlton had be-
come holdouts.
His testimony under direct
examination by defense counsel
Mark Hughes established that,
in Devine's opinion, "trading
contracts of players plays a
comparable role to player de-
velopment" in the building of a
team.
"It is certainly most impor-
tant," said Devine, who said the
Cardinals had spent in the
neighborhood of $1.7 million for
player development and player
acquisition during the 1969 sea-
son. Devine also pointed out
the pennant-winning Cardinals
of 1964 included six key players
acquired by trades-Flood, Lou
Brock, Bill White, Julian Javier,
Dick Groat and Barney Schultz.
Under cross-examination by
one of Flood's attorneys, Jay
Topkis, Devine said he had ex-
cised the option renewal clause
in the cases of Allen and Carl-
ton while the two players were
holdouts earlier this spring.
Devine said both players had
been sent notices to that affect,

:)S tmony
but that both subsequently sign-
ed contracts calling for salary
increases.
It is Flood's contention that
the option renewal clause is
one facet of the reserve system
that enables the sport to operate
in restraint of trade. When
management exercises the op-
tion the player is automatically
re-signed.
Flood's counsel also used De-
vine to establish the fact that
he had conducted contract nego-
tiations for the Cardinals in
1968 despite the fact he was an
executive with the New York
Mets the previous year who had
seen the St. Louis club play only
about 10 games.
That apparently was to offset
earlier testimony by National
League president Charles
"Chub" Feeney that an impar-
tial arbitrator would not be a
satisfactory solution to settling
salary disputes because he would
not be able to see a majority of
the games in which any specific
player played.

and

APThIe

STARTS TOMORROW

ENDS TONIGHT!
"THE BALLAD OF
GABLE HOGUE"
1SHOWS AT
1:00, 3:00, 5:00,
7:00, 9:05 P.M.

Sunday
5 P.M.
Communal

I

A man called "Horse"
becomes an Indian warrior
in the most elecriyng ritual
ever seen i

Folk Rock

Dinner

NEXT WEEK-

Bob White

AV

Chicago
New York
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
Montreal
Cincinnati
Atlanta
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Houston
San Diego

W 1
25
2352
24 ?
202
16
'hest
37
28 1
29
24
23 2

L
20
23
24
27
28
311

Pct.
.556
.510
.478
.471
.417
.340
.725
.595
.592
.471
.431
.418

,C

I

I

14
19
20
27
29
32

&:6360*04

-4

W ood stoc k
3 record set--sound track

Yesterday's Results
Houston 6, Montreal 4
Atlanta 4, New York 1
Cincinnati 7, Philadelphia 2
Los Angeles at Chicago, ppd
San Diego 14, Pittsburgh 8
St. Louis 12, San Francisco 1
Today's Gamnes
Montreal at Houston, night
Los Angeles at Chicago
San Diego at Pittsburgh, night
San Francisco at St. Louis, night
Philadelphia at Cincinnati, night
New York at Atlanta, night
Eves.
6:25, 9:05

0

Special

Sale-

$8,o95

10

THIS WEEK ONLY!
HI-FI BUYS

LARRY KRAMER and
MARTIN ROSEN present
KEN RUSSELL'S film of
D. H. LAWREHCS
1/ N
IN LOEt
COLOR by DeIxe Uimtd Artists
DIAL 8-6416 \

"'AI RPORT' is a great film all the way!"
* - Chicago Daiy News
A ROSS HUNTER Production
- BURT LANCASTER - DEAN MARTIN
JEAN SEBERG - JACQUELINE BISSET -GEORGE KENNEDY
HELEN HAYES - VAN HEFLIN - MAUREEN STAPLETON
BARRY NELSON " LLOYD NOLAN UtVEPinTURE.
DANA WYNTER - BARBARA HALE ~ ;
Mon. -Thurs. Fri -Sat. All Day
Eves. '~ Eves. Sundov
$2.25 $2.50 $2.25
SHOWS 1:00, 3:40, 6:25, 9:05

4

8IHARD HARRIS S5
"A MAXGALLEDF 03S
Also Starring DAME JUDITH ANDERSON Co-Starring JEAN GASCON
MANU TUPOU Introducing CORINNATSOPEI
Produced by SANDY HOWARD Screenplay by JACK DEW1IT Directed by ELLIOT SILVERSTEIN
ASANDY HOWARD Production Music by LEONARD ROSENMAN RNAVISIONTECHNICOLOR
A NATIONAL GENERAL PICTURES RELEASE GP aws A M
A CINEMA CENTER FILMS PRESENTATION P'-'"0" 6."*

Litter doesn't throV
itself away; litter
doesn't just happen.
People cause It-and
only people can prevent;
it "People" means you.
Keep America Beautiful.
8dvertising contributed
for the public good

618 S. Main St.

Ann Arbor

f,

q

.............m

STARTS
TODAY

[~NGC THEATRE CORPORATION
A NATIONAL GENERAL COMPANY
Fo.AVILLaGE0
375 No. MAPLE RD. "769-1300

MON.-FR.
8:15 only
SAT.-SUN.-
1:00-4:30-8:15

KWIK 'N KLEEN
662-4251 740 PACKARD 662-4241
On - With
Hangers Dry
Or Cleaning
Packaged Order
HOURS COIN OPERATED LAUNDRY OPEN
Mon. thru Fri. 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. MON.-SUN. 7:30 A.M. TO 11 P.M.
Saturday 7:30 a.m to 6 p.m. WASHERS STILL ONLY 25c, DRYERS 5c

I

A

ld

A

ATY DESCRIBES NOW
C PERFORMERS
CARRYf a.~..

I
I

I

"YOU'LL SEE PLENTY
AND BELIEVE ME,
EVEN SEEING IS NOT
BELIEVING!"
-Joyce Haber

RESTRICTED Under 18 requires
accompanying Parent or Adult Guardian

.:.
9' -s
k~' 4 .
1 '.
7 ..'a '

E

love, peace, music

"'WITHOUT A STITCH'
IS A DANISH
SEX-EDUCATION FILM
WHICH BARS
NO HOLDS."
-N.Y. Post
" WITHOUT A STITCH'
HAS A FEW CURIOUS
SECRETS OF ITS OWN"
-N.Y. Timeg
"SOME OF THE MOST
EXPLICIT SEX SCENES
ALLOWED TO BE
SHOWN PUBLICLY."
-Newark News

I

I i

I

i

-I

69/70 NEW CAR LEFTOVERS
331 So. Fourth Ave. 663-5403
European Motor Service Ann Arbor 663-0110

C

I

69 Simca 1204 Wagon Front Wheel Drive
69 Simca 1118 4 Dr. Sedan'
69 70 Sunbeam Alpine G. T. Automatic
69 70 Sunbeam Arrow 4 Dr. Automatic
69 70 Sunbeam Arrow 4 Dr. Standard Shift
69 70 Sunbeam Arrow 4 Dr. Standard Shift
UT OW3:i Uk tA

$1982.45
1686.52
2507.58
2113.58
1949.58
1949.58

I

- - -A-.&-

'A

" Paeau..mFan toWnsd by d*lWut f

I u .:>

I i

EI

i



Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan