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August 08, 1970 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-08-08

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. 9

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, August 8, 1970

Bucs

omb

Mets,

Tigers

trounced

By The Associated Press
PITTSBURGH - Little Fred
Patek ripped a three-run homer
to cap a five-run outburst in
the sixth inning as the Pitts-
burgh Pirates defeated the New
York Mets 6-1 last night behind
the four-hit pitching of Bob
Moose.
The victory, the Pirates' fifth
straight, gave them a 32 game
Eugene trades
Hanke McGraw
EUGENE, Ore. (P) - Hank
McGraw, suspended by the Eu-
gene Emeralds of the Pacific
Coast League because of his
long hair, has been traded to
Hawaii of the same league, the
Emeralds announced yesterday.
McGraw, 27, a catcher and
first baseman-outfielder, w a s
suspended July 12 on the ground
that his hair was longer than
allowed by regulations of the
Emeralds' parent club, the Phil-
adelphia Phillies.
He protested and the Major
League Players Association has
an appeal underway. It was
expected that the appeal would
be continued since McGraw's
ray during suspension is at
stake.
Hawaii is sending Dale Rob-
erts, a lefthanded relief pitcher,
to Eugene for McGraw.

lead over the Mets in the Na-
tional League East Division.
Willie Stargell broke a 1-1 tie
with his 22nd homer to lead off
the sixth.
Bob Robertson and Manny
Sanguillen followed with singles
and Moose drove in a run with
a double.
Then the 5-foot-4 Patek greet-
ed relief pitcher Ron Taylor
with his first homer of the sea-
son, a shot into the left field
stands.
Moose, 8-7, facing the Mets
for the first time since he
pitched a no-hitter against
them last year in Shea Sta-
dium, walked four but was back-
ed by four double plays.
, * ,
Detroit dismantled
NEW YORK --- Gary Was-
lewski hurled four scoreless in-
nings of relief and drove in a
run with his first hit of the
year last night as the New York
Yankees trimmed Detroit 5-1.
Waslewski relieved s t a r t e r
Mike McCormick with one run
in, the bases loaded and none
out in the third inning. He
struck out Don Wert on three
pitches and then got Elliot Mad-
dox to bounce into rally-killing
double play.
In the bottom of the third,
Ron Woods walked, was sacri-
ficed to second and came in
with the tying run on Waslews-

ki's first hit as a Yankee. The
lanky pitcher had seven strike-
outs and a sacrifice in his pre-
vious swings this season.
Les Cain battled Waslewski on
even terms until the sixth, when
the Yankees loaded the . bases
with none out on singles by
Thurman Munson and Danny
Cater sandwiched around an er-
ror by third baseman Wert. Cain
got Bobby Murcer on a double
Andrie quits
Cowboys
DALLAS (P) - Defensive end
George Andrie of the Dallas
Cowboys announced yesterday
he is retiring from professional
football.
The 6-foot-6-inch, 250-pound
Andrie said in a statement from
his home here that he had been
unable to come to terms with
the Cowboys.
He said he decided to retire
after he and Cowboy officials
reached a stalemate over a
$2,000 difference in salary.
There has been speculation
that Andrie would be traded
perhaps to Green Bay for vet-
eran defensive back Herb Ad-
derly, if agreement could not be
reached.

6-1
again
play bouncer, with Munson cut
down at the plate.
That left White at third and
Cater at second with two out.
Then Cain uncorked a wild
pitch, White scoring the decid-
ing run. The Tigers argued that
the ball had struck batter John
Ellis, and when Cater tried to
sneak home while the debate
was going on, it touched off a
lengthy argument involving both
teams.
Finally, plate umpire Marty
Springstead ruled the ball had
struck Detroit catcher Bill Free-
han's foot, not Ellis'. White's
run was allowed and Cater was
ordered back to third because
Springstead said he had called
time when the argument start-
ed.
.. Major League
Standings

