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January 16, 1968 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-16

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1968

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. JANUARY 16. 1968

_...__.. _...t .. __ .._,ra ...., ,..,. ..

What it like
to work
for ag
Depends on the giant. If the
giant happens to be Ford Motor
Company, it can be a distinct
advantage. See your placement
director and make an appoint-
ment to see the man from Ford
when he visits your campus.
We could grow bigger together.
DATES OF VISITATION.
February 1, 2 & 8
I'd like a big job please.

Judgment Calls

Spell

Cage rs

' RSwiimuers Forget Loss
-Ru In Preparation for MSU
apson was a guest of the re-

M

By ROB SALTZSTEIN
Big Ten basketball referees
make more money than their
counterparts in any other con-
ference. It's the wealth of the
Big Ten and all that, you know.
At one hundred and ten dollars
per game plus other sundry ex-
penses it's not bad pay at all
for an hour and a half's work.
Of course, with that kind of
pay scale it is to be expected that
the Big Ten will attract the most
talented pin stripers-in the busi-
ness. Even if Big Ten basketball
is a far cry from the best in the
nation it is to be assumed that
'Big Ten officiating is among the
very best this land has to offer.
But you would have a hard
time convincing the Wolverines of
this, based on the decision-making

in Saturday's game with Michigan
State. Three goal tending calls
in the second half, one of which,
at least, can be argued from now
until doomsday, helped the green
clad Spartans rise up and smote
the Wolverines into the Big Ten
cellar, 86-81.
The Way It's Been
Thus far it has been that kind
of a season for Dave Strack's
crew. It's nothing personal or any-
thing but it just hasn't been a
lucky one 'as far as getting the
breaks go. For example, take a
look at Michigan's Big Ten opener
with Wisconsin.
In that game a Rudy Tomjan-
ovich shot at the buzzer ending
the first half was not allowed
by the somewhat bewildered of-
ficials, who had to have a con-

ference with the scorer before
nullifying the basket. It was a
highly debatable call and for the
Wolverines the debate began in
earnest following the subsequent
two point loss to the Badgers.
One fan, in particular, at the
Saturday game with State, was
so incensed by the job the of-
ficials were doing that he kept up
a steady stream of four letter
words, using up all that were in
his vocabulary and inventing a
few on the side.
The Blue Line
Not only did he ignore his
date, he even took out some of
his hostile feelings on her, caus-
ing one shocked coed to observe
on leaving, "Gads! Did you get
a whiff of that character? It just
goes to show you, before you

i
1 {
' I
E I
.
{ .
E

marry a guy you ought to go Sim

to a basketball game with him
to find out what he is really like."
But cheer up. There was a
spectator at the game who went
largely unnoticed by the crowd
but who may have well been.
for the Wolverines, the most im-
portant person at the game.
His name is Ralph Simpson
and he plays high school basket-
ball for Pershing High in Detroit.
At 6'4" Simpson may be a basket-
ball prodigy Cazzie Russell.
Called the "best all around
player in the country" by Wol-
verine┬░ assistant coach John Orr,

cruiting staff att he game. He is
currently averaging thirty-eight
points per games for the number
one high school team in the state
and is being recruited by well over
a hundred schools throughout the
nation.
He made a special trip to Ann
Arbor yesterday to take College
Board exams and he has good
grades to go along with his cre-
dentials.
Ralph Simpson, please listen.
Michigan needs you, oh how we
need you. Won't you please come
up?

By DOUG HELLER
"We've already forgotten about
that meet. What do you want to
talk about that for," said swim-
ming Coach Gus Stager. "We're
trying to get ready for State.
That's what's important now."
"Disaster? What disaster?" said
sophomore Gary Kinkead. "It was
just a, defeat that's all. The races
were closer than the point dif-
ference."
After an 83-40 defeat at the
hands of Indiana, Stager noted
the team was making an effort
to recover by this weekend. "We

W

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leers' Double in
Evens WCHA Mark
By ELLIOTT BERRY goalie Jim Keough, however
Gophers enjoyed only a 2-1
For Michigan's icers one half Gpesejydol -
plus one half came out to two thiso Butthenathe Wolverines
weekend - and now the Wol- to life. In a complete rever,
verines are back on their way to form, Michigan broughtthe
contention in the Western Colle- to Minnesota and finally x
giate Hockey Association race. it out on sophomore Dave
In both games last weekend, rin's tally at the 19:35 mark
Michigan played fine hockey for The Wolverines opened S
about a period and a half, and day's contest with their bes
watched the Minnesota Gophers fort of the season as they an
skate all over th\em for the other ed an initial Minnesota m
period and a half. Fortunately with a furious attack at G
for the Wolverines, their half was netminder Murray McLaug
just one goal better than Min- When the seige ended Mic
nesota's. enjoyed a solid 5-1 edge.
The Gophers opened the game again however, the Wolve
Friday with such a fierce fore- could not keep up a hea
checking exhibition that it ap- steam, and they barely he]
peared the Wolverines would have for a 7-6 victory.
to use a cannon to get the puck Michigan, 3-3 in WCHA pl
out of their own end of the rink, still a long way from the
Due to the solid performance of but the strength of the previ

came
sal of
eplay,
pulled
Per-
k.
3atur-
st ef-
swer-
arker
opher
ghlan.
higan
Once
erines
ad of
ld on
ay, is
top,
iously

have no morale problem. The team
has been working its head off and
I've been nasty the past couple
of days. It's part of coaching."
Getting ready for Michigan
State Friday night presents a
problem for Stager, more than he
hoped for. "Their times for this
r, the early in the season are awfully
lead. rough," he moaned. "They could

