f THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, July 15, 1975
Pag enl tTHE MICHIGA DAIL usdaJlr117
Kissinger to throw first
~~7IE~1pitch in All-Star encounter
MILWAUKEE (P)-The Ameri-
can League, seeking to end a
dozen years of All-Star frustra-
tion, got a boost late yesterday
when it was announce that Jim
Palmer would he able to pitch
in tonight's 46th renewal of the
The AL, which has 1 st 11 of .
the last 12 games, will start
Oakland's Vida Blue agaInst the
National League's Jerry Reuss.
PALMER, originally selected
by Manager Alvin Dark, had
been scratched from the squad
earlier Monday because of arm
problems. Dark had announced
that Oakland reliever Paul Lind-
Hlad, here as a batting practice
pit her, w onu 1 d replace the
But just after the AL stars
worked out, word came that
Palmer would be on the squad
after all, and Lindblad was re-
turned to his origial status.
"I'll be glad to be starting,"
said Blue, 'and I noticed that
the 1ast time he American
League won was when yursi
truly was the starting pitcher."
That was in 1971 hen the AL
beat the Nationals 6-4. It also
was the only American League
victory in the last dozen Alt-
DARK SAID he'd lead off with
Bobby Bonds of the New York
Yaskees in center field, follow-
ed by second baseman Rod
Carew of Minnesota, catcher
Thurman Munson of the Yan-
kees and Oakland's Reggie
Jackson in right field, batting
cleansup. Rudi, a first baseman
for the A's but elected to the
ontfield, will play left and bat
fifth, followed by third base-
man Graig Nettles of the Yan-
kees and Tenace, normally a
catcher but elected at first base.
Sh or ts t op Campaneris bats
eighth, "because I understand
Boands can only hit leadoff," said
.Alaton's lineup listed Cincin-
nati's Pete Rose, who has play-
ed third base but was elected
as an ont lelder, in right and
leading off. Los Brock of St.
Louis bats second in left field
followed by second baseman
Joe Morgan of Cincinnati and
catcher Johnny Bench batting
THEN ALSTON listed three
D)dgems, first baseman Steve
Garvey, center fielder Jimmy
Wynn, and third baseman Ron
Cey, followed by Cincinnati
shortstop Dave C~once cion and
Carew wilt catch the first ball
to be thrown ot by Secretary of
State Henry Kiasinger. Both men
are graduates of George Wash-
ington High School in New York.
Mike Hargrove, 1974 Anmerlcan League Rookie of the Year, chats with Fred Lynn, front-
runner for this year's award. Both players are on hand in Milwaukee for tonight's All-Star
game. Lynn is hitting at an amazIng .342. pace, with 16 home runs and a league-leading 71
Sports of the LDaily/
By The Asse jated P1es
Saints oust Wolverines
The New Orleans Saint sent home rookie guard Dave Metz
of Michigan after their first preseason workout yesterday, and
four prospective players failed to pass their physicals.
Coach John North said Metz was released and running back
Grant Burget and cornerback Rich Parsons, b rokies, showed
abnormal heart functions in the physical examination. Defeasive
end James Buckmon was found to have a hernia, and former
Wolverine defensive tackle Doug Troozak was found to be blind
in one eye.
"Bow these guys c uld go all the way through college and not
have that show up is beyond me," North said.
Among the veterans that reported to training camp early
was second-year quarterback Larry Cipa of Michigan.
Orr to jump?
TORONTO-Soperstar Bobby Orr of the Boton Bruins has
been offered a multi-million-dollar contract to leave the National
Hockey League and, join the Minnesota Fighting Saint of the
W rld Hockey Association, a spokesman for Orr said yesterday.
But the spokesman said Orr had not yet made up his mind
on the reported offer.
"That's strictly speculation," spokesman Bill Watters said of
a story in the Toronto Sun which said Orr will sign with the Saints.
"Bobby has no comment. He has not indicated one way or
another. Nothing has been consummated nor will there be until
the Boston Bruins become part of the negotiations," Watters told
The Associated Press.
'Pocket Rocket' retires
MONTREAL-Center Henri Richard of the Montreal Canadiens
announced yesterday he wvas retiring from the National Hockey
League club after 20 seasons. -
Richard, the 39-year-old Montreal captain, scored 358 goals
and added. 688 assists in 1,256 NHL games with the Canaliens.
By The Asseciated Press
Michigan Athletic Director Don Canham and
his counterpart at Michigan State, Burt Smith,
say they are reluctant to obey impending federal
so rts regulations banning sex discriminatin in
programs receiving federal funds.
Smith and Canham say their schotils already
provide women as much equal treatment as
they can afford.
Al issue are guidelines drawn up by the
Department of Health, Education and Wel-
fare, explaining what must he done to obey
Title IX of the 1972 Omnibus Education Act.
Adoption of the guidelines is set for next Mon-
day unless Congress disapproves them.
That's unlikely, based on congressmen's com-
ments made during recent hearings on the guide-
lines, committee votes on attempted amend-
ments and strong pressure from women's groups
in Washington. .
"I don't see how anyb dy can say you couldn't
have equal tenn teams," Canham said.
"They're out of their mind ifthey think men and .
women don't deserve equality between facili-
ties, coaches and everything else.
"But don't tell me I have to spend the
$800,000 on tennis that I pot into football which
hrings in $3 million," he said.
"We can't have equal scholarships and expen-
ditures for women's sports which have no
revenue coming in." '
Smith said MSU is already meeting quite a
few of the Title IX concepts. He said it is the
guidelines which wrongly interpret the law, not
"Our school for the last four years has had an
athletic program built on several concepts of
Title IX,'' Smith said. "We've got comparable
facilities, budgets, coaches and a woman assist-
ant athletic director for w men's aso."
Canham and Smith said they'll wait until
the guidelines are in their final form, actually
take effect and are clearly explained before
making plans on how to,comply.
"If it's a 'federal law we'll have to go along
with it," Canham said, "though we've 'got thsree
years to implement the guidelines."
Both men are also waiting for athletic pro-
gram changes to be decided at the National
Collegiate Athtetic Ass ciation's special cost-
cutting convention set for August in Chicago.
John A. Fuzak, president of the NCAA and
an MSU associate dean, said the proposed guide-
lines "tend to treat w men's sports the sanie
way football and basketball are treated.
"The HEW guidelines could very easily kill
those two sports which are supporting all the
others with the revenue they earn," Filttk
Funak think the guidelines wr ugly interpret
the 1972 law 'by demanding an absolute end
to sex discrimination in all an of a school
.which receives federal aid, even though a par-
ticular program may not benefit from the
"You can't treat the reventle and non-revenue
sports 'the same," Fuzak said. "In many inter-
collegiate programs beth men's and women's
sports are largely or totally supported by
earned income from and contributions to foot-
bail and basketball"