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July 25, 1970 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-07-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, July 25, 1970

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Vol. LXXX, No. 53-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, July 25, 1970 Ten Cents

ALL-STAR -GAME SAVED
BUT TALKS STILL MIRED
By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - The National Football League Play-
ers Association said last night that the Kansas City Chiefs'
veterans would report to training camp Saturday to start
drills for next Friday's College All-Star game in Chicago.
Earlier in the week, the 26 NFL owners had jointly said
the Kansas City camp lockout would be lifted if the NFLPA
would direct veteran players of the world champion Chiefs to
report.
Friday night's action apparently saves the annual charity
classic.
"At no time has the NFLPA intended to jeopardize the
scheduled football game between the Kansas Ciey Chiefs and

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-Associated Press
Miserable little white ball!
ARNOLD PALMER flips his club in disgust after a chip just failed to drop in action during yes-
terday's Four Ball Tourney at Ligonier, Pa. Palmer and Jack Nicklaus were tied with the team of
Sam Snead and Gardner Dickinson for the second round lead at 14 under par.
PESKY PALEHOSE
Tigers divide twin bil

the All-Stars," a statement
from the NFLPA said.
The statement was issued, it
said, on behalf of John Mackey,
NFLPA president, the NFLPA
executive committee and _ Jim
Tyrer, player representative of
the Chiefs.
It said the NFLPA didn't an-
swer the owners affirmatively
earlier because Kansas City
Coach Hank Stram "stated pub-
licly his team could play the
game if it began organized prac-
tices by today. The players felt
strongly that this dispute would
be settled by today but it is now
upon us."
Tyrer said the Chiefs will
train only for the All-Star game
unless the contract stalemate is
settled.
"The Kansas City players be-
lieve strongly that this is not a
situation that should be used as
a lever for the owners or play-
ers but as a sincere effort on the
part of the NFLPA, the NFL
owners and the Kansas City
Chiefs to keep tradition and
pride in its proper perspective,"
Tyrer said.
Meanwhile, the National Foot-
ball League Players Association
and a club owners' committee.
met yesterday with federal
mediators for five hours but
failed to come up with a solu-
tion to solve the present con-
tract impasse.
Federal mediator Gilbert J.
Seldin announced following the
afternoon session, "We're in re-
cess. The players and owners
are checking into hotels and
taking an opportunity to study
their positions."
Seldin refused to comment on
progress of the negotiations be-
tween the association and 26
NFL clubs.
The club owners' negotiating
committee, consisting of Dallas
Cowboys president Tex Schramm
and Buffalo Bills owner Ralph
Wilson, left the session without
comment.-

By The Associated Press
DETROIT- Don Wert sweated
out a bases-loaded walk off Chi-
cago reliever Wilbur Wood in-
the ninth inning to give De-
troit a 5-4 win and a split of
their doubleheader with the
White Sox last night. Chicago
erupted for five runs in the
ninth inning of the opener for
a 5-2 victory.
Mickey Stanley and Al Kaline
opened the Tiger ninth with
singles and Elliot Maddox fol-
lowed with a perfect bunt single
to load the bases. Norm Cash
forced Stanleyat the plate, but
Wood missed on a 3-1 pitch to
Wert and Kaline trotted home.
Les Cain was breezing along
in the opener until greeted with
two singles in the White Sox
ninth. Ace reliever Tom Tim-
merman was unable to stem the
tide, giving up four straight hits
to seal the Bengals fate.
Twins pluck Birds
MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL
Tony Oliva, Harmon Killebrew.

and Rick Renick belted home
runs in support of Jim Kaat's
seven-hitter last night as the
Minnesota Twins trounced the
Baltimore Orioles 8-0 in the
battle of American League di-
vision leaders.
Mets steal one
NEW YORK - Tommie Agee
stole home with two out in the
10th inning, giving the New
Tennis tries
s uddlen death
FOREST HILLS (M)-In the
most revolutionary move in its
89-year history, the United
States Lawn Tennis Association
said yesterday that it will use
sudden-death scoring in the
U.S. Open here in September. If
a set goes to 6-6, the player
winning three of five points
would win the set.

York Mets a 2-1 victory over the
Los Angeles Dodgers last night.
With the bases loaded, two
out and a 1-1 count on Cleon
Jones, Agee broke from third
when reliever Jim Brewer, 4-5,
went into his windup. Agee slid
home safely ahead of catcher
Tom Haller's tag.
* *
Phils for real
PHILADELPHIA - Pinch-
hitter Oscar Gamble stroked a
two-out, run-scoring single in
the ninth inning and the Phila-
delphia Phillies upended the San
Diego Padres 4-3 last night.
Nate Colbert naa given the
Padres a 3-2-lead in the eighth
inning with his 21st homer with
a man on, but the Phillies
jumped on reliever Ron Herbel
for two runs in the ninth for
their eighth victory in nine
games.

Honig to
coach 'M'
freshman
By PHIL HERTZ
The Daily learned yesterday
that Dick Honig has been named
Michigan's freshman basketball
coach, succeeding George Po-
mey, who resigned to go into the
insurance business.
Assistant basketball coach
Fred Snowdenindicated Honig's
selection was the consensus of
the basketball staff, adding, "We
feel he should be able to do a
real good job."
Honig has been on the bas-
ketball staff since 1965, serving
as the recruiter and scouting
coordinator during the past sea-
son. He had also been the Wol-
verine assistant baseball coach,
a post he will now relinquish.
The new freshman coach was
three-sport star at Detroit Mc-
Kenzie High School and is con-
sidered to be one of the finest
shortstops in Michigan history.
A knee injury halted his baseball
career in 1963.
Pomey had been freshman
coach for the past three seasons.
The former guard played with
Cazzie Rusell on two of Mich-
igan's finest basketball squads,
the 1964 and 1965 teams that
captured Big Ten titles and
competed in the NCAA regionals
and finals. During his under-
graduate years at Michigan the
former Illinois All-Stater was
named to the All-Big Ten Aca-
demic Team.
.;P,
University of Michigan ticket
manager Don Weir has an-
nounced that football season
ticket holders must have their
order blanks in August 1 if they
wish to retain their seating
priorities. Any person whose ap-
plication is received after that
date will lose his priority and
have to accept the seats that
are available.
People are reminded t h a t
August 1 is the final day and
that it is imperative that they
have their applications in by
that date. All ticket applications
should be sent to:
Ticket Office
Athletic Administration Bldg.
1000 South State Street
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
This announcement, however,
does not apply to students who
plan to purchase regular tickets.
Students planning to get season
tickets should get their football
coupons validated at registra-
tion, and then go to the IM
Bldg. on the day set for their
priority group to make the ae-
tual purchase of the tickets.

Students, 'U' officials confront FBI agent (standing right) in the MUG

By MARTIN HIRSCHMAN
Two FBI agents yesterday unsuccess-
fully attempted to confiscate stolen prop-
erty allegedly being kept in an office in
the Student Activities Bldg., and revealed
the existence of a full-blown investigation
of the May 7-8 occupation of North Hall
by demonstrating students.
When refused access to the office, the
investigators told University officials
that they had been instructed to get the
names of those who "obstructed" the in-
vestigation so that those individuals could
be subpoenaed by a federal grand jury
which will investigate the building take-
over.
University officials said they were also
told that the FBI had already completed

and submitted a report on the building
takeover, raising the possibility that in-
dictments would soon be handed down.
North Hall is the classroom and office
building for the University's three ROTC
programs.
During the predominantly peaceful
takeover in May, storage rooms containing
guns, C-rations and other equipment were
broken into, and some of this material
was removed. A small fire also broke out
during the 33-hour occupation.
The FBI agents said they had informa-
tion that some signal flags and a celestial
globe taken from ROTC offices were being
kept in room 1511 of the SAB, an office
assigned to Legal Self Defense and the

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Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East