FRED BROWN

K n iete e ss"Acuay
only senior Ken Wiebeck has been
consistently ahead of the MSU
sprinter's time for their last two
meets.
Comounding Stager's problems are
all the swimmers who are not up
to par because of sickness. For
example, Stager notes that, "Mike
O'Connor, who is supposed to be
swimming distances for us, went
home and missed the Indiana
meet, and isn't back yet. The
trouble is that we could have more
sick boys Friday."
One change that might have
been noticed in the dual meet for-
mat was an experiment by both
squads to use a diver in only one
board, instead of both events.
Stager said "experimentation in
Indiana-Michigan dual meets has
been the source of a number of
NCAA rules changes, such as hav-
ing two diving events in the first.

It was very definitely not weaken-
ing the events, since no doubt
Fred Brown would have beaten
Win 'Young or Luis Nino dry
Rivera on the one meter board.
as well as Jim Henry, whom he
actually beat and who is as good
as they are."
Stager also announced a defin-
ite upturn in Wolverine swim-
ming recruiting fortunes. Noting
that he actually had a Santa*
Clara Swim Club graduate on
his freshman team (it's a rare oc-
currance for Michigan to get
someone from that swimming hot-
bed of the country), Stager said
"Santa Clara is recommending
Michigan to its swimmers after
expressing disatisfaction w i t h
other schools."
Stager mentioned that Mark
Spitz, the outstanding high school
butterflyer who topped Michigan's
Carl Robie, last year's National

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muffled offense should be very
encouraging to coach Al Renfrew.
The icers are only a single game
behind league leading North Da-
kota in the loss column. Unfortun-
ately they are six games behind
in the all-important victory row.

place. Collegiate champion, in the NA-
"This was just another idea AU championships, would come
worked out by the diving coaches, "either to Stanford or to Micli-4
utilizing four divers in a meet. igan."
---------

You Can Place Your Ad in Person at
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OR Mail Attached Coupon with Check.
NO Ads Will Be Accepted by Phone

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Masterson's Death in NHL Play
Dulls Tonight's All-Star Glitter
TORONTO - The National took on a somber note yesterday They, will complement player,
Hockey League's annual All-Star with the death of Minnesota for- froin the East Division teams
game tonight, matching the Tor- ward Bill Masterton. named to the NHL's first and sec-
onto Maple Leafs, defending Masterton, 29, succumbed to a ond All-Star teams at the close
Stanley Cup titleholders, against brain injury suffered Saturday of last season. 4
a team consisting of outstanding night in a game aaginst the Oak- Forwards Bobby Hull, Stan Mi-
players from the other 11 clubs,' land Seals. cago, defensemen Pierre Pilote
"It was a shock," said Clarence adHryHwl fNwYr
CampelltheNHL resientand goalie Ed Giacomin of New
SCampbell, the NHL president. Yorkmade the first AllStar team
"But the game will go on." He
added that a minute of silence in 1966-67.
would be held in Masterton's Includerward ordieecod team
memory before the start of the Norm Ullman of Detroit and Don
midseason event. tlyMarshall of New York, defense-
The Leafs, currently in fourth man Bobby Orr of Boston and
place in the circuit's six-team goalie Glenn Hall, now with St.
East Division, will be seeking Louis.
their second victory in their sev- In addition, Toe Blake of Mont-
enth All-Star game. real, the Stars' coach, added three
In the most recent games, the players from his club, forward
ERVICE & All-Stars have won four, lost two Jean Beliveau and defensemen
and tied one. In last year's game Jacques Laperriere and J. C.
DELIVE RY they bowed to the Canadiens in Tremblay, plus six from the ex-
Montreal 3-0. pansion teams - defenseman Bob
The All-Star team will include I Baun of Oakland, forwards Ken
players from each of the new Schinkel of, Pittsburgh, Leon
TAL 662 L71 West Division clubs - Los An- Rochefort of Philadelphia, Ed
geles, Oakland, Minnesota, St. Joyal of Los Angeles and Dave
Louis, Pittsburgh and Philadel- Balon of Minnesota and goalie
phia. Terry Sawchuk of Los Angeles.
"' "_?y~ '."'
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JANUARY 17, 1968
For interview, contact your placement officer
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