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.

July 28, 1970 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-07-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

4

4 I, f

.+ ":,

Page Eight

Tuesday, July 28, 1970

f

B~AfriAi3tr

IaiI

Vo1. LXXX, No. 54-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, July 28, 1970 Ten Cents

POLICE,
ROCK C

YOUTHS

B

TTL
CHII

r

CERT

I

OWNERS MEET

Libel flychaser Fargo Berman lines a hit up the middle-
r

CHICAG(
.and white
ruption of
police with
bats in a
automobiles
downtown
looting stor
Three yo
One was st
At least
66 injured
policeman
beaten seri
Volleys o
rioting tha
Park band
rock concei
way to "bri
eral previoi
gone off wil

V

Libels rip

Hall of Fame inducts
four new members

T . x.4 KLA C U lei. U.."X x

_.._

off valiant 'U' Store nine

By The Associated Press
COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. -
Cooperstown, the birthplace of
baseball, basked in the hot sum-
mer sun and reflected glory of
four new members of baseball's
Hall of Fame yesterday, as Lou
Boudreau, Ford Frick, Jesse
Haines and Earle Combs joined
the 114 previous inductees in
this shrine to the national pas-
time.
Boudreau, who was a short-
stop and playing manager with
Cleveland, hit .295 in his career,
and is perhaps best known for
SPECIAL JULY
STEREO SALE
Hundreds of "Specials"
" receivers 0 changers
" speakers " hi fi
.0musical instruments
HI-FI STUDIO
121 W. Washington
Downtown, across from Old
German Restaurant-668-7942
,asttu °' °
a t
w prlceA wbaft
C 0e itt
}3
AUSTIN
DIAMOND
1209 S. University 663-7151

the Boudreau shift, a maneveur
he intented to counter Ted Wil-
liams' tendency to pull the ball.
Frick, a former baseball com-
missioner and National League
president, was hailed as the
father of the Hall of Fame.
Combs hit .325 during his
career as leadoff man for the
power-laden Yankees of the 20's
and 30's, while Haines won 210
games during an 18-year career
with St. Louis.
After the induction ceremo-
nies, most of those present went
to Doubleday Field to watch the
Montreal Expos outslug the Chi-
cago White Sox 10-5 in a battle
of cellar-dwellers.
Meanwhile, baseball owners
were gathering in Montreal to-
day for their annual summer
meeting, with no serious busi-
ness facing them. The only
noteworthy change being con-
sidered was a provision allowing
teams to trade players in ex-
change for a future draft pick.
U-M BARBERS
U-M Union
MONDAY-SATURDAY

By FFATS STROPS
The feared Daily Libel Big
Red Machine, encouraged by
cheers of "slander, slander; sue-
sue-sue," overcame a decided
lack of players and stayed un-
beaten on the diamond by down-
ing a spunky but outclassed Uni-
versity Store team 14-7 in their
season opener . Sunday after-
noon.
The Libels, fielding only six
players (no self-respecting Libel
gets up for anything that begins
at noon), seemed to rise to the
occasion. With Martin Thomp-
son, called up from the sand-
lots to man the keystone, the
Libels muffled the opposition
and let their bats do the talking.
Ace Libel hurler Sara 'Kippy'
Krulwich kept the 'U' store
capitalist dogs constantly off
balance with her blazing slow
ball. After the game, Kippy said,
"I was getting a lot of mustard
on the ball today, which made
it a little messy, but I really
relished the opportunity to pitch
for the great Libels. Once they,
got me a lead, I knew the op-
position would never ketchup to
us."
Ace Libel hotdogger DT's
Cusumano, although not as
hungover as he would normally
be before a big game, opened
the scoring by belting a long fly
that fell between the first-base-
man and right-fielder for a
home run. Fleet Fargo Berman

then doubled, knocking over the
leftfielder, and a heavy gloom
set upon the decadent opposition
as they realized the awesome
power of the Libel Machine.
Libel third-sacker NT's Kirk
then belted a double to send
Fargo off for a swig of Boone's
Farm, and NT's got in a nip
after he scored on 'Metsy'
Hertz's vicious ground ball
homer.
Kippy then helped her own
cause by beating out an infield
single, thereby letting the ball
in on the fun, and she raced
home one out later on DT's
triple. Clearly, twas not a day
for the faint of heart.
To make a dull story duller,
the Libels added seven more
runs in the second, and the cow-
ardly capitalists begged for mer-
cy, claiming that unless a
beachball was used, their lives
would be in constant jeopardy
from drives off the booming
Libel bats.
The Libels, whose charity
knows no bounds, agreed, and
another ball was used, but Kip-
py was not to be phased. All
Lombardi has
surgery again
WASHINGTON (/P) - Wash-
ington Redskin coach V i n c e
Lombardi underwent surgery
4 yesterday after being admitted
to Georgetown Hospital for
what was described as a routine
checkup.
Lombardi had been recuperat-
ing from a June 27 operation
during which a tumor, later
found to be non-malignant, and
a two-foot section of the colon
were removed.
There was no immediate
word from Redskin spokesman
on the reason for the operation,
but one club official did say
that the veteran mentor was
resting comfortably.

that the opposition could do in
the face of her.blinding slow-
ball was bunt, and this stra-
tegy backfired, as the Libels
went into their terrifying pre-
vent defense.
For those unfamiliar with
this strategy, it is really quite
simple. You just let your foes
load up the bases, by errors if
the dogs can't hit, and than
play for force-outs. The Libels
were forced to make numerous
errors to implement this stra-
tegy, but as no harm was done
to Kippy's ERA, they didn't
mind, and in the true spirit of
brotherly love, they let arfew
players who had bunted circle
the bases.
The Libels plan to take a well-
deserved two months vacation
after Sunday's effort to await
the results of World Series so
they can take on the winners.
. -y
Major League
Standings

