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June 13, 1970 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-06-13

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Page Twelve

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, June 13, 1970

Of castoff
By IRA HOFFMAN
ELEVEN YEARS AGO, as a seven-year-
old athletic native Detroiter, spring
and Topp's baseball cards escalated my
love of baseball and particularly the
Detroit Tigers.
The Tigers of 1959 were a fascinating
conglomeration of castoffs, nondescripts,
incompetents, and a few genuine stars.
The infield at Brigg's Stadium had the
saddest corps of occupants in any park
in the American League. First base was
shared by two non-Hall-of-Famers, Steve
Bilko and Larry "Bobo" Osborn. Both
were as exceptional a fielder as Mary
Throneberry, and occassionally could hit
as well as the now infamous original Met.
The pivot man for those never-material-
ized double-plays was Frank Bolling, who
actually blossomed later as a Milwaukee
Brave.
THE THIRD basemen, noted for an
Major's first
since mate
Moose's toss
By The Associated Press
SAN DIEGO - Dock Ellis, a
25-year-old Pittsburgh right-
hander, battled his own wildness
but pitched the first no-hitter
of the 1970 season last night as
the Pirates beat the San Diego
Padres 2-0 in the opener of a
twi-night double-header.
Willie Stargell homered in the
second and seventh for the Pi-
rate runs and second baseman
Bill Mazeroski protected the no-
hitter with a great fielding play
in the seventh.
The Padres got one more run-
ner in scoring position when
Colbert walked to open the sixth
and stole second with two out
before a walk to Cannizzaro,
but Ellis struck out Tommy
Dean. It was Ellis' fifth win in
nine decisions.
The Padres hit some balls
sharply but the closest they Lookin
came to a hit was in the seventh Hayes
when Mazeroski made a diving durong
back-handed stab on pinch hit- can be
ter Ramon Webster's low liner.
In the ninth, Chris Canniz-
zaro flied to center fielder Mat- The l
ty Alou and pinch hitter Van jors w
Kelly grounded to first baseman Bob Mo
Al Oliver, who flipped to Ellis the Ne
covering the bag. 20
Ed Spiezio batted for relief All fi
pitcher Ron Herbel. He ran the have be
count to 2-2, fouled a pitch off There h
and then looked at a called ter in F
third strike, home p
It was Ellis' sixth strikeout as Ellis'
he became only the fifth Pirate in the
hurler to toss a no-hitter. He walked
walked eight, hit a batter and out and
the Padres stole three bases. away. B

incompetents-'59

Ben ngalis

Sfr4itan

D4at

inexplicable ability to draw bases on balls,
was "walking" Eddie Yost. Although a
.270 hitter, Yost nevertheless was peren-
nially among the leaders at drawing free
passes and retired fifth in walks on the
all-time major-league list.
Shortstop was played by a scrappy
little guy who always competed with Nel-
lie Fox for the biggest wad of chewing
tobacco in the left cheek during a reg-
ulation game. Rocky Bridges was his
name and it was listed on his baseball
card that he hit .300 for Podunk in 1949.
They also mentioned the night his wife
had twins, he homered, or something
like that.
Last was, trivia-lovers, Reno Bertoia,
utility-man extraordinaire. Reno never
did make the starting line-up (demon-
strating his ability).
Considering the Tigers were last at the
end of April (the hated Yankees were
miraculously seventh in the pre-expan-
-)hitter

sion AL) and finished fourth (the Yank-
ees third), it would seem that somewhere
the battlin' Bengals had the players to
compensate for their infield, or lack there
of.
THE SOLUTION was the outfield. On
the Sunday in May when the Tigers Swept
a doubleheader to.escape the cellar, left-
fielder Charley "Paw Paw" Maxwell hit
four consecutive home runs-one on his
last at-bat in the first game and the
other three on his next three trips to
the plate. Called the "Sunday Slugger"
for his sabbath slugfest, Charley led the
team with 31 round-trippers.
Center-fielder Harvey Kuenn placed
second to Bridges in tobacco chewing, but
led the American League in batting with
a .353 average. Second in the Junior Cir-
cuit with a .327 mark was 24-year-old
right-fielder Al Kaline. Reserve specialist
paces,

for this trio was, again trivia lovers, Neil
Crisley.
Behind the plate, or at least noted for
blocking it, crouched Lou Berberet. Lou
won adoration when, in a game televised
from Cleveland, he hit a 3-run blast,
threw out Vic Power attempting to steal
second, and tagged out Rocky Colavito
who was barreling into home.
JIM BUNNING, Frank Lary, and Don
Mossi won 17 games apiece and lost 38
between them. They were supported by
guys like Hank Aguire and Ray Narleski.
The man who managed the Tigers
into last place did not rank with Hughie
Jennings or even Bucky Harris. And h
was succeeded by the Casey Stengel of the
Second Division-Jimmy Dykes. He never
did get Detroit out of last place as Dykes
took over on the day the Bengals climbed
out of the basement. His name? Bill Nor-
man.
Pirates

