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January 19, 1968 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-19

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PAGE wGBT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1968

?AGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY. JANUARY 19, 1968

WINTER FUN

Steh man: Pre-1IMIedMa-tman Tankers Face MSU Tonight;
Freshmen Duel Tomorrow

OUTSID
INSIDE

E

Hockey Sticks, Skates,
Sleds, Saucers ...,

Chess Sets, Jig Saw Pu.zzles,
Games-Sheakspeare, Aquire,
Boat Kits, Models,
D-Day, Perquackey, Monopoly
Many others

CAMPUS BIKE & TOY
514 EAST WILLIAMS (by Cottage Inn)
NO 2-0035

I

7 m P

g

I

By BOB LEES
Michigan, believe it or not, has
its own version of Alabama's Bear
Bryant Dormitory. Well, almost.
There's this house on Packard,
see. It's kind of a big, old place
right nearby Friendly Ralph's,
and it's close enough to the Ath-
letic Campus that all a guy has
to do is get up, fall out of the
door and roll down State Street
to his practice session. .
For as far back as its present
denizens can remember, the es-
tablishment has been inhabited
by athletes. Two sets of room-
mates ago, a bunch of swimmers
had the lease. Last year, it was
wrestlers, with NCAA champ Jim
Kamman and Big Ten runnerup
Burt Merical among them.
This year, it's wrestlers again.
And the guy with the season's top
billing is Fred Stehman, who has
started off this, his senior year,
by pinning two of his first three
opponents at 152-pounds.
Med School Next
But when Stehman sits in the
living room, doing some steady
booking, he looks to all the world
like the. studious type who's al-
ready been accepted into Med
School and wants to make sure
he graduates. And that, too, is
Stehman.
"Last October I was admitted
to the University's M e d i c a l
School," he admits, a little em-
barrassed ."I guess I never out-

grew the kid's dream of wanting
to be a doctor."
His father was a doctor, too,
back home around Okemos, out-
side of Lansing, but of a differ-
ent sort. "Dad went into psychia-
try, and never actually practiced
medicine," he recalls. "Somehow
I never got inclined towards that
angle."
But he did get inclined towards
lots of other things, as his history
major and Russian ( - RUS-
SIAN?) cognate indicate. "Our
high school had all these kids
whose parents were faculty mem-
bers at State," he says, "so every-
thing was pretty academically or-
iented. I ended up in the same
clubs and all that I suppose ev-
eryone else here at the University
was in."
Three-Sport Man
Yet, unlike most of the others
here, he was also a three-sport
man in his highsschool days -
wrestling, of course, football, and
track.
"My brother was a big man at
the school in basketball," remem-
bers Stehman, "so I decided it
wasn't for me. I wasn't heavy
enough to excel in football, and
our school had no swimming or
gymnasitcs, so I sort of gravitat-
ed to wrestling."
Just because he wasn't heavy
enough for the gridiron, though,
doesn't mean he didn't go all out.

.I

M.E.'s

CHEM. E's

Columbia Gas
Energy Engineering
has opportunities for you in
* Research Studies
* Device Development
" Systems Optimization
Consulting on Industrial Processes,
Structures,'Materials, and
Heavy Equipment
+ Engineering Economic Analyses
There's excitement waiting for you in energy
engineering, on a range of projects which press
the limits of your chosen specialty. For ex-
ample, prototype development of thermal
systems and devices, fully automated com-
pressor stations, fuel cells, corrosion studies,
and analyses of community and regional energy
use patterns.
Columbia's engineering in breadth offers you
immediate challenge in improving radiation
characteristics of ceramics, miniaturized resi-
dential furnaces, massive ultra-high-tempera-
ture industrial units, welding processes, and
optimized total energy systems for large fa-
cilities ... and further challenge in consulting
to appliance manufacturers, high temperature
processing industries, and to 'the far-flung,
modern technical operations of the Columbia
System itself.
You get the idea. It's hard to put fences
around the engineering excitement waiting for
you at our Columbia laboratories. Natural gas
provides about one-fourth of the U.S. fuel
energy. It's one of the nation's fastest growing
industries and Columbia is a leader. For in-
formation on our growth opportunities for you:

