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January 18, 1968 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-18

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THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA(~E ~4FXFN

... cs.vsu Ma+u T a't s

D

the kitchen cynic
RICK STERN
By The Associated Press
Dave Bing and Eddie Miles led
Winter dominates Ann Arbor. High school and grammar school a flurry in the final moments last
in Chicago, Detroit, or New York may have frozen you once in a scored the San Francisco War-
while and provided a backdrop for a good snowball fight now and riors 10-2 to post a 117-109 Na-
then, but it wasn't an endless winter, and you mostly took buses to tional Basketball Association vic-
school or got driven, instead of walking drearily back and forth to tory.
classes up to four times a day as the students do in Ann Arbor. The triumph ended a three-
Everybody has a cold. game losing streak for the Pistons
In Ann Arbor, the snow melts in late February or March and extended San Francisco's
but the spring is still around an obscure corner. Indian Spring, streak of defeats to three.
which usually comes around April first, is seductive and some With the score tied at 107-all,
go to the Arboretum or sit still on the nearly grassless diag, but Miles broke the deadlock, and
there isn't much time to really appreciate what is going on. And John Tresvant hit a pair of
those who try too hard often suffer academically free throws and Miles two more
There are people who do get something from the Ann Arbor charity tosses to wrap up the
winter. A few students take a bottle of warm spirits and head with game.
reckless anticipation to the snowy slopes of the Arboretum, holding Led by Nate Thurmond and
in their armpits grayish trays pilfered proudly from quad dining Jeff Mullins with 17 and 15
rooms. points, respectively, the Warriors
Mostly though, the inside places are frequented, like the held a 61-56 halftime lead. De-
UGLI the Mug, and the movie houses, or the quad lounges and troit then came back for an 86-86
rooms where great numbers of freshmen and sophomores live, tie at three quarters asnBing
in which discussions may be held wherein more learning is period.i
chewed up and passed around than in the most literary of class- In the fourth period, Detroit
rooms. The term learning of course is used loosely, but the not pulled ahead by five points before
insignificant minority who turns out their light at 12:30 and the Warrios rallied for a one-
always takes eight hours to rest, misses something as valuable poiit bulge and then tied it up
as it is fun, and few who have tried it would dispute. again at 107 before Detroit put
In the quads, all types of people meet lots of other types and on its winning burst. Bing, the
the ensuing relationships can be remarkable in their variety and league's leading scorer, tossed in
depth The 'U' may be a place for 'rich, white students only,' but 31 points while Miles fiinshed
it soon becomes apparent that America's upper, paler class can pro- with 21.
duce astonishinglys varied ideas and personalities. Thurmond hit 32 for the losers.
There are also the more selective, less heterogenous gath-
ering places like The Daily, UAC (wherever that is), the fra- Bulls Fall
ternities and sororities, and the various restaurants or apart- BALTIMORE - San Diego
ments in which a particular group or clique may gather. This came close to frittering away a
is for people who have seen the bill of fare and made up their 92-74 lead early in the fourth
mind how to order, generally doing so for comfort, compatibility, period but went on to defeat
and a feeling of ease among their peers. By the third year, and Chicago 110-104 in the first r'ame
often earlier, the warm blanket of seurity provided by a bunch of a National Basketball Associa-
of friendly others is the most time consuming and valued pos- Chicgdoublehed by eith riclson
session a student has. and rookie Clem Haskins, cut the
These groups often take on the character of all those who make deficit to 104-101 with a minute
them up and an individual's developing course of University life left to play. But the clutch shoot-
may be described almost stereotypically. ing of Jim McGlocklin held off
For example, the typical member' of the group (or more cor- the Bulls' assault as he scored on
rectly "Club") known as the Daily Sports Staff enjoys a fairly a jumper to make it 106-101 with
g typical development. He joins the paper his freshman year, with 50 seconds left.
dreams of gloried football by-lines, both past and present. Haskins, who crammed seven
He starts as an expert on many aspects of sports, profes- . points into the last four minutes,
sional teams especially. However, the pressures of time and followed with a free throw. Dave
specialization, academic, journalistic and social, will cost him!
his, expertise, and after three or four years of it, he generallyf
has a totally changed framework of thinking about sports and (,ames
l~,y''rjn. ih.......11
their relationship to his life. A large amount of the bull sessions eys tomanova ..... ......11
among upperclassmen on The Daily deal only remotely with ennisTeWart . ............. .. 11
sports, if at all. Bob Sullivan....................1
There is an input and an output at the University. Freshmen Ken Maxey......................11
enter, are acted upon, get educated, learn, watch, finally decide. The Dave McClellan.................10
Rich Bloodworth............ .10i
mold of the University, in contrast to that of the high schools, willie Edwardst...................8
generally is firm and its effects are lasting. This last part about mark Henry.......................8
lasting effects is the one which students don't realize until they Mike Maundrell .................7
are gone and some day take a long look back. ScttMross .
Bill Fraumann .......... .....
Sentimentality isn't a part of the college 'scene' any more. MICHIGAN TOTALS .
Nobodyreflects much on anything. College is a place to live. opponents' Totals
prepare for a career, have fun, watch, meet a wife and all that --- "'"' ---
Jazz. It may be true that all this happens here, but nobody is really
too aware of it.
It's better that way. It's very cold outside in Ann Arbor in^
the winter and the warmer places are far south. Most people 0H, W H
don't have the money to get to them anyway, so it's probablyC
good if they don't know what they're missing.,