Vol. LXXX, No. 28-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, June 13, 1970 Ten Cen

OFF

co

ITTEE

SKS

FOR

Ci

PAIG

I

I

Tigers fall in 5-2 struggle;
Brewers grab road game

-Associat
"Take it from me ..
g dapper and dignified, Ohio State's football coach,'
(r), huddles with new Presidential Advisor Robert
commencement ceremonies yesterday in ColumbuE
t they weren't discussing last year's football seaso

ast no-hitter in the ma-
as by Ellis' teammate,
nose, a 4-0 victory over
w York Mets last Sept.
ve Pittsburgh no-hitters
en pitched on the road.
has never been a no-hit-
Forbes Field, the Pirates'
ark.
control troubles started
first inning when he
Steve Huntz with one
d Nate Colbert with two
ut he caught Ollie Brown

looking at a third strike
out of that spot. "
The first hard-hit b
Cannizzaro's one-out li
Alou in the second. Al
flied deep to right fields
erto Clemente in the
and Colbert, the next ba
a sharp liner to Alou.
Huntz walked again
third. With two out
fourth, Ivan Murrell was
a pitch and stole seco
Cannizzaro popped out.

By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Jim Fregosi
belted a pair of home runs and
Billy Cowan hit another to pace
the California Angels to a 5-2
victory over the Detroit Tigers
last night.
The Angels scored single runs
in the first, fourth, fifth and
sixth innings off John Hiller,
then tagged reliever Dennis
Saunders for another in the
seventh.
Fregosi belted a homer in the
first, then connected again in
the fifth for his ninth of the
year. Cowan's homer led off the
fourth.
Andy Messersmith scattered
seven hits in picking up his sixth
win in 11 decisions. Three con-
secutive singles in the first by
Mickey Stanley, Jim Northrup
ed Press and Willie Horton gave Detroit
its first run. Bill Freehan tagged
his 11th homer of the year in
Woody the seventh.
Finch A double by Cowan in the
s. You sixth and a bad-bounce single
gn. by tommy Reynolds gave the
Angels another run. A pair of
singles followed by two fielders'
to get choices pushed across the run in
the seventh.
all was * * *'
iner to Brewers bubble
Ferrara
er Rob- CLEVELAND - Russ Snyder
eighth drilled an eighth-inning grand
,ter, hit slam homer and Marty Pattin
stopped Cleveland on six hits as
in the the Milwaukee Brewers topped
in the the Indians 4-1 last night for
their first victory in 18 road
hit by games.
nd but The game was a scoreless tie
until the eighth with the Brew-
ers collecting six hits off Cleve-
land starter Rich Hand in the
first seven innings.
Hand, 1-5, got two outs in the
eighth before walking Gus Gil,
Pattin and Tommy Harper. Sny-
der then clouted his third homer
of the season over the right
field fence.
rently * * *
been Mets sizzle
Sta- NEW YORK - Tommie Agee
slammed four hits, including a
usand pair of homers, last night as the
living New York Mets defeated the At-
Henry lanta Braves 8-1.
Agee walloped knuckleballer
awn a Phil Niekro's first pitch in the
a few fourth inning for his 10th home
run of the year. The Mets added
drawn another run when Cleon Jones
um in singled, stole second and came
game in on Dave Marshall's single.
With two out in the fifth, Agee
.finals singled, stole second, reached
third on a passed ball and
. scored on Bud Harrelson's sin-
gle. An error by Clete Boyer
and Art Shamsky's single, gave
the Mets another run.
Orlando Cepeda boomed a
long home run in the sixth,

dail
sports
NIGHT EDITOR.
PAT ATKINS
spoiling Gary Gentry's chance
for a shutout, but the Mets got
that one back on the seventh
with Agee singling and coming
around on a sacrifice, Jones,
second hit and a sacrifice fly by
Shamsky.
Mike Jorgenson rapped a two-
run homer and Agee ripped a
solo blast in the eighth.
Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East