FRED STEHMAN

"I really enjoyed it," Stehman
says.
"In my sophomore year I was
a guard and a linebacker, and as
a junior I was also on the suicide
squad. But our senior year only
about 20 guys were on the squad,
and I played linebacker regularly
as well as half the plays on of-j
fense.
"You see, I was one of the
guards who alternated, bringing
plays in from the bench, so I was
in exactly half the time.''
New Coach
Stehman's real interest in
wrestling came in his sophomore
year. "We got a new coach then,"
he . recalls, "and he was really
good. Unfortunately, we didn't do
too well at first, but by our senior
year we were third in the state.
"You know," he continues, "it's
really frustrating not to be on a
championship team. You hear a

lot about how wrestling is such
an individual sport, and it is, in a By DOUG HELLER
way. But everybody contributes Last year the Wolverine swim-
to the team effort, and you don't ming team traveled to East Lan-
feel good unless your team is :lng temtreto r Ln-
wining Ofcouse wat t wi, sing complete with overwhelming;
wming. Of course I ant t win' confidence for the annual dual
but as long as the team wis I meet destruction of the impotent
don't feel so bad. Spartans.
"Here's another frustrating "It. won't be much to win, but it
thing. Our high school finished would be awfully bad to lose"
first in the state the three years noted one swimmer.
AFTER I graduated. My fresh- Michigan went up there and lost.
man year up here, Michigan was "It wouldn't have been much
tops in the Big Ten, but these to win, but it was awfully bad to
past two years we've been run- lose," noted the same swimmer.
ners-up - and to State, yet. All After falling to MSU for the
of us, and especially the seniors, fourth time in 44 years, Michigan
would love to come out on top was despondent over their one-
this year.". meet losing streak. Of course, the
Desire to 11Win Wolverines finished the traditional
According to the coaches, this second in the conference ahead of
desire to win has always been a State and behind Indiana, but
part of Stehman. Coach Cliff Overconfidence had died.
Keen declares that "the most sig- For this year, coach Gus Stager
nificant thing about Fred is his says the contest tonight at 7:30:
competitive ability, and his ten- "will be a damned good meet."
dency to rise to the occasion, like We're Scared
he did last week at Northwest- "Hell, yes, they've got us scared,"
ern." continued Stager. "With Mike3
Against the Wildcats, Stehman Kalmbach and Don Rauch, they
entered the ring with the meet could sweep the sprints . . . Petet
tied 6-6. Seven minutes and 43 Williams should be favored in thec
seconds later, his opponent was backstroke and could also win the
on his back and the Wolverines IM . . .Bob Burke will also be
were ahead to stay, 11-6. .
Assistant coach Rick Bay, who WASHINGTON UP) - Sen. Rob-
often works out with Stehman A
says, "He has the most fluid style ert P. Griffin, R-Mich., says thet
of anyone - there's nothing time has come for a bill of rights
jerky about him. He's also clever, for amateur athletes to protect
jerk aout him e's a hl cleve, them from the feuding of rival
and moves well from one thing to sports federations.t
another. You get to the point He announced he was introduc-
where you don't think he can ing yesterday, a bill that wouldI
execute, when suddenly he's in ban the disqualification fromK
there, really quick. He's a tough competition of any amateur ath-1
man to wrestle." A pre-1968 rec- lete because he had engaged inI
ord of 20-4-1 attests to that, a prior meet staged by a rival
After ' graduation, of course, organization
comes medical school, but the..........
prospect of more wrestling is still i M
open. "Several clubs have invited rough in the backstroke . . . Bruce
me to represent them in the Na- Richards could easily win the
tional AAU's this year," he con- breast-stroke . . . The diving ist
fides, "and I'd like to go if they anybody's . . . We're in trouble in
don't interfere with finals. Other- the relays .. ."
wise, the NCAA's will end it." Going against this should be a
With a fourth place in last problem since Stager has saidt
year's NCAA's already to his "they're strong where we're strong,
credit, that kind of ending this and not as weak as we are where
year just might be the best kind, we're weak."
This Weekend in Sports f

PETE WILLIAMS

10

i CH 1 NA 1 N CR ISIS:
AN EYEWITNESS REPORT
a public lecture by
HARALD MUNTHE-KAAS,
Recently Peking correspondent for the
Scandinavian News Agency
Monday, Jan. 29, 8:30 P.M.
Architecture Auditorium
Sponsored by The National Committee on
U.S.-China Relations- -