Baltimore
Detroit
xNew York
Boston
Cleveland
xWashlngton

W L Pct.
60 37 .619
54 42 .563
51 43 .543
49 46 .516
45 51 .468
43 52 .453
West

GB
-q
71.
10
14%
16

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

W 1
55
51
49 4
44
41
41
West
68
55
46
45
43
39 I

L
43
44
46
50
55
56
30
40
50
49
54
60

Pct.
.562
.537
.516
.468
.427
.422
.694
.580
.479
.479
.443
.394

GB
4
9
13
13%
11%
21
21
24%
29Y--

Soviet depth prevails as
U.S. track team fizzles
LENINGRAD - The Soviet track and field team defeated a
younger and less experienced United States squad last night, 200-173.
The Soviet men's team won 122-114 and the Russian women beat
the American girls 78-59.
Outstanding performances by distance ace Frank Shorter, the
U.S. 1,600-meter relay team and Ralph Mann of Los Angeles in the
400-meter hurdles studded the U.S. score sheet but the depth of the
Soviet team was too much for the Americans.
American victories in the men's competition on the final day
were scored by Mann, whose time in the 400 meter hurdles was :49.9;
Willie Turner of Oregon State, who won the 200 meters in 20.8 sec-
onds; James Moore of Oregon, who beat Russia's great Iger Ter-O-
vanesyan with a long jump of 26 feet, 11/2 inches; Bill Skinner of the
University of Tennessee in the javelin with a heave of 272-81/2; and
Reynaldo Brown of Los Angeles, who soared 7 feet 1/4 inch in the high
jump, and the superb quarter-mile relay team.
Women's triumphs were racked up by Marvis Laing of Phoenix,
Ariz., winner of the 200 meters in :23.5; Cheryl Toissant of Brooklyn,
N.Y., who took the 800 in 2:05.6 and Patty Johnson of Renton, Wash.,
with 13.5 seconds in the 100 meter hurdles.
The sensational U.S. 1,600 meter relay team drew a roar of ap-
proval from the crowd as it ran away from the Russians. The quartet,
made up of Curtis Mills, Fred Newhouse, Wayne Collett and John
Smith, turned in a time of 3 minutes, 33.6 seconds. -

New Mobilization Committee to End the
War in Vietnam.
Members of the two groups said they
had no knowledge of stolen property in
the office.
They also said that several weeks ago
the office had been broken into and files
forced open. Several of the students said
they now feel the break-in may have been
related to yesterday's activities.
After a series of consultations yester-
day morning, Vice President and Chief
Financial Officer Wilbur Pierpont told
the agents they would not be given access
to the office without either a search
warrant or permission from Studer
Government Council, which handles SAB
office assignments.
SGC officers declined to permit eintry
into the office. After several heated dis-
cussions with students and University of-
ficials, the agents departed in mid-after-
noon, reportedly to secure a search war-
rant. Later, University officials said it
was unlikely the agents would i eturn be-
fore Monday afternoon.
Federal officials in Detroit declined to
comment directly on the agents' activi-
ties or on the possibility of grand jury
action. "When we arrest people we tell
about it," said Neil J. Welch, head of the
FBI office in Detroit. "Up to that point
we don't talk about it."
Chief Security Officer Rolland Gainsley
was the first University official contadted
by the agents yesterday in their attempt
to gain access to the SAB office. Pierpont
was then notified.
Several officials in the Office of Stu-
dent Organizations were then contacted
by Pierpont and Gainsley. Each of these
officials, in turn, declined to allow access
into the office.
Pierpont then called several officials
and the FBI agents into a conference

FBI AC
SAB lobi

Minnesota 60 31 .660
xCalifornia 57 39 .594
xOakland 51 44 .5371
KansaskCity 35 61 .363
Miilwaukee 35 62 .359
Chicago 34 66 .338,
Yesterday's Results
Minnesota 8, Baltimore 0
Milwaukee 8, Boston 4
Chicago 5, Detroit 2, 1st
Detroit 5, Chicago 4, 2nd
Kansas City 5, Cleveland 2, 1st
Cleveland 9, Kansas City 6, 2nd
New York at Oakland, Inc.
Washington at California, inc.
Today's Games
New York at Oakland
Washington at California, night
Boston at Milwaukee, night
Baltimore at Minnesota
Chicago at Detroit
Kansas City at Clevelanld

11-2
27%
28
30Y2

where he t
would hav
the office v
This con
number of
agents re:
a search
p'ossibility
ed the in
sity officia
After bei
several tim
the SAB c
by a Legal
manded tl
be turned
grant the
legal couns
The offi
mained gu;
sity securit

Yesterday's Results
Cincinnati 4, St. Louis 0
Chicago 11, Atlanta 1
Pittsburgh 11, Houston 0
New York 2, Los Angeles, 1, 10 inn.
Philadelphia 4, San Diego 3
San Francisco 8, Montreal 7, 1st
Montreal 7, San Francisco 5, 2nd
Today's Games
San Francisco at Montreal, night
Los Angeles at New York
San Diego at Philadelphia, night
Atlanta at Chicago
Houstonsat Chicago
St. Louis at Cincinnati, nigst

SGC EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT Jerry De Grieck sits in front of the Legal'
Self Defense office.

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