By ROB BIER
A special Senate Assembly committee will
present a proposal to Assembly at its Monday
meeting which would allow students time off next
fall to engage in political activities during the
upcoming political campaigns and elections.
The committee's report also calls for the es-
tablishment of a political information center,
special courses, lectures or seminars dealing with
various aspects of electoral politics and for pro-
fessors to be encouraged to make allowances for
those wishing to take part in campaigns or other
political activities,
The committee's plan for calendar revision
would cancel classes on five days, September 30,
October 1 and 2 and November 1 and 2. The first
period coincides with the last days of the state
voter registration period. The other two are Elec-
tion Day and the day before.
All five days off would be compensated for by
holding classes on Labor Day, Friday and Satur-
day after Thanksgiving and December 10 and 11,
the first two of four presently scheduled study
days.
Although not all members of the student-
faculty committee were in favor of calendar re-
vision itself, there was general agreement that
this plan was "optimal." Psychology Prof. Sylvan
Kornblum, the main author of the plan, asserted
that it did not lengthen the calendar, but only
switched days off which already existed.
Opposing calendar revisions this fall, educa-
tion Prof. 'Claude Eggertsen said, "Maybe we
should plan days off in future elections, but I
can't back it now." He expressed the fear that
passing something now when much of the faculty
and most of the students are gone could result
in an adverse reaction in the fall.
"I can't see that many people getting that
terribly upset over -what are really relatively
minor changes," Kornblumn said. However, Stu-
art Gannes, '70, replied that some students might
not see the loss of their Thanksgiving vacation
and half their study days as minor, and would
reject the idea.
Kornblum noted, however, that a full student
input could not be obtained until fall, when it
would be too late to make any calendar changes.
Because of the time problem, the committee
decided to go ahead "in view of the wide interest
that students and faculty across the nation have
expressed in having the opportunity to partici-
pate in the November elections."
If passed by Assembly Monday, the calendar
revision would have to go to the Regents for
approval. The proposal for an information cen-
ter where students could find out about candi-

Baltimore
New York
Detroit
Boston
Washington
Cleveland
Minnesota
California
Oakland
Chicago
Kansas City
Milwaukee

W 1
38
34
27
26
25
22
West
35
35
32
22
20
18

L
20
24
27
27
30
32
17
22
26
35
35
39

Pct.
.655
.586
.500
.497
.455
.407
.673
.614
.552
.386
.386
.316

GB
4
9
9%
11%
14
21
6
1512
151a
1911

Yesterday's Results
Minnesota 5, Boston 2
New York 5, Kansas City 0
Chicago 6 SWashington o
California 5, Detroit 2
Oakland 4, Baltimore 2, 11 innings
Milwaukee 4, Cleveland 1
Today's Games
New York at Kansas City, night
Boston at Minnesota
Washington at Chicago
California at Detroit
Milwaukee at Cleveland
Oakland at Baltimore, night
NATIONAL LEAGUE

ONE DEAD
Mexico 's a riot after win

dates and camps
organization to sp
Special course
lateness of the r
as well as a seri
proposed by the
dividual schools
bly approval acti
is also true of t]
students to make
to schedule exam.
tion week.
The committe
Assembly responi
called or propose
nation, such as
It's Free Mu
The first SI
tomorrow at 2 p
Gallup Park ac
off Geddes Road.
And if it doe
will be held at I
and Madison.
Persons need
a ride at 1:30 p
Pioneer High S
University and F
Making Sun
Catfish and the
University of Pen
dent Robben Flei
at the University
remained vague c
Princeton has
and will compens
earlier or a week
giving and Chri:
will take off sev
Thanksgiving and
other five still to I
At the end of
gested that they
committee be ap
plans for future
setting up some s
versity response t
ond committee w
ward implementin
The committee
of political activit
those who believe
and might wish to
other issues such a

-Daily--Sara Krulwich
John Knowles addresses medical graduates
Med students hit war,
racism atgradutin