-Associated Press
AN UNIDENTIFIED YOUTH (left) hurls a rock at advancing police in Chicago last night, while another (right) poises a
baseball bat prior to smashing the windshield of a police car. Some 66 people, including 24 police, were injured during the
rioting which broke out during a rock concert in Chicago's Grant Park.
IN HOUSTON SHOOT-OUT

american friends service committee presents
EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE
"Earth Song," a new drama with music
On War, Inhumanity, Racism, Dissent
and Repression, and the Government
-takes place within /around the audience
all at 8:00 pfm.; $1.00 students; $1.50 older
Mon., July 27--1 st Baptist Church aon Huron
Tues;, July 28-1 st Presbyterian on Washtenaw
Wed., July 29-St. Andrews Episcopal on Division
Tickets at the door or from AFSC, 1414 Hill St.,
just east of S. Forest; call 761-8283 945 for info

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East
W L Pct.
Baltimore 62 38 .620
Detroit 55 43 .561
xNew York 51 46 .526
Boston 50 47 .515
Cleveland 47 52 ..475
Washington 45 53 .459
W~est
Minnesota 61. 33 .650
xCaifornia 58 41 .586
Oakland 54 44 .551
Kansas City 36 63 .364
Milwaukee 36 63 .364
Chicago 35 67 .343
x--late game not included
Yesterday's Results
Minnesota 5, Baltimore 2
New York at California, inc.
Today's Games
Kansas City at Detroit
Minnesota at Cleveland
New York at California-
Chicago at Baltimore
Washington at Milwaukee
Boston at Oakland
NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB
6
9Y/
10%/
142
16
5%
9
271{
27%
30

Police
HOUSTON, Tex.--Police shot the leader
of the Peoples Party II to death and
wounded four others in a gun battle here
Sunday night.
The shoot-out, in which a police of-
ficer estimated 100 shots to have been
fired, occurred outside the headquarters of
Peoples Party II, a black militant organ-
ization. A rally to protest the arrests of-
two blacks earlier Sunday was observed
by police from the roof of the St. Johns
Baptist Church, across the street from
the three-story, brick headquarters of the
party.
Police say that a group of armed men
moved from the headquarters into the
street and began to fire at the officers
on top of the church.
Officer 0. J. Norris, who was on the
roof, said, "One shot at us, we didn't re-
turn the fire then. Then two Negro males
ran across the street and began shooting
at us again. We shot them. Four more
armed men came down the street shoot-
ing at the church roof. We hit one and
the rest ran back into the headquarters
building."
After the gunfire began,-about 250 ad-
ditional officers were rushed to the area.
Police marched up and down the street
to break up the crowd. At one point, a
line of about 60 police collided with a
large number of blacks, scattering them-
by striking them in the back with rifle
butts.
Roy Haile, one of the wounded, an ex-
member of SDS, and the only white
casualty, said he was in the party head-
quarters when he heard reports of shoot-

'gill

black

ing by white police officers on the church
roof opposite.
Haile said that he ran into the street
where he was wounded in the arm. Haile,
a member of the John Brown Revolution-
ary League, declined to say if he was
armed but said that of the 50 people in
headquarters "many were armed.'-'
"We just weren't armed well enough,"
he said.
Haile also stated that "nobody was
firing, but then all of a sudden the street
was full of bullets, I couldn't see where
they were coming from. The police gave
no warning. They didn't ask us to come
out with our hands up.
Ovide Duncantell, a black leader, said

t leader
that the police presence had caused the
shooting. "Chief H. B. Short and all of
his pigs set this thing up. They ambushed
a brother. We don't know what will hap-
pen to Houston."
Norris said of the shooting, "We were
shooting to kill. They were shooting to
kill me and I sure wasn't going to shoot
for their legs. This isn't a cowboy movie
where you shoot to wound them."
Police Inspector W. L. Williams said,
"We started calling in officers about 7:30
after we got reports of the stopping of
traffic to ask for the donations. It had
gotten to the point where you had to
decide if you are going to control the area
or they are."

The crow+
more than
with outnur
along Balk
clashes the
National C
As the ba
sided, hunc
the downto
windows wi
baseball ba
chandise.
Those sh:
Johnson, 16
condition, k
Binns, 18, 1
from Chica
Police
throughout
"I've giv
window bre
pens to sh
newsman.
However,
the most p
youths trc
smashing w
goods.
Witnesses
a group of
bandshell c
rock band
scheduled t
the group s
When au
truders frc
audience p
volley of rc
One witr
lice were nc
bottles -unt:
man and a
the concert
rO
Spe
twee
fan,
lent
Scar
an
left

Pittsburgh
New York
Chicago
Philadelphia
Montreal
St. Louis

East~
W L Pet.
55 45 .550
53 45 .541
50 48 .510
41 51 .474
42 57 .424
42 57 .424
West

GB
1
4
7 Y
122
12Y2
42%
21
22
24
30

WELCOME
STUDENTS?
Let us style your hair to fit
your personality . .
8 BARBERS, no waiting
" OPEN 6 DAYS
The Dascola Barbers
Arborland-Campus
Maple Village5

incinnati 70' 31 .693
Los Angeles 56 42 .571
Atlanta 48 51 .485
San Francisco 46 51 .474
Houston 45 54 .455
San Diego 40 61 .396
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 10, Los Angeles 3
New York 5, San Francisco 3
St. Louis 16, Cincinnati 9
Today's Games
San Diego at Montreal
Los Angeles at Philadelphia
San Francisco at New York
Houston at Chicago, day
St. Louis at Atlanta
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati

i
t
4
t
i

___________________________________________

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan