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June 16, 1970 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1970-06-16

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, June 16, 1970

MAYS, CARTY TRAIL

ZZI P

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:43

Aaron leads All-Star
NEW YORK (P) - Hank Aaron of the Atlanta about a 2,800 vote lead over Richie Allen of St. Louis
Braves led the early balloting released yesterday for at first base, while Glenn Beckert of Chicago, with
the National League All-Star team while teammate 64,233, led Felix Millan of Atlanta by about 8,000.
Rico Carty still placed third in the outfield despite, Outfielder Pete Rose of Cincinnati was about 3,000
his absence from the ballot. votes behind Carty, but missing from the top eight
Carty, hitting 400 most of the season, did not ap- were Jim Hickman of Chicago, Clarence Gaston of
pear on the list of nominees by managers and player San Diego and Ken Henderson of San Francisco, all
representatives last February, but overcame the among the top 10 hitters in the league and all left
omission with 71,511 write-in votes. off the ballot.
The NL team will face the American League All-
Stars July 14 in Cincinnati. OTHER TOP hitters left off the ballot were third
Only Aaron, with 170,123, and Willie Mays of San baseman Billy Grabarkowitz of Los Angeles, who
Francisco, with 72,846, attracted more votes than managed only 3,151 write-in votes; first baseman-
Carty among the outfielders. The other highest vote- outfielder Art Shamsky of New York, and catcher
getters were catcher Johnny Bench of Cincinnati, Dick Dietz of San Francisco, 3,292.
152,629; third baseman Tony Perez of Cincinnati, First baseman Ernie Banks, of Chicago, although
89,337, and shortstop Don Kessinger, of Chicago, he hasn't batted enough to qualify among the leaders,
76,298. drew 39,060, while catchers Tim McCarver of Phila-
Willie McCovey of San Francisco, with 57,450, held delphia and Randy Hundley of Chicago and third

balloting
baseman Mike Shannon each got more than 11,000
votes, although they have missed much of the season
with injuries or illness.
The first week of balloting included some 242,000
votes cast as of last Thursday by the fans, who are
voting for the first time since 1957. The players se-
lected the team from 1958 through 1969.
The first American League returns will be released
Friday.
EARLY RETURNS were scattered with a minimum
number of votes from the West Coast because the
Dodgers and Giants have been on the road. The fans
are voting at minor league ballparks and some 75,000
voting stations in retail stores throughout the country.
Voting is limited to the eight starters in each
league, with the pitchers and reserves selected by the
rival managers, Gil Hodges of New York and Earl
Weaver of Baltimore. The balloting ends June 28.

Vol. LXXX, No. 29-S- Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, June 16, 1970 Ten Ce
CO URT 'EA'SES RESTRIC
ON -CO DRAFT DEFERA
See

Oakland

crushes.

Detroit

12-7

Campaign

proposal

By LEE KIRK
Special To The Daily
DETROIT - It was Family Night last night at Tiger
Stadium, but unfortunately for hometown fans, the Oakland
A's hogged most of the festive spirit as they blasted out 15
hits against a parade of Tiger hurlers to rack up a 12-7
victory over Detroit.
Catcher Frank Fernandez delivered the big blow for the
A's, as he belted a grand-slam homer off Tiger reliever
Mickey Lolich in the third on an 0-2 pitch. Rick Monday
poked another one into the _ .
stands on the next pitch to'
give Oakland an 8-4 lead and u aiI
the Tigers were never in it I
after that.
Oakland pitcher Chuck Dobson sports
got the A's off to a 2-0 lead in the
second frame, driving in two un-
earned runs with a single. NIGHT EDITOR:
The Tigers stormed back in the BILL ALTERMAN
bottom half of the inning as for-'
mer Michigan star Elliot Maddox
tripled with two out. Dobson then batters also stroked singles to
walked the next two batters and chase Tiger starter Joe Niekro.
Dick McAuliffe blasted a fly ball Lolich, seeing his first action since
off the facing of the upper deck being side-lined by a sore back,
to give the Tigers a short-lived struck out Don Mincher, but Fer-
4-2 lead. nandez followed with his homer.
Willie Horton continued his tor-

Bert Campenaris opened the
Oakland third with7 a single to
left, and the next three Oakland
Major League
Standings 4
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Baltimore
New York
Detroit
Boston
Washington
Cleveland