MEXICO CITY P) - Mexico City's second
night in a week of collective pandemonium
caused the death of one person and injuries to
more than 70 others the Mexican Red Cross re-
ported yesterday.
Hundreds more were reported injured in the
provinces where celebrations for Mexico's 1-0
victory over Belgium stretched into the early
hours of the morning.
Police reported several dozen cars had been
stolen, and that a city bus, commandered by a
group of youths, had also disappeared amid the
frantic horn-honking, dancing and merry-
making.
The Red Cross .said the majority of those
injured suffered leg fractures after falling from
moving cars. Some cars carried to 20 or 25 per-
sons sitting inside, on the roof and on the hood.
Many of these injured were children.
The only death officially recorded was that

of Salomon Macedo Lozano 37, who appal
fell from the roof of a car into the street.
Police reported that 30 persons had
jailed after fist-fights erupted at Azteca
dium following the match.
At a Mexico City night club several thoi
irate persons tried to lynch an American
in Mexico City, identified as William I
Wimfatt, 21. Police said Wimfatt had dra
gun at some of the revelers and firede
shots.
Meanwhile the Soviet Union wasd
yesterday to play Uruguay in Azteca Stadii
Mexico City tomorrow in a quarter-finals
of the World Cup Soccer tournament.
The complete draw for the quarter
thus was:
Mexico City-Uruguay vs. Soviet Union
Toluca-Mexico vs. Italy.
Guadalajara-Brazil vs. Peru.
Leon-West Germany vs. England.

Chicago
Pittsburgh
New York
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Montreal

East
30
29
28
25
24-
21
West

L
22
29
29
28
,32
35

Pct.
.577
.500
.491
.472
.429
.375

GB
4
41,
5%
8
11

By ROBERT KRAFTOWITZ
Seeking to ally themselves
with students protesting the
Indochinese war, racism, and
environmental decay, over half
of the medical school's grad-
uating class came to their com-
mencement last night wearing
arm bands and carrying a state-
ment expressing their dissent.
The statement was read by
Newton Osborne, president of
the graduating class, to the
audience of 1500 which gathered
in Hill Aud.
It was endorsed later by the
main speaker, John Knowles,
whose candidacy for the nation's
top health post sparked a con-
troversy within the Nixon ad-
ministration last year.-
The statement cited "the
many millions of our fellow
Americans (who) are living at
starvation levels - their lives
shortened and the brains of
their children stunted.
"Our environment is exploited
and polluted instead of protect-
ed," the statement. continued.
"Racism continues to be an in-
tegral part of American society."
"And yet," the statement add-
ed, "the major part of our na-
tional resources continues to be
spent on war, wasting the pre-
cious lives of our American
brothers in pursuit of our mean-
ingles political goals."
Knowles, who is currently the
general director of the Mas-
sachusetts General Hospital, in
Boston, said he agreed with the
statement, but expressed confi-
dence that "the crises of the
seventies" will be solved.
"We have survived (during
other crisis periods) and will do
so again," he said.

Knowles warned of the "haz-
ards of degeneration into a state
of fascism," citing the violent
demonstrations which have oc-
curred on college campuses.
"The only thing more fascistic
than the far right is the far left,
and they are virtually indis-
tinguishable as far as I'm con-
cerned," he said.
102 of the 189 medical school
graduates wore green and red
armbands embroidered with the
peace symbol.
There were no plans to stage
a mass walkout from the com-
mencement exercises, as has
taken place at several major
universities during the last two
years.
"What's important is that its
a graduation, of medical stu-
dents, who are generaly known
for their conservatism," said Ed-
win Carlson, '70Med, one of the
organizers of the protest.
The statement called upon the
parents and relatives in the
audience to "join us" in the stu-
dents efforts to secure social,
political, and economic reforms.
"By working together, we just
might succeed," the statement
concluded.
In his address, Knowles said
that the major problems of the
seventies were the redistribution
and sharing of power, the easing
of racial conflict, and the secur-
ing of human dignity for all
Americans.
He praised "the vast majority
of students who are struggling
to make change in peaceful evo-
lution, not bloody revolution,"
"They represent a major
source of hope for peaceful
change in this country today,"
Knowles said.

Cincinnati 43 16 .729 -
Atlanta 31 24 .564 10
Los Angeles 32 25 .561 10
San Francisco 26 31 .456 16
Houston 26 34 .433 17
San Diego 26 36 .419 -18
Yesterday's Results
New York 8, Atlanta 1
Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia 1
Montreal 7, Houston 6
Pittsburgh 2, San DiegoO; 2nd inc.
Chicago at Los Angeles, inc.
St. Louis at San Francisco, inc.
Today's Games
Houston at Montreal, night
Atlanta at New York
Cincinnati at Philadelphia, night
Chicago at Los Angeles, night
Pittsburgh at San Diego, night
St. Louis at San Francisco .

1a
a'

COLLEGE WORLD SERIES SCORES
Ohio University 4, SouthernCal. 1
Texas 12, Delaware 4

NEWTON OSBORNE, president of the medical school's graduating c
ing racism, environmental decay, and the Indochinese war. Seated 1
sity dignitaries.

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