EL 1%./ AL -ML- '%-41F AL AL AL '%-JF AL AL

An exception to this may be
Gary Kinkead in the 500 and 1000
yard freestyles, where his times
out him in good shape. "But Mike
O'Connor still isn't well, so we
don't have much chance to sweep
either race."
"Overall," said Stager, "every
race will be extremely close. This
won't be like those other meets
with State here in the past, when
they always fell apart at the end."
Lone Dual Meet
Saturday at 1:30, (also at home)
the Wolverine freshmen go up
against the Spartan cubs in their
only dual meet of the season in
preparation for' the February 24
Big Ten freshman contest at East
Lansing.
"We're going into this one blind"
)aid the Michigan mentor. "We've
got almost no idea who they have.
All we'll do is put our guys in their
best spots and pray."
Stager thinks highly of Mike Al-
len, the California state champion
last year in the 200 and 400 yard
freesetyle. Allen is from the Santa
Clara Swim Club. He is also a but-
terflyer.
The coach also rates breast-
stroker Bill Mahoney (fourth in
the Pan-American games) as one
of his top newcomers. If the Big
Ten decides to allow freshmen to
compete in varsity competition,
following the NCAA ruling, these
two have been rated as the best
bets to help the team, along with
Bob and Greg Zann, twin brothers
and sprinters.
SCORES
C4JLLEGE BASKETBALL
Miami, Ohio, 72, Xavier, Ohio 65
Miami Fia. 76, Jacksonville 75
'l1oronto 4, B~ostonl
G rtinadelphia 4, Minnesota 2
NBA
fit. Louis 119, Baltimore 116
cincinnati 19, San Diego 126

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
BILL McFALL

I

vi

Meet on Campus with Our Representative
Friday, January 26
or write to
Mr. Stanley A. Rogers
Director of Placement
GAS 27%"
SERVICE CORPORATION
1600 Dublin Road, Columbus, Ohio, 43212
an equal opportunity employer
1968 Graduates:
Business Administration & Liberal Arts
RESERVE
Friday,
January 26
for an in-depth question
and answer session
with Xerox
That's the date when you can "brainstorm" with
our representative on your campus. Use this inter-
view to plumb the depths of our involvement with
the entire spectrum of graphic communications
and our major commitment to the creation of in-
expensive and more potent educational techniques.
At Xerox, this constant drive to overcome the in-
formation gap between peoples by use of com-
munications techniques has had the welcome
effect of making us a profitable company. From
1960 through 1966 total operating revenues in-
creased. from $40 million to $528 million. This
financial success permits us to reward our people
in tangible as well as intangible forms. Few com-
panies recognize innovative talents in Accounting,
Finance, Statistics or Marketing/Sales as we do.
Our widely heralded employee programs such as
profit-sharing and incentive bonus arrangements
are but two examples.
We're looking forward to meeting you and answer-
ing your questions. As well as posing some of
our own.

TODAY
Swimming-Michigan State at Matt Mann Pool, 7:30 p.m.
H-ockey-Western Ontario at Coliseum, 8 p.m.
TOMORROW
Basketball-Michigan at Ohio State, 7:30 p.m. (EST)
Hockey-Western Ontario at Coliseum, 8 p.m.
Swimming-Frosh-Michigan State at Vlatt Mann Pool, 1:30 p.m.
Wrestling-Iowa at Events Building, 1 p.m.
Gymnastics-Iowa at Iowa. City
MONDAY
Wrestling-Oklahoma at Events Building, 4 p.m.
Basketball-Ball State at Events Building, 8 p.m.

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India Students Association
University of Michigan
presents
INDIAN CLASSICAL DANCES
by
Mrs. Sudha Chandrasekhar
(A widely acclaimed Indian Dancer)
Saturday, 20th Jain. '68 at 7:00 P.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

I

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6D "
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a
m e s
O "
F
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.o
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=-
0

Admission Charges: Members: No Charge
Non-members: $1.00
......... ; .n.: ... -:.;.TICKETS AT BOX OFFICE
ECONOC A R
STUDENTS-19 years of age and older
ASK FOR WEEKEND SPECIALS
SHORT ON WHEELS' FOR THAT SKI PARTY?
ALL BRAND NEW 1968 CARS
Only ECONO-CAR of ANN ARBOR Can Rent
to 19 year olds and older
438 W. HURON NO 3-2019

4

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II(I E
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COLLEGE LIFE

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YEA GER

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