Win; Break Skid

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a ("..qmhP.P wrAnnPr3 it nn wiF.h rwn .

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foul shots moments later.
McGlocklin's 28 points paced
the winners while Don Kojis, who
played with a swollen ankle, and
Gambee, each had 20.
* * *
Celtics Roll
BOSTON (R') - Bailey Howell
scored five points in four seconds
to spark a late third period ex-
plosion as the Boston Celtics came
from behind for a 114-102 Na-
tional Basketball Association vic-
tory over the St. Louis Hawks last
night.'
The Celtics were trailing 81-74
with 2% minutes to go in the per-
iod but outscored the visitors 13-2
the rest of the way to take an 87-I
83 lead which they never relin-
quished.
Howell was the big man in the
dyive. The Celtics were trailing
81-78 when the veteran corner-'
man scored on a driving layup
and was fouled by Len Wilkens
on the play. He missed the free
thrdow but got the rebound, laid,
in another basket and was fouledj
by Bill Bridges, and this time
made the charity toss to give Bos-.
ton an 83-81 advantage.
John Havlicek scored 35 points
to lead the Boston attack. Sam
Jones contributed 20 and Howell
added 16.
* * *
Habs Slam Wings
MONTREAL (/P) - Jean Beli-
veau slapped in three goals and
Dick Duff two as the on-rushing
Montreal Canadiens brushed off
last-place Detroit 6-1 last night
for their sixth straight National
Hockey League victory.
The Canadiens, who have not
been beaten in 10 games, have
climbed from last to third place 1
in the East Division, only one
point behind second-place Bos-
ton. Detroit is winless in six
games with one tie.
Montreal had the game well in
hand by the,first minute of the
second period as Beliveau scored

in the first 23 seconds of the
game, Duff added his first goal
three minutes later and then Bel-
iveau repeated at 52 seconds of
the second period.
The Canadiens, peppering De-
troit goalie Roy Edwards with 55
shots, continued to pour it on aft-
er Alex Delvecchio got the Red
Wings' goal at 2:40 of the second
stanza. It was his 12th.
Jacques Laperriere made it 4-1
with his third goal in the last
minute of the middle period, Beli-
veau completed his hat trick with
his 18th goal at 15:28 of the fi-,
nale and Duff added a power
play score, his 13th, at 17:35.
The Canadien defense made it
easy for goalie Rogatien Vachon
and he needed only 18 saves.
NHL Standings

