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January 05, 1968 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-05

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' iLlun , ltsel l R,71 iir.Y a, 1 yna


Rosema, Phillips Lead



Maravich Leads Collegiate Scorers;
Mount Leads Big Ten, Rudy Sixth

The Michigan Wolverines were
represented by the best of their
seniors in the annual string of
all-star games which follow the
college football season.
In the North-South Shrine
game on Christmas Day, Mich-
igan's Bump Elliott coached his
North squad to a 24-0 conquest
of the South.
On defense were tackle 'Dave
Porter and end Rocky Rosema
whose play was of the same high
caliber as they displayed before
the Michigan fans. Dennis Mor-
gan, acting as defensive captain,
contributed several tackles and
also aided effectively against the
pass from his linebacker position.
Guard Pete Mair started on the
offensive line which showed suf-
ficent power to allow the North
to dominate the game.
In the Blue-Grey game the
familiar maize and blue headgear
of center Joe Dayton and split
end Jim Berline could be seen
on. the Blue team as it swept to
a 22-16 victory.
Dayton, starting center, provid-
ed solid protection for the back-
field, and Berline also played a
fine game although the Blue
quarterbacks could havehprofited
by throwing to him more often.
In addition to the Blue-Grey
game, Berline will also participate
in the Senior Bowl in Mobile Ala-
bama this Saturday.
The Easy-West Shrine game
also saw the Michigan side vic-
torious as the East team triumph-
ed 16-14. This was the second
year in a row in which the East'
has won in this close contest.
Offensive guard Ray Phillips
played practically the entire game
at defensive tackle although he
has played very little defense in
the past two years. The change
was necessitated when the de-
fensive tackle for the East was in-
jured, and the versatile Phillips
was able to fill in on defense
with an outstanding performance.
Phillips will also play for Duffy
Daugherty's North team in the
Honolulu Bowl this Saturday thus
giving Michigan a player in all
five of the major all-star games.







Howe, Wings Bomb Seals, 9-3

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Rookie Doug Rob-
erts and veteran Gordie Howe
each scored two goals and two
assists as the Detroit Red Wings
routed the Oakland Seals 9-3 last
night for their fourth straight Na-
tional Hockey League victory.
The triumph moved Detroit into
sole possession of fourth place in
the Eastern Divxision, one point
ahead of idle New York.
The loss was the 10th in the
last 11 games for Oakland, includ-
ing a scoreless tie with Pittsburgh.
The Seals, shut out in their last
four games, ended a scoreless


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How They Fared
BASKETBALL: Following a 91-70 loss to Davidson, the
Wolverines traveled to Tempe, Arizona for the Sun Devil Classic
where they finished second. An 80-61 drubbing of Oregon State
put Michigan in the finals only to be edged by Arizona State,
92-91. Back at home, the Wolverine cagers defeated Butler 93-76
and North Illinois 84-77, upping their season record to 4-5.
HOCKEY: The icers dropped their opening games in West-
ern Collegiate Hockey Asociation action to Denver, 2-1 and 5-2,
before entering the Big Ten Tournament at Minneapolis where
they finished second. Blanking their first opponent, Wisconsin,
8-0, the Wolverines met and fell to Minnesota 3-1 in the cham-
pionship game. The icemen now sport a 6-3 overall record.
WRESTLING: Michigan placed fifth in the Midlands In-
vitational in LaGrange, Illinois, taking two thirds and two
fourths. Meanwhile Wayne Watz placed fourth in the 177-
pound class at the Wilkes-Barre Invitational.

:; ' {
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string of 276 minutes, 15 seconds
when Alain Caron beat Detroit
netminder Roy Edwards with a
25-foot slapshot for his sixth goal
at 8:26 of the first period.
It was the first Oakland goal
since Billy Ricke scored for Oak-
land at 12:11 of the second period
in a 6-3 loss at Boston Christmas
Roberts tied the score with his
sixth goal of the season at the
11:12 mark of the first period. The
Red Wings took the lead for good
45 seconds later when Alex Del-
vecchio took a pass from Gary
Bergman and skated in all alone,
beating Oakland goalie Gary
Smith at close range.
,' ,' 4
Bruins Edge In
Bruins moved into a tie for first
place in the National HockeyI
League's East Division by edging
the Philadelphia Flyers 3-2 last
night on Phil Esposito's goal with
3:51 minutes remaining.
Esposito's goal, his second of the
game, finished off a three man
breakaway as the Bruins caught
Philadelphia with only Larry
Zeidel back on defense. Tommy
Williams and Teddy Green set up
Esposito for the perfect passage.
Philadelphia took a 1-0 lead on
Lou Angotti's 30-foot goal at 16:42
of the first period. Boston tied it
at 2:52 of the second when Wil-
liams came from behind the net
to knock a rebound past Flyer
goalie Bernie Parent.
Kings Dropped
PITTSBURGH-Goals by Billy
Dea and Andy Bathgate within 28
seconds of each other carried the
Pittsburgh Penguins to a 4-3 vic-
tory over the Los Angeles Kings in
a National Hockey League game
last night.
With the scored tied 2-2 mid-
* * *
Eastern Division
Won Lost Pct. Behind

