Page 10-Thursday, July 23, 1981-The Michigan Daily
SPOR TS OF THE DAILY
Canham to aid WSU gridders
ANN ARBOR (AP) -Wayne State
University's money-short football
program stands to receive a shot in the
arm if the Tartars' alumni respond to a
special offer by University of Michigan
Athletic Dirctor Don Canham.
Wayne State is scheduled to play
Slippery Rock in Michigan's 101,000-
seat stadium on Sept. 12 and will
receive 25 percent of the gate receipts.
HOWEVER, IN a special mailing to
97,000 Wayne State alumni, mostly in
southeastern Lower Michigan, Canham
offered to throw in another $1 per ticket
as a "bonus" to the beleaguered Tar-
tars' football program.
"Each Wayne State alumnus who
buys a ticket can designate $1 of the
ticket for either the school's athletic
department or development fund,"
Canham explained. "This, of course, is
in addition to Wayne State's guaranteed
share of gate receipts."
Tickets for the game, which sell for,
$6, also are being sold by some 10,000
high school band members around
Michigan, all of which will perform at
halftime of the game against the Pen-
nsylVania team. The bands will be of-
fered $1 for every ticket they sell,-
The Wayne State football program is
fighting for its survival as a result of
budget problems at the Detroit univer-
sity. Wayne State officials have ap-
proved competition for the 1981 season,
but the future of Tartars' football
beyond that remains in doubt.
Bench's ankle improving
CINCINNATI (AP) - Cincinnati
leds catcher Johnny Bench had the
cast removed from his fractured left
ankle yesterday, a club spokesman
Doctors said the healing was
"progressing nicely," Reds Publicity
Director Jim Ferguson said.
Bench, who broke the ankle while
sliding into second base on May 28
against the San Francisco Giants, will
be able to walk with the support of a
brace, Ferguson said. There's no
timetable for when he'll be able to play
Bench had won the first baseman's
job from Dan Driessen before he in-
jured the ankle.
BAASTAD, Sweden (AP) - Top-
seeded Peter McNamara of Australia
rallied to defeat Swedish youngster
Mats Wilander 1-6, 6-2, 6-4, to advance
to the quarterfinals of the $100,000
Swedish Open Tennis Championships
406 E. Liberty
2' locksiffState S.
T1 . ". _. N. 7
The 16-year-old Swede led 3-1 in the Philadelphia Eagles, announced his Pastorini in limbo
final set. lie had two break points to retirement yesterday.
move up 5-3, but McNamara fought Peoples, an offensive guard who tur- SANTA ROSA, Calif. (AP)-Dan
back to win the match, ns 38 next month, made the announ- Pastorini of the Oakland Raiders fell off
"HE HAS A bright future in tennis, cement on the day that Eagles veterans the National Football League trading
but he needs to improve his volley," reported to training cahp at West block, atleast temporarily, with his fall
McNamasra said of Wilander, who Chester State College. He reportedly from a bicycle in May.
reached the third round at Wimbledon had been considering retirement for six "I don't know what the Raiders have
this year. months, in mind now. But I'd like to stay with
Second-seeded Paul McNamee, also LAST YEAR Peoples came to camp them, contrary to what a lot of people
9f Australia, edged Claudio Panatta of despite the misgivings of Coach Dick think," the quarterback said after
Italy 6-4, 7-5, to also move into the quar- Vermeil. But he won another starting reportiqg to training camp.
terfinals. job and held it through the season, HE'LL BE WITH the NFL champions
Others reaching the quarters were which culminated with a loss to the at least until his right shoulder,
Thierry Tulasne of France and Anders Oakland Raiders in Super Bowl XV. separated in the May biking accident, is
Jarryd of Sweden. Tulasne downed The 6-foot-2, 260-pound lineman let- proven sound again. He could very well
Roberto Vizcaino of Spain, 6-4, 6-4, and tered three years at Grambling State. open the season as backup to Super
Jarryd beat Paul Kronk of Australia, 6- He played semi-professional ball with Bowl hero Jim Plunkett, and he says,
2, 6-4. the Richmond Rebels of the Continental "I'm willing accept that."
Mark Edmondson, another League in 1965, then spent two years in Pastorini as a starter with the
Australian and seeded No. 3, outfought the Army before joining the San Fran- Houston Oilers his first nine years in
Stefan Simonsson of Sweden, 7-5, 7-6, in cisco 49ers in 1968. the NFL and was No. I with the Raiders
a,first-round match. He came to the Eagles asa free agent until he broke a leg in the fifth game of
Bjorn Borg, the five-time Wimbledon in 1978 and won the starting job in last season.
champion, decided not to play his 'training camp. The Eagles paved the "I'm not ruling out the possibility of a
native country's Open Championships. way for Peoples' possible retirement in trade. But nothing's going on now,"
Borg won the tourney in 1979 but has not April, when they chose Dean Miraldi oaf Coach Tom Flores said Wednesday.
played here since. Utah as their second-round draft pick. "No team is interested ina quarterback
Peoples ret ire* Along with Petey Perot, a third-year coming off an arm injury."
man with one year of starting experien- BUT PASTORINI believes "the in-
WEST CHESTER, Pa. (API - ce, and Ron Baker, A 26-year-old ex- jury was a blessing in disguise. I had an
Woody Peoples, who spent 12 years in Baltimore Colt who played backup last arthritic shoulder and didn't realize it.
the National Football League before year, Miraldi gives the team an ample They went in and cut about two inches
going to the Super Bowl with the supply of young guards. off the end of my collarbone.
NEW YORK (AP) - Itwill be at least
another week before a decision is made
on whether to fine and suspend John
McEnroe for his behavior at Wim-
bledon earlier this month en route to the
men's singles and doubles champion-
Marshall Happer, administrator of
the Men's International Professional
Tennis Council, the governing body of
the sport's Grand Prix events, said
yesterday he had just received from
Wimbledon its report and umpires' and
linesmen's statements on McEnroe's
HAPPER HAD set July 21 as a ten-
tative hearing date, at which McEnroe
would be represented by his father,
John Sr., a lawyer. "I had to postpone
that date because I hadn't heard from
Wimbledon," he said. "I got a big
package from them this morning. It
will likely be a week or two before the
issue is resolved."
After McEnroe tells his side of the
story, the nine-man council will decide
whether to levy as much as $14,750 in
fines and add a suspension of up to 21
days. If it votes to fine and/or suspend,
the matter will go immediately to an
McEnroe was slapped with three
minor fines of $750 apiece for comments
directed at Wimbledon officials during
the tournament. He is appealing one.
However, Wimbledon also recommen- AP Photo
ded to the council that McEnroe be WIMBLEDON CHAMPION JOHN McENROE, shown here flinging his
fined an additional $12,000. Any fines
,x.eding $5,000 arr the ta fs racket in protest of an umpire's call, culd be suspended from tennis' Grand
exeeding. $5,000 carry the threat, of rixevents for his actions at the 1981 Wimbledon tournament.'A decision
suspension.Will not be made for at least a Week, the MIPTC said yeslerdi3y