NOTICE
Male Students
Pick up your LIFE MEMBERSHIPS
at the Business Offices of the
MICHIGAN UNION this week.
This applies to any student having attended
U of M over a period of four years.
BRING-ALONG YOUR ID

Chicago
Boston
Montreal
'Toronto
New York
oetroit

East Division
W L T Pts.
20) 11 12 52
22 13 6 50)
20 14 9 49
19 14 8 46
19 14 8 46
1s 1 7 41
West Division

GF
129
155
121
122
118
140 1
104
99
99
100
80
85

GA
112
124
97
93
109
130)
90
131
131
119
102
127

I

Philadelphia 19
Minnesota 14
Los Angeles 16
Pittsburgh 15
St. Louis 14
Oakland 8

15
16
21
20
21
26

6 44
9 37
4 36
6 36
6 34
9 25

L
r

a

YI

Last Night's Results
Montreal 6 Detroit I
New York 4 unicago 2
Pittsubrgh at Oakland Inc.
Minnesota at St. Louis Inc
Jones-Ha yes
Clash In 100
LOS ANGELES (P)-Bob Hayes,
holder of the world reocrd for the
100-yard dash-9.1-with a few
others, is still considered the
world's fastest human.
But now Homer Jones of the
New York Giants, who once con-
quered Bullet Bob when both were
in ocllege, is challenging the cur-
rent Olympic champion. And with~
a football in his hand, at that.
The two have agered to race 100
yards dressed in full football re-
galia, each carrying a football at
halftime of the Pro-Bowl game
next Sunday. The purse, put up by
the Pro-Bowl, is $300 to the win-
ner of the turf event, $200 for
second and $100 for third.
So far there are only two en-
t r ie s . ,______________________________

ae Stats
FG FTA FT FTA RB PF Pts. Ave.
101 199 15 29 128 40 217 19.7
69 189 42 55 96 42 180 16.3
60 149 59 92 82 31 179 16.2
38 90 27 38 53 31 103 9.3
31 100 24 33 39 26 86 7.8
1 5 32 8 9 28 19 38 3.8
17 37 4 7 11 10 38 3.8
6 14 3 6 9 7 15 1.8
8 16 3 4 8 8 19 2.8
4 9 3 5 3 2 11 1.5
E 1 4 0) 2 4 1, 2 0.5
1 3 4 4 5 2 6 1.2
351 842 192284 578 219 894 181.2-
382 860 175 469 577 203 939 835.3

i
A

i

KEEP AHEAD
OF YOUR HAIR!
" NO WAITING
" 7 BARBERS
* OPEN 6 DAYS
The Dascola Barbers
near Michigan Theatre

IIZZER !

I

he

i

TONIGHT AT
THURSDAY-
Dr. Dallas Hodgins
(research associate in the
U. of M. radiation laboratory)

1421 Hill St.
8:30 P.M.

Times Square Two

'Il

"Delicious"-D. Hines

"Gosh!"-Mrs. Hammond

friday
saturday
sunday

8:00 P.M.

$2.00
per
person

speaking on
"GOD-so who needs him?"
'I{
Friday-JUDY SUCCOP-singing ballads, blues, and
folk-music-playing guitar
Saturday-HERB DAVID (classical guitarist)-
doing guitar and lute instrumentals

a"

TF(nuI3 y Mn OU&rd
330 Maynard

o w~to

I

N.

HEI~HOWE! TOMORROW!!
"RADICAL RESISTANCE: SUCCESS OR SUICIDE?"
symposium with
Bluestone, Mayer and Bishop
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN
8:00 P.M.

interview*
130 companies
maalfn]our.

Talk to the man from General Electric. He repre-
sents 130 separate GE "companies" that deal in
everything from space research to electric tooth-
brushes. We call them product departments. Each

don't necessarily have to spend a lifetime working
on the same job in the same place. We have opera-
tions all over the world. Chances are you'll get to
try your hand at more than one of them. Our inter-

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