way through the final period, Dea
hit on his second goal to put the
Penguins back in front. Bathgate
followed up with what proved tc
be the winning goal, getting assistE
from Dea and Art Ingarfield.
Ingarfield had three assists as
the Penguins handed Los Angeles
its sixth straight defeat.
Mavericks Licked
Minnesota outscored Houston 14-2
over a three-minute span midway
through the fourth quarter tc
mount a 21-point lead and went
onto a 109-87 victory over the
Mavericks last night.
The victory kept the Muskies
percentage points ahead of streak-
ing Pittsburgh in the battle foi
the Eastern Division lead in the
American Basketball Association.
Pittsburgh beat Kentucky 107-98
Thursday night for the Pipers'
15th consecutive victory.
The Muskies led 89-80 with
seven minutes remaining, then ex-
ploded to take a 103-82 lead with
four minutes left. Irv Inninger and
Ron Perry scored five points each
in the spurt.
Pipers Triumph
LOUISVILLE, Ky. - Connie
Hawkins scored 26 points to lead
the Pittsburgh Pipers to their 15th
straight American Basketball As-
sociation victory last night, a 107-
98 triumph over the Kentucky Co-
It was the third loss in as many
nights for the Colonels. Kentucky
lost to Pittsburgh Tuesday night
and to New Jersey Wednesday
IPittsburgh was ahead 57-47 at
hafltime, but the Colonels rallied
to a 79-78 deficit by the end of the
third period before the Pipers won
it in the last quarter.
Eastern Division
Won Lost Pct. Behind


By The Associated Press race beginning Saturday, the
NEW YORK - Sophomores much-publicized new Boilermaker
Pete Maravich of Louisiana State from Lebanon. Ind., was pressed
and Calvin Murphy of Niagara only by Iowa's Sam Williams in
continue to dominate the scor- a nine-game span of prechamp-
ing race among the nation's major ionship play.
college basketball players. Mara- The Big Ten office yesterday
vich is averaging 44.9 points a credited Williams with a 24.0
game and Murphy is scoring at a average, just 1.6 off Mount's pace
42.5 clip. and 2.2 points ahead of third-
In third place, far behind, is place Joe Franklin of Wisconsin,
Rich Travis of Oklahoma City averaging 21.8.
at 34.4 Houston's Elvin Hayes is Michigan's Rudy Tomjanovich
fourth at 32.2 and Bob Lanier of holds sixth place' with a 19.7
St. Bonaventure fifth at 29.4. average. He also leads the Big
Joe Allen of Bradley is the Ten in rebounding with 16.3 per
most accurate shooter from the game, ranking him 20th in the
field, hitting on 71.1 per cent of nation.E
his shots, while the top free throw Defending champion Tom Kon-
shooter is Bob Arnzen of Notre dla of Minnesota lagged in 11th
Dame with a .941 percentage. place with 16.7, more than 11f
E a s t e r n Kentucky's Garfield points under his title average of
Smith leads in rebounds with an 28.3 last season.
average of 23.8 a game. Mount gets his first conference
* * * test tomorrow night at Ohio State
CHICAGO - Rick Mount, Pur- whose Bill Hosket and Steve;
due's prized sophomore, swished Howell rank fifth and ninth in
at a 25.6-point average in tuneup nonconfernce scoring.

]lount. Purdue
Williams, Iowa
Franklin Wisconsin
Scholz, Illinois
Hlosket, Ohio State
Tomjanovich, Mich.
Johnson, Wisconsin
Lafayette, Mich. St.
Howell, Ohio State
Schneider, Indiana

G F PYAvg.
82 66 230 25.6
4J 66 216 24.0
78 40 196 21.8
84 22 190 21.1
62 41 165 20.6
82 13 177 19.7
59 53 171 19.0
59 28 146 18.3
66 13 145 18.1
53 48 154 17.1


Tickets for the MSU hockey
game tonight will be on sale
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
today. The charge for students
is $.50 cents with IDs. One per-
son can buy up to four tickets
with appropriate IDs. Staff ad-
mission is $1; general admission'
$1.50. The game starts at 8 p.m.
Admission for the wrestling
meets - 3 p.m. today against
Illinois, and 2 p.m. tomorrow
against Indiana, in the Events
Building - will be free with
presentation of student ID.

campaigning to become the early5
favorite to capture the Big Ten
basketball scoring championship,I
With the 14-game conference


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HOUSTON, Tex. (R) - When
UCLA and Houston meet Jan. 20
in the Astrodome, the two top
ranked basketball teams will oper-
ate from dugouts and make use of
a court from California and back-
boards from Massachusetts.

