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April 03, 1980 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-03

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

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Page 12-Thursday, April 3, 1980-The Michigan Daily

Players practice

as strike begins

0l

WINTER HAVEN, Fla. (AP) - On
the first day of a strike of the baseball
exhibition games, many of the major
league players throughout Florida and
Arizona engaged in supervised
workouts at their own expense at their
teams' official spring training camps
yesterday.
But while many of the players were
rounding into shape for the regular
season, which they say will open as
scheduled April 9, the two sides
negotiating a new basic agreement
were moving further apart. *
THE APRIL'1 deadline for the
Players Association's modified
proposals has passed, and they are no
longer on the bargaining table. That
means, for example; the time period of
five years before a player can opt for
free agency reverts back to the initial
proposal of four years and the
minimum salary proposal moves from
$37,500 to $40,000.
Marvin Miller, executive director of
the players union, and Ray Grebey,
chief bargainer for the 26 owners, are
scheduled to meet in New York today
for their second session with federal
mediator Kenneth Moffett.
Both Miller and Grebey were angry
in the wake of Tuesday's decision by
the union's executive board to strike the
remaining 92 exhibition games and set
a regular season strike deadline of May
22.
GREBEY, REACHED in his New
York office, criticized the players
association for not officially notifying
the owners of the exhibition season
strike. "In all my years in this business,
that's never happened before," Grebey
said.
Miller, meanwhile, was critical of the
owners' refusal to provide expense
money for meals and hotels for the

players working out on their own at the
teams' spring training complexes.
"First, those expenses will be a part
of any settlement," Miller said from his
-New York home. "Second, I'm per-
petually astonished that businessmen
can be so small. For a couple of hun-
dred dollars, they're taking the risk of
alienating the players and making any
settlement that much more difficult.
"IT'S LUNACY. . . unless they'r
trying to provoke a strike," Miller ad-
ded. "In that case, it's very smart.
They'll succeed."
The Players Relations Committee
had said Tuesday night that the camps
would remain open to players desiring
to work out. But "since the individual
player contract requires that players
will appear in scheduled exhibition
games. .: meal money, allowances
and hotel costs will not be paid."
The New York Yankees were on
team that worked out yesterday at Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. Only Lou Piniella,
Ken Clay, and Fred Stanley were
missing for the two-hour, 15-minute
practice session. None of those absen-
ces were thought to be connected to the
strike action.
MANAGER DICK Howser and his
coaches supervised the workout after
he said he was asked to take charge by
several of the players.
The Boston Red Sox, also on their own
financially with room and board cut off,
went .through a voluntary supervised
workout at Chain O'Lakes Park after a
scheduled exhibition game with the
Cincinnati Reds was canceled.
The players met with Steve Renko,
the club's acting player representative,
who attended a meeting in Dallas
Tuesday at which the players'
association's executive board voted to
cancel the remaining exhibition gamesg

Carter, Kennedy
plan Penn.. race

From AP and UPI
President Carter, better than half-
way home in his bid for renomination,
is looking for a Louisiana landslide on
Saturday, but his strategists foresee a
difficult, intensely contested match
with Sen. Edward Kennedy in pivotal
Pennsylvania.
They've got 20 days to campaign for
the 185 delegate votes in Pennsylvania,
and Kennedy already is at it. "We have
to do very well," he sai'd, beginning a
three-day campaign swing there
yesterday.
"IT'S GOING to be a rough state,
there's no question about it," said
Patrick Caddell, Carter's pollster.
Rep. John Anderson, (R-Ill.), who
finished in third place in the Republican
primary in Wisconsin is not entered in
the Louisiana primary or the April 22
Pennsylvania primary.
Anderson's low standing in Wisconsin
revealed weaknesses among groups he
was depending on for support. In the
state primary that most resembled a
PITCHER
NIGHT
at
WOu
1140 South University
668-8411

general election, Anderson managed to
snare the votes of only about a quarter
of the Wisconsin voters who are in4
dependents, the Associated Press-NBC
News polls said.
Anderson drew strong support from
younger voters and liberals. He also did
well among the nine per cent of the
GOP primary voters who said they
were Democrats. They gave 45 per cent
of their votes to Anderson, leaving 30
per cent for Bush and 22 per cent for
Reagan.
BUT IT WAS after all, a Republican
primary.
Among those voters who said they are
Republicans, Anderson did badly. He
got only 17 per cent of their votes, while
Reagan took 50 per cent and Bush 30 per
cent.
C
In yesterday's story on the Law
School's Henry Campbell Competition,
one of the participants was
misidentified because of a
typographical error. Suellyn
Scarnecchia was one of the students
involved. In the same story, the Law
School's Associate Dean James White
was identified as Supreme Court.
Associate Justice Byron White'4
brother. Actually, the two are not
related.

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