East
W
39
36
29
27 a
28
25
West

L
22
24
28
29
31
32

Pet.
.639
.600
.509
.482
.475
.439

G

Minnesota 37 18 .673-
California 35 25 .583
Oakland 34 27 .557
Chicago 22 38 .3671
Kansas City 21 37 .3621
Milwaukee 19 41 .3172
Yesterday's Results
Kansas City 7, Boston 6
Minnesota 5, Washington 3
Cleveland 3, California 2, 12 inn.
Oakland 12, Detroit 7
Milwaukee 9, Baltimore 6
Other clubs not scheduled
Today's Games
Boston at Kansas City, night
Washington at Minnesota, night
New York at Chicago, night
Oakland at Detroit, night
California at Cleveland, night
Milwaukee at Baltimore, night
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East

r;
y
Y
1
2
G

ii
214
8
91.4
10
12
4x
6
17x/
171%
20%
3B
4
5
6%
814
11%
10%
11
15%
17%
18

rid pace as he rapped his 13th
homer in the fifth inning to ex-
tend his hitting streak to a per-
sonal high of 15 games. The homer
boosted Horton's league-leading
RBI total to 54, Al Kaline hit a
two-run homer in the ninth to
close the scoring and give the fans
something to cheer about.
* * *E
Orioles of fed
By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE -- A bases-loaded
double by Roberto Pena highlight-
ed a six-run Milwaukee rally in
the eighth inning as the Brewers
dumped the slumping Baltimore
Orioles 9-6 last night.
Pena connected with one out
off Pete Richert, the third Balti-
more pitcher of the inning, after
a double steal set up an inten-
tional walk to Ted Kubiak.
Baltimore starter Mike Cuellar
departed after the Brewers pulled
to within 6-4 on a bunt single by
Tommy Harper, a walk and a run-
scoring single by Ted Savage.
* * *
Angels descend
CLEVELAND -Jack Heide-
mann's run-scoring single in the
12th inning following a pair of
two-out walks gave the Cleveland
Indians a 3-2 victory over the
faltering California Angels last
night.
Relief pitcher Mel Queen re-
tired the first two Indians in the
12th but walked Graig Nettles and
pinch-hitter Rich Rollins. Paul
Doyle replaced Queen and Heide-
mann drilled his game-winning
single to left-center, his fourth hit
of the game.
It was the third straight de-
fezted and fifth in six games for
the Angels, runners-up in the
American League West.
COLLEGE WORLD SERIES SCORES
Southern California 6, Dartmouth 1
Ohio 9, Iowa State 6
Texas 5, Florida State 1

-Associated Press
JIM HOLT, of the Minnesota Twins, eludes the tag of Washington second baseman Bernie Allen
and creates a cloud of dust as he chalks up a stolen base in last night's contest. The Twins went on
to defeat the Senators 5-3 on the strength of Harmon Killebrew's seventh inning three-run homer.
WORLD CUP
i njuries plagu e semifinalists

W L Pct. G'
Chicago 32 23 .582
New York 30 29 .508
Pittsburgh 30 31 .492
St. Louis 26 30 .464
Philadelphia 25 33 .431
Montreal 22 36 .379 1
West
Cincinnati 44 17 .721 -
Los Angeles 33 27 .550 1
Atlanta 31 26 .544 1
San Francisco 28 32 .467
Houston 27 35 .4351
San Diego 28 37 .431 1
Yesterday's Results
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles, inc.
St. Louis at San Diego, Inc.
Houston at Philadelphia, ppd.
Other clubs not scheduled
Today's Games
Atlanta at Montreal, night
Cincinnati at New York, night
Houston at Philadelphia, night
Chicago at San Francisco, night
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles, night
St. Louis at San Diego, night

MEXICO CITY (A')-Trainers
and coaches of the semifinalists
-Italy, Brazil, Uruguay and
West Germany-went feverish-
ly to work yesterday on injured
players to get them fit for to-
morrow's matches in the World
Cup soccer championship.
West Germany reported that
fullback Horst Hoettges suffered
severe bruises to Qis knee and is
unlikely to be fit for the semi-
final against Italy at Mexico
City's Aztec Stadium.
Uwe Seeler, who got one of
West Germany's goals against
England, was treated for thigh
bruises and winger Juergen
Grabowski also had bruises to
his shin.
"I expect both Seeler and
Grabowski to be fit," said Ger-
man coach Helmut Schoen.
Officials of the other three
teams said some of the players
had slight bruises but they add-
ed that they expected to be able
to field full strength teams in
the semifinals.
The semifinal pairings of Ita-
ly-Germany and Uruguay-Brazil
mean that a European-South
American final June 21 is as-
sured.
No European team has won
the cup, first played for in Uru-
gual in 1930, in Latin America.
The competition has been decid-