Boston's Lonborg May Miss

Frst Month o
BOSTON (JP-The Boston Red
Sox' hopes of repeating as Amer-
Ican League champions have been'
dealt a blow with the word that
pitching ace Jim Lonborg's re-
covery from knee surgery may,
keep him sidelined for virtually
the entire first month of the 19681
The big right-hander, who was
Injured in a Dec. 24 skiing acci-
dent, was scheduled for release
from the hospital today, but club
trainer Buddy LeRoux said he
wasn't expected to be back in ac-
tion until several weeks after the
April 9 opening game at Detroit.'
Won't Play 'til May
"From a realistic point of view
he won't be ready for the opener,"
LeRoux said Wednesday. "The]
doctors all feel that sometime in
May would be the date for him to
return to action."
That could mean the loss of;
half a dozen or more starts for the
hurler who bulwarked the Red
Sox' otherwise undistinguished
staff all through the 1967 pennant
drive, finishing with a 22-9 record,
earning the Cy Young Award as
the league's top pitcher, and win-
ning two World Series games.
Red Sox's Best
Lonborg was the only consist-
enly effective pitcher on the staff
last season, with other starters
moving in and out of the rotation
while the team's heavy hitting and
good clutch performances carried
it to the pennant. The next big-
gest winners were Jose Santiago,
12-4, and Garry Bell, 13-13 for the
year and 12-8 with Boston after
being acquired from Cleveland.

f '68 Season"
Even before Lonborg tore two
ligaments in his mishap at Lake
Tahoe, Nev., the Red Sox had con-
sidered their over-all pitching
situation one of the major prob-
lems for 1968. The club has al-
ready made two trades designed
to strengthen mound corps-ob-
taining Ray Culp from the Chi-
cago Cubs and Dick Ellsworthl
from the Philadelphia Phillies.
Asked to Not Ski
Two weeks before the accident,
when the ace hurler signed his
1968 contract for an estimated
$50,000, GeneralrManager Dick
O'Connell asked him to cease hist
As O'Connell pointed out later,
however, the wording in the cur-
rent standard baseball contract"
does not give the club the power
to stop a player from engaging in
such activities, so it could do no<
more than ask.

The Memorial Coliseum Com-
mission in Los Angeles voted last
Wednesday to ship the 22,000-
pound Sports Arena basketball
floor to the Astrodome which
doesn't have a basketball floor of
its own. The roundtrip transporta-
tion bill is to be paid by the As-
trodome's owners.
Jack O'Connell, Astrodome vice
president for conventions and ex-
positions, said yesterday UCLA
will not have a home court ad-
vantage even though the Uclans
have played on the Los Angeles
arena court.
"UCLA plays only a few of its
games on this floor, and, besides,
we are obtaining the backboards
from Massachusetts and the bas-
kets from local sources," O'Con-
nell remarked.
"The court will not arrive in
Houston until Jan. 17 and it will
have to be returned to Los Angeles
immediately after the UCLA
game," he added. "It is to be used
in Los Angeles the week before
and the week after our game."
Referring to the dugouts to be
used, O'Connell explained, "They
will be necessary in that no spec-
tators will be on the main floor
and we want everyone in the
stands to have a good view of the
Lighting remains the only major
detail that has not been fully
worked out.

New York
St. Louis
San Francisco
Los Angeles
San Diego

30 10 .750
26 11 .703
22 11 .703
17 20 .459
16 25 .390
14 23 .378
28 12 .700
29 14 .674
22 19 .537
15 27 .357
12 30 .286
11 32 .256

18 i!>

Minnesota 25 11 .694
Pittsburgh 25 12 .684
Indiana 21 19 .525 6
New Jersey 16 23 .410 1011-
Kentucky 12 25 .324 131j
Western Division
*New Orleans 26 11 .703
*Denver 21 18 .538 6
Dallas 16 15 .516 7
Oakland 14 22 .389 111,J
Houston 13 23 .361 12/
Anaheim 14 25 .359 13
*Late game not included.
Yesterday's Results
New Orleans at Denver, inc.
Pittsburgh 107, Kentucky 98
Minnesota 109, Houston 87
Today's Games
Indiana at Anaheim
New Orleans vs. Oakland at Fresno,
Houston at New Jersey
Dallas at Pittsburgh

T '
MONDAY, JAN. 8 at 4:15 P.M.
TUESDAY, JAN. 9 at 7:15 P.M.
or see Sue Schnepp-Editorial Staff
Jeanne Rosinski-Business Staff

Yesterday's Results
No games scheduled
Today's Gamnes
Cincinnati at Detroit
Chicago vs. New York at Philadelphia
Los Angeles at Philadelphia
Boston at Seattle
East Division
W L 'T' Pts.
Boston 20 11 5 45
Chicago 18 10 9 45
Toronto 17 12 7 41
Detroit 17 13 6 40
New York 14 14 9 37
Montreal 14 14 9 37
West Division
Philadelphia 17 13 5 39
Los Angeles 16 19 3 35
Pittsburgh '14 17 5 33
Minnesota 13 15 7 33
St. Louis 13 20 3 29
Oakland 7 25 6 20
Yesterday's Results
Boston 3, Philadelphia 2
Detroit 9, Oakland 3
Pittsburgh 4, Los Angeles 3
Today's Games
No games scheduled.


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