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July 15, 1970 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-07-15

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Page Twelve

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesdav, July 15 -1970

T r %,u# IGOuuyl JUy f !! ! 7 IV -

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THRILLER

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Vol. LXXX, No. 45-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, July 15, 1970 Ten Cents

,:

CINCINNATI W---Chicago's Jim Hickman cracked a two-
out s i n g 1 e in the 12th inning scoring Cincinnati's Pete
Rose with the winning run as the National League nipped
the American League 5-4 in baseball's annual All-Star Game
last night-the eighth consecutive victory for the NL.
The Nationals, trailing 4-1 going into the ninth, rallied
for three runs to tie the score in a rally touched off by a
home run by San Francisco's Dick Dietz-the only homer

HOUSE

GROUP

of the game.
Relievers Mel Stottlemyre
Americans and Claude Os-
teen for the Nationals kept
the game tied until the 12th,
when the Nationals rallied
with two out.
Rose singled to center and
Bill Grabarkewitz followed with
a hit past short, moving Rose to
second. Hickman, a journeyman
outfielder - first baseman who
has bounced around the NL
since 1962 when he was an origi-
nal New York Met, then drilled
a single to center.
Rose tore around third and
bowled over - Cleveland catcher
Ray Fosse beating Amos Otis'
throw to score the winning run.
Until the ninth inning the
American League had dominat-~w
ed, with Boston's Carl. Yastr-
zemski ripping three of his rec-
ord-tying four hits and Balti-
more's Brooks Robinson drilling
a two-run triple.
But Dietz opened the ninth
with his homer off Jim "Cat-
fish" Hunter, narrowing the
American League to 4-2.
Then substitutes Bub Harrel-
son, Joe Morgan and Willie Mc-
Covey all singled for another
run and Roberton Clemente, a
controversial pre-game figure
because of his reported reluct-
ance to play, delivered the ty-
ing run with a pinch sacrifice
fly.

S

LYS
LAI

I

and Clyde Wright for the
Dolph-Ins
sign
Mandich
The Miami Dolphins an-
nounced Monday that they had
signed former Michigan captain
and All-American Jim Man-
dich.
Mandich, who caught ten
passes in Michigan's 24-12 win
over Ohio State that put the
Wolverines in the Rose Bowl,
will immediately begin working
out with the Dolphin rookies.
Mandich was picked early in
the second round of this win-
ter's pro draft, and was the
Dolphins' first pick, as they had
traded away their first round
choice. The 6-3, 220-pound
tight end is expected to battle
former Green Bay star Marv
Fleming for that position in the
Dolphin offense.
The Dolphins also signed Tim
Foley, Purdue's All-Big Ten
safety.,

SUPPRESSED

F

-Associated Press
Red Pete Rose blocks Indian Ray Fosse to score winning run

FROM THE
DRIVER'S SEAT
By Phil3)i f .By P IHer .::::....::z

The side attractions.

9

, . , almost steal the show
Yaaaaawwwwwwwwwwwwwwwnnnnnnnnnnnnnn! !!
That looked to be the most descriptive term for last
night's All-Star game until the eighth inning rolled around.
For the first seven innings of the forty-first All-Star classic
in Cincinnati, it was indeed a struggle to keep awake as one
pitcher after another stifled the Major League's top hitters,
particularly the vaunted Big Red Machine of Tony Perez,
Johnny Bench, and Pete Rose. The Cincinnati trio struck out
seven times in their first eight plate appearances, and were only
saved from complete disaster by Rose's twelfth inning hit which
eventually accounted for the game's deciding tally when the
Cubs' Jim Hickman lined a single to center.
Until the American league scored two times in the top of
the eight, the All-Star contest looked like it would play second
fiddle to the side attractions developed for the television coverage
of the game.
THE OUTSTANDING ATTRACTIONS included Pittsburgh
pitcher Bob Veale's comment, "Good pitching may'stop good
hitting, but good hitting also stops good pitching." A sage com-
ment in light of the fact that baseball's top sluggers combined
for one homer, one triple and one double in 12 innings of play.
The commercials for the game included one appealing
Gillette item, which gave Rico Carty, the major's top hitter a
chance to get in a jibe at Gillette, which sponsored the return
of the All-Star balloting to the fans. It will be recalled that
Carty was excluded from the candidates .listed on the ballots
and hod to receive a plethora of write-in votes to make the
starting team.
Finally our beloved President's tossing of baseballs to the
fans certainly increased the viewer's appreciation of the mid-
summer classic.
ACTUALLY, LAST NIGHT'S game was no&,all that bad. The
late inning heroics made the game the most exciting game of
this decade(?).
Any game which features a three run rally in the bottom
of the ninth and ends on a close play at the plate can't be all
bad, and last night's game was not, but it was a disappointment
to the President and most other diamond fans who anticipated
a slugger's feast.
The game must also have been especially disappointing to
American League fans who had to have smelled a victory with
their club ahead by three going to the bottom of the ninth, but
the late National League surge sent them to heir eighth straight
year of disappointment. This year, however, there was no excuse
-they outhit, outfielded, and generally outplayed the National
League. Well, there's always next year.