ed in this neck of the woods
three times.
URUGUAY WON the trophy at
home in 1930, won again in 1950
in Brazil and Brazil took the
crown in Chile in 1962.
Ony one South American
team has won the trophy in
Oakland
ownership
in doubt
SAN FRANCISCO (M -- The
Oakland Seals ownership battle
remained undecided yesterday as
two legal maneuvers to block
Charlie Finley's bid were heard
on both sides of San Francisco
Bay.
Finley's proposal to buy the
National Hockey League team for
$4.1 million was approved June 9
by San Francisco Superior Court
Judge Robert Schnacke, who ruled
that Trans National Communica-
tions, Inc., purchaser of the team
a year ago, had defaulted on its
payments to the old owners, San
Francisco Seals, Ltd.

Europe. That was Brazil in
Sweden in 1958.
Brazil, favorite since the draw
for group play between the 16
teams was made, still had a
slight edge over the other three
squads. But experts agreed that
it would be far from a walk-
over.
In unofficial betting, Brazil
was a 2-1 shot, West Germany
3-1, Italy 4-1 and Uruguay 5-1.
Along with Brazil and Uru-
guay, Italy also is a two-time
winner, in 1934 and 1938. West
Germany won in 1954.
-Nearly 400 players have been
involved in World Cup play. On-
ly about 30 cautions have been
handed out, and no player has
been sent off.
If that record can be main-
tained in the semifinals and fi-
nals this championship will go
into the record books as the
cleanest and most disciplined in
history.
WEST GERMANY tops the
goal scoring with 13; Brazil has
12, Italy five and Uruguay only
three.
Gerhard Muller of West Ger-
matly heads the individual
standings with eight goals, fol-
lowed by Jairzinho and Cubillas
of Peru, each with five goals.

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By DEBRA THAL and
EDWARD ZIMMERMAN
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-Vice President Spiro Agnew
last night called for a "progressive par-
tisanship" while 600 demonstrators pro-
tested outside of Cobo Hall.
Agnew addressed a capacity crowd of
5000 at the $100-per-plate Republican
fundraising dinner while the demonstra-
tors chanted "Peace Now" and "1-2-3-4,
Send Agnew to the War" outside the
closely guarded hall.
"We are entering our traditional period
of intensified partisanship before an elec-
tion campaign," said the Vice President.
"Whether that period will be productive
of intelligent challenge and debate, or
sterile and conducive to angry shouting,
is a test that we as a people will have to
take," he continued.
To take the test, said Agnew, it is nec-
essary to examine two slogans-"United
we stand, divided we fall," and "Let us
de-escalate the rhetoric."
He explained the first slogan saying,
"On the great ends of liberty and justice
and opportunity, that sentiment has

never been truer. But we demean our-
selves when we try to restrict ideas about
how to meet those ends."
Agnew continued by differentiating be-
tween rational and irrational dissent, de-
fending rational dissenters, "in the tradi-
tion of Holmes and Brandeis."
"The word 'rhetoric'," said the Vice
President, "has been badly misused to
mean vituperation, and poisonous infec-
tive."
He defined "rhetoric" as the "the use
of public discuorse to persuade. We have
to elevate the rhetoric" he said.
"The times have changed and the
climate is wrong for slambang vitupera-
tion," Agnew added.
He then updated 12 rules of Aristotle
on rhetoric. His 13th and conclusive
rule was, " Provide he acts without vio-
lence and within the constitutional law,
every man has the right to disagree with,
and to break every one of these rules
(rules on rhetoric)."
His "rhetoric" rather than "invective"
Tegarding militant protesters was un-
usual for the normally outspoken Vice-
President.

He concluded, "Let us develop
spect for each other's point of
The demonstration outside did
fect the dinner. The demonst
middle-aged as well as student
soon outnumbered and outflanked
police.
There were very few incidents i
both police and demonstrators w
volved. However at one point, th
surrounded the demonstrators an
iffs' deputies were called in to m
order.
Later in the demonstration, t
testers left the area where th
gathered and went out to the wa
where they held a rally.
There were no reports of inju
arrests although the police charg
the demonstrators on at least on
sign.
In the course of the evening, v
protesters called for violence. T
incident occurred when a few demi
tors broke through the police li
reached the front door of Cobo Ha
were quickly ejected.

Vice President Agnew speaks as demonustrabors protest outside Cobo Hall
Agnew in Detro it as 600 prote

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