New York
honors
Sten gel
NEW YORK () - Casey
Stengel, still. celebrating his
80th birthday but now belated-
ly, said yesterday Joe Namath
and Joe Pepitone, long hair or
short, would be acceptable "as
long as they played good for
me.
The names of Namath and
Pepitone were drawn into the
conversation by newsmen after
Mayor John Lindsay proclaimed
today "Casey Stengel Day" in
New York as part of the New
York Yankees' Oldtimers Day
celebration. Stengel will appear
at Yankee Stadium before the
game with Baltimore along with
players of the Stengel era.
The mayor got his one and
only chance to speak when he
proclaimed, "I urge my fellow
citizens to pause and reflect on
his (Stengel's) contributions to
New York City, to baseball-and
to the evolution of the English
language."
Stengel took off immediately,
neatly fielding three. questions
while regaling his listeners with
a rambling 30-minute tour of
the Namath-Pepitone situation,
his days with the Yankees, Mets
and Brooklyn Dodgers and other
matters.
"Have you ever had a player
who gave you as much trouble
as Joe Namath?" a newsman
asked, referring to the New York
Jets' quarterback who has been
retiring and unretiring for years.
Casey never did answer the
question but praised Namath's
performance.
In the- course o his remarks
Stengel said he likes to see ath-
letes neatly barbered but added:
"I don't care if he has hair
down to here (gesturing with
one hand behind his shoulders)
if he does good. I would keep
that man and Pepitone as long
as they played good for me."
Pepitone is the former Yan-
kee, known more for his long
hair and running battles with
the front office than for his
batting average,
V v

ISRI

EL,
CE

R

eS

CC

SfiLI d-Ari iA u

Vol. LXXX, No. 63-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, August 8,1970 Ten Cents

4br
M4-

U.S

SE-FIR

P

1
1
5
5
1

AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division

W L 1
Baltimore 69 41
New York 60 49
Detroit 59 51
Boston 54 53
Cleveland 54 57
Washington 50 60
West Division
Minnesota 68 38
California 62 48
Oakland 61 49
xKansas City 41 69
Chicago 41 72
xMilwaukee 40 72

Pet.
.628
.591
.536
.505
.487
.455
.643
.565
.555
.372
.361
.355

-G B
8' 4
10
131
15t
19

z
i

8
9
29
301
31

I

'NO COMMENTS' ABOUND

Namath remains mum

x-late game not included
Yesterday's Results
New York 5, Detroit 1
Cleveland 10, Baltimore 4
Minnesota 2, Oakland 1, 11 inn.
California 6, Chicago 4
Boston 3, Washington I
Kansas City 4, Milwaukee 0, 1st
Milwaukee at Kansas City, 2nd, inc.
Today's Games
Milwaukee at KansasaCity, night
Oakland at Minnesota
California at Chicago
Cleveland at Washington
Baltimore at New York
Detroit at Boston, night

By The Associa
A cease-fire order for Arab
their arms took effect at midi
sponsored move to bring peace to
The order sped along the
entrenched Egyptian and Israeli
other since 1967.
It was announced by the Uni
Nations. Midnight in the Middle
EDT.
The stand-down topped months o
battling Mideast countries.
It is scheduled to last 90 days--
would carry it past the U.S. elections N
The cease-fire was accepted re
Jordan, Syria, Iraq and the Palestin
they would fight on.
Israeli Prime Minister Golda \
action, warned that the road to peac
Mrs. Meir made no mention of Jo
ment. The Jordanian government a
U.S. Secretary of State William P. R
responsible for the many guerrilla o
"It is my hope that the ceast
be observed continuously by the othe
between our countries," Mrs. Meir said
She added that "in the absence
its strength."
Israeli leaders have expressed f
cease-fire period to strengthen itsc
But Mrs. Meir made it plain in 1
that President Nixon, in a secret Ju
that acceptance of the cease-fire we
In New York, Secretary-General
tions' Middle East peace mission "is nc
The mission, headed by Swedisi
will be the key to any settlement of
against Arabs.
State Department spokesman R
Washington the Israeli and Egyptian
"We welcome this statesmanlike
of the governments concerned," said
portant decision will advance the pr
peace in the Middle East."
Prime Minister Golda Meir of Is
ment on the cease-fire in Jerusalem.
Discussions on how the cease-f:
in Tel Aviv, Cairo and at United
York.
Mrs. Meir's Cabinet was summo
day, following a conference Thursday
Moshe Dayan and U.S. Ambassador Ws

-Associated Press
W. A. CHRISTMAS keeps a gun on several hostages during an attempt to free a fellow convict at
his trial. Christmas was killed in the ensuing gunbattle.