USAC stops
two races
NEW YORK (A)-Spurred by
pressure from several top drivers
who say they are concerned
about the growing speeds in suto
racing, the United States Auto
Club has cancelled two major
events for championship cars
"in the interest of safety."
USAC, one of the four major
U.S. sanctioning bodies in mo-
torsports, also has with-drawn
sanction from two Midwest
tracks, terming them presently
not safe.
Cancelled outright were 200
mile races at Dover, Del., this
Sunday and at Dallas, Tex., Aug.
2. The Dallas race, a 200-mile,
$75,000 event, had been sched-
uled for a new road course.
The action came on the heeels
of recent complaints from some
name drivers, about the high
rate of speed needed to be com-
titive. Several also were critical
of new racing plants that feature
extreme banking.

NFL veterans locked out
while dispute continues
NEW YORK (k') - The National Football League club owners and
players remained at odds yesterday as several rookie camps opened
with veterans barred.
"They are still negotiating" was the word from NFL head-
quarters. The veterans players have been asked by their own asso-
ciation not to report to camp and the NFL has barred the camps to
all but rookies.
George Halas, president of the National Conference, and Lamar
Hunt, president of the American Conference, made a joint announce-
ment in Chicago Monday in which they said camps would open
only to rookies.
John Mackey of Baltimore, president of the NFL Players
Association, released a statement early Tuesday morning in which
he said "little progress had been made on NFL player rights and
economic issues."
Mackey pledged to continue to negotiate in good faith but em-
phasized "we intend to stand firm in our attempt to secure a fair
settlement regarding issues which will have a long-range impact
on all NFL players. We have, as I said, made our proposals. But it
is up to the owners to respond."

f -Daily-Richird Lee
The Art Fair is here!
Volunteer workmen put the finishing touches on the wooden booths which will house artisan's offerings for the annual
Ann Arbor Street Art Fair. The lucky street is South University which will be filled today and the rest of the week with
sightseers, shoppers, onlookers and artists.

YOUNG LORDS' PROTEST:

WASHIN
sacre of E
My Lai wa
sion level,
group repo
It says t
among mil
officers to
allegation
says invest
mine when,
decision wa
The repo
committee
Committee
diers of the
March 16.
characterisi
question as
those men v
It recomr
Code of Mil
martial of r
bat until a
termined th
man at the
The inves
ings and re
page report
based on t
covering 1,8
leased.
The inves
dered by Ch
SC), of the
Committee
lease withoi
The inve
this is its no
The subc
Americal Di
officers in t)
the alleged
silence" by
quarters in
ing regulati
ten recordt
warning off
volved not
It says th
page report
then 11th br
hidden in az
drawer, and
other alllege
Lai.

Puerto
hospi*ta,
NEW YORK (/P)-The militant Puerto
Rican Young Lords occupied a building
at Lincoln Hospital in the South Bronxi
for more than 12 hours yesterday, renew-
ing their self-described "revolutionary
war" to bring power to their people.
Police finally climbed through first-
floor windows of the building, only to
find that the Lords had secretly evacu-
ated it. A short time earlier, a spokes-
man said the Lords would be expecting
the police and would "defend ourselves
if attacked."
About 100 members of the organization
invaded the nine-story brick building be-
fore dawn and barricaded the doors. It
was one of five buildings in a Lincoln
hospital complex that serves more than
300,000 S.o u t h Bronx residents, mostly
Puerto Rican and black. t
"We are here with nothing but love
for our people," announced the Lords'
minister of information, Yoruba Guzman,
22. "And we are not armed. We will leave
this hospital only when it starts serving
the people."
Guzman, who later left the hospital,
was seized by police along with another
man, Luis Perez, 20, of Manhattan. They
were charged with possession of danger-
ous instruments-chuka sticks, which are
two sticks held together by an elastic
thong.
The demonstrators demanded improved
medical facilities for the area, including
a round-the-clock grievance staff at the
hospital,'& day care center and testing for
tuberculosis and lead poisoning, which are
common in Puerto Rican slums. They also

Ricans

occupy
v York

in

Net1

protested what they called inadequate
staffing at Lincoln, and asked more city
funds for the institution.
Dr. Antero Lacot, who negotiated with
the intruders, said conditions at the hos-
pital were bad and added:
"Because of the neglect for years and
years, we have been suffering, and now
we're trying to remedy the situation so
we need the cooperation of all segments
of the community. We cannot do the job
overnight."
A Puerto Ricanrhimself, Dr. Lacot said
most hospital services were not inter-
rupted. But he said the second floor of
the occupied building housed a service
center for mental patients and added,
"Patient care is being disrupted and
endangered."
The Lords have publicly crusaded in
the past. for free breakfasts for slum
children, "liberation schools," wide health
treatment. They have given their own TB
tests, collected and distributed used cloth-
ing, and seek to set up their own drug
affliction center.
Their membership total is secret. They
claim their only source of income are
donations, sale of the organization's news-
paper and the sale of buttons reading
"I Carry Puerto Rico in my Heart."
However, they also have cut themselves
in on anticipated profits from a three-
day rock festival scheduled for city-owned
Randalls Island, at the junction of the
East and Harlem Rivers, later this week.
Producers of the festival said a portion
of the profits would be contributed to
the Young Lords, as well as to other

militant organizations. Tickets for a sin-
gle concert are $8.50, and for the entire
three days $21.
Felipe Luciano, national chairman of
the Lords, said Randalls Island - is a
gathering place for Puerto Ricans and
added:
"Therefore it follows that any outside
event held there be approved by the peo-
ple of El Barrio...."

'Psst, wrong way Riche
Pat Nixon appears ready to warn her husband that he
wrong way during last night's All Star game in Cincinr
the act. After throwing balls to catchers from both lea
a few into the stands. The National League won 5-4.

-Associated Press
Brewers' Tommy Harper cut down on attempted steal

I

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