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January 05, 1968 - Image 15

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

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1968

THlE MICHIG~AN IDAIL

pa r 'I '

VIAL r v

I. I

RUG TEAl
Sunday, January

H-I

Sponsored by UAC Contemporary Discussion., Panhellenic Association, Office of
Religious Affairs, SGC, Student Affairs Counseling Office

Hill Auditorium
2:v30 P.M.
AngellI-Mason
1:30 P.M.
AngellI-Mason
10:00 P.M.

DRUGS AND YOUTH CULTURE
Implications of a Turned-On Society
EDGAR Z. FRIEDENBERG-(Author: The Vanishing Adolescent,
The Dignity of Youth & Other Altruisms)
DRUG USE AND ABUSE: Medical &
Biochemical Aspects
DRUGS AND THE LAW: Legal Restrictions & Outlook
DRUGS AND PERSONALITY CHANGE:
Psychological Responses
DRUGS, AESTHETICS, AND THE ARTIST
WORKSHOPS

Cagers
By RICK STERNS
Associate Sports Editor
Playing some of their best ball'
in recent memory, the Wolverine
basketball squad came within a
field goal of capturing the Sun
Devil classic in wintry Tempe,
Arizona.
The Wolverines won their
opener in the four team tourna-
ment Thursday, December 21st,
defeating a not all that bad Ore-
gon State club handily 80-61
Facing host Arizona State for
the championshp the next night,
they fell nine points down with
just three minutes left, then claw-
ed their way to within one as
time ran out. The score of the
fast paced battle was 92-91.
Balanced Attack
Michigan, getting balanced'
scoring from starters Dennis Ste-
wart, Dave McClellan, Rudy Tom-
janovich, Ken Maxey, and Jim
Pitts, all of whom scored at least
13, stayed even with the Sun,
Devils, and even managed a three!
point lead with just about five
minutes left.
Then, at 4:17 Tomjanovich
fouled out and ASU center Bob
Edwards hit two free throws for
a 77-76 lead that the Sun Devils
never lost.
Michigan was all but finished
as the Devils reeled off 10 points
against two for the Wolverines.
The fans had begun filing out.
But clutch jump shots by Maxey,
McClellan and Stewart and ac-
curate foul shooting gave Mich-

igan no less than 13 points in the
next three minutes.
But in order to get the ballj
Michigan had to foul the op-
position and the Sun Devils were
accurate enough to keep a three
point margin until the very end.
The clincher came with only 161
seconds left, after guard Mike
Bailey was awarded a two shot
foul by the officials who ruled
that Jim Pitts had hit him inten-
tionally. Baily missed -his first1
try but made the second, givingj
ASU a three point lead and nul-
lify the effect of a last second
Wolverine goal,
Perhaps the lustre of the show=;
ing in the championship game
somewhat by the fact that Ari-
zona State, after the win over the
Wolverines, went on to a second
holiday tournament, the Las
Vegas Classic and finished dead'
last ,losing to such stalwarts ast
Nevada Southern and Loyola of
Los Angeles.#
The Oregon State game was
probably the Wolverines second
best effort of the season, behind
the win over Detroit.
Control
Oregon State tried their ball
control game which they practice
every year in preparation for their
battles with UCLA. (Last year
the Bruins beat them 72-44). They
held the score at halftime down to
31-20, but in the second half the
pace accelerated some what as
Michigan hit for 49 points.
Tomjanovich, Stewart and Pitts

pretty much monopolized the weekend «-as the fact that To
scoring hitting 22, 17 and 18 re- janovich was named the touri4-
spectively. Ubiquitous Rudy also ment's Most Valuable Player. '
climbed all over the backboards Just before the exam break,
for 20 rebounds, a tournament Michigan was beaten by a cleary
record. Fritz was high scorer for superior Davidson quintet, beIoe
Oregon State, netting 20. almost 11,000 fans in Charlott,-
Free throws played a large ville, North Carolina.
part in the victory, as the Wol-
verines capitalized on 30 of 37 Davidson
opportunities. Both Strack and Davidso 's
- Michigan Coach Dave Strack Lefty Drisell substituted freelyin
the contest, but Davidson saiue
1 had picked the Tempe Classic out with the better of the d4l.
over some of the better known The half time score was 3948,
tournaments, because he doesn't Davidson, and at one point dudg
like eight team tournaments, the" first half Davidsonhd
where if you lose your first gamesthedsa leadton01
you play the other two in a con- stretched a 16-14 lead to 30 ,
motivating Strack to put in h
solation bracket. lesser knowns as Mark Hetifl,
Pleased Mike Maundrell and Scott (Big-
Strack said he was pleased with gie) Montross.
the tournament in general. "We Henry ended up playing over
played well out west. Our defense half the game, before fouling out
was relatively good against Ore- and Maundrell busted through
gon State and against Arizona for seven points, for a new career
State, we didn't give up, even high. Montross scored the firat
when we trailed by nine, basket of his NCAA life. .