NEW YORK (o)-Joe Namath's future re-
mained a big question-mark yesterday as the
New York Jets left for their first exhibition game
without him and club president Phil Iselin said
no further meetings with he problem-plagued
quarterback were scheduled.
"It is up in the air," said Phil Iselin about
any further meeting with Namath. "There is no
date set. I am available any time he wants to
call me. I want to try and help him and he
knows that."
Iselin and Namnath met Thursday night for
the first time after the controversial, shaggy-
haired passer said he had not reported to the
Jets' camp because of the problems, both finan-
cial and personal, that were "dwarfing my men-
tal state."
Namath also went off to see Iselin with a
threatened retirement statement hanging in the
air.
"I don't want to play football," he said. "With
all the stuff going on, it's a good reason not to."
That was an apparent reference to a state-
tiring because of Namath's attitude and a dis-
ment by linebacker Al Atkinson that he was re-

course by defensive end Gerry Philbin on the
double standard that exists on the Jets in rela-
tion to the star passer.
"He didn't tell me anything about wanting
to quit," Iselin said. "We talked about the prob-
lems he had. He wanted to discuss them. He
didn't seem any different than he usually
He acted in his own way."
Namath's business ventures, particularly a
quick-food chain, have been anything but over-
whelming successes and the possibility exists that
he is in some type of bind because of them.
Renegotiating his contract would be one way
to help solve any financial problems, but the
Jets would have to waive the final two years
of a multi-year contract reportedly bringing
Namath $100,000 a year in salary and deferred
payments.
It is interesting to note, in light of those
figures, that Joe Kapp, the holdout Minnesota
Vikings' quarterback, is asking for a five-year
contract at $250,000 a year-$150,000 a year
more than Namath is making.
Kapp, of course, never was on a Super Bowl
winner. Namath was two years ago.

Courtroom

escape

NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
WV L Pct.

t

Pittsburgh 63 49 .564
New York 58 51 .532
Chicago 57 54 .513
St. Louis 51 59 .464
Philadelphia 50 59 .459
Montreal 48 64 .437
West Division
xCincinnati 75 37 .670
xLos Angeles 61 47 .565
xSan Francisco 53 55 .491
xAtlanta 54 57 .487
xHouston 49 61 .445
xSan Diego 43 69 .382
x-late gameenot included
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 4, Chicago 1
St. Louis 2, Montreal 1
Pittsburgh 6, New York 1
Atlanta 8, San Diego 2, 1st
Atlanta at San Diego, 2nd, inc.
Cincinnati at Los Angeles, inc.
Houston at San Francisco, inc.
Today's Games
Chicago at Philadelphia
New York at Pittsburgh
Montreal at St. Louis
Cincinnati at Los Angeles
Houston at San Francisco
Only games scheduled

GB
3%
5
11
11
15
12
20
20Y2
25
32Y2

Heavy Duty Steering
and Suspension Parts
f BALL JOINTS
* IDLER ARMS
" TIE ROD ENDS

- I

Daily Official Bulletin
(Continued from Page 7)
Placement Service
General Division
3200 S.A.B.
Current openings mostly in S.E. Mich.
Areas.
Bureau of Industrial Relations, Sem-
Inar registrar. abil. to meet public,
average typing abil., no shorthand,
good office procedure knowl., exper.
preferred.
Servomation, Vending hostesses, 5
openIngs at snack bars in University
areas, mostly mornings, 7-11 a.m. or 8-
12 p.ma.
Grand Rapids Public Museum, Cur-
ator of Planetarium Ed., BA phys. sci.
or educ., know. astron, ability at lec-
turing, teaching.
Clients of Professional Personnel Con-
sultants, Manual Syst., analyst, acctg.
bckrnd., mgt. trainee, bus. ad. bckrnd.,
sales trainee, public contact exper.
pref., engiuers, chemists, programnmers.
advanced acctg, personnel & sales jobs.
Clients of Mgt. Recruiters, research
and dev. chemists, director of R&D,
Physical chenist, and Polyier chemist
in research.
Sandusky Foundry & Machine Co.,
ME, young, head nachine shop opera-
tions.
State of Mich., civil engr., psycholo-

gist, social workers at various levels,
highway planner. Employer tax collec-
tor.
Oakland University, lab technician,
biol/chem., new grad.
Try Daily Classifieds

Park
Terrace
848 Tappan
at Oakland

leads~
SAN RAFAEL, Calif. (P) -
A man with an automatic car-
bine and pistols invaded a trial
court yesterday, resulting in
a gunbattle that took the lives of
the judge, himself and two of
the convicts he was trying to
free.
The intruder and the convicts
held the Superior courtroom at
bay for 10 minutes and forced
surrounding officers to throw
down their arms, but were cut
down as they fled in a small
van with the judge and three
women jurors as hostages.
All the dead except the judge
were blacks.
Killed were Judge Harold J.
Haley, 65; the convict on trial,
James D. McClain, 37; a con-
vict witness, William Arthur
Christmas, 27, and an intruder
tentatively identified by San
Quentin prison officials after
talking with the county coroner
as Jonathan P. Jackson, 17.
D e p u t y Dist. Atty. Gary
Thomas was seriously wounded
in the back. Also seriously
wounded was another convict
witness, Ruchell Magee, 31.
Juror Maria Graham suffered
an arm wound and thre- other
persons were less seriously in-
jured.
McClain, a black serving five
years to life for burglary in So-
lano County, was on trial for
the 1969 stabbing of a San
Quentin Prison guard.
"You take all the pictures you
want. We are the revolution-
aries," one gunman told photo-
grapher Jim Kean, waving two
revolvers in Kean's face.
Sheriff's Lt. Thomas A. Light-
foot said that about 11 a.m. a
slender black man entered the
second floor courtroom where
the trial was in progress.

Opening a flight bag contain-
ing pistols and road flares taped
together to look like dynamite,
he tossed a pistol to McClain
and covered the crowd with the
carbine he had concealed under
his coat.
"This is it," the invader
shouted. "Everybody line up."
McClain, with a pistol at the
judge's head, forced deputies to
remove shackles from himself
anld Magee who was on t h e
witness stand. He then sent Ma-
gee to the corridor where
Christmas was waiting with a
guard and freed Christmas.
A bailiff slipped out of t h e
courtroom and alerted San
Quentin prison guards and
sheriff's deputies.
McClain got on a telephone,
called the sheriff's office and
yelled, "Call off your dog pigs
or we'll kill everyone in t he
room."
Judge Haley was put on the
telephone briefly, then the four
armed blacks herded the judge,
Thomas and three women jur-
ors to street level by an elevat-
or,
Shooting first broke out as
prison guards and police con-
verged on the escape van carry-
ing the two convicts and the
courtroom intruder. Also in the
van were the hostages taken
from the courtroom.
The prison guards had been
alerted by a bailiff who slipped
out of the courtroom before the
convict escaped.
The district attorney's office
said the judge apparently was
killed with a shotgun that one
of the fugitives had taken from
a deputy in fleeing the court
house.

to

four. deaths

There was heavy firing from
both sides, and the bullet scar-
red van rolled to a halt with its
driver slumped dead over the
wheel. A San Quentin guard said
he had seen the slain invader in
the visitor's room at the prison
previously and believed he was
a convict's relative.
J u d g e Haley was formerly
Marinn County district attorney
and San Rafael city attorney.

JUMBOY
M-M-m-m-m, yummie!
A giant hamburger of % lb. U.S.
Govt. pure beef topped with let-
tuce, tomato, mayonnaise, onions,
pickles and ketchup .. .
-9M ILI N TO
West of Arborland

See Tom or Bonnie Woods
Apt. 10, 769-5014
or answering service, 769-7779

"the ultimate in campus living"
* delux one-two-three bedroom apartments

garbage disposals
locked storage

" fully furnished and carpeted
" private underground parking free

resident manager ; 24-hr. emergency maintenance service
- each apartment equipped with its own burglar alarm system

JAMES McCLAIN aims a pistol at law-enforcement officers while poi
the throat of Judge Harold Haley. McClain, Haley and two others were
cesfully attempted -to escape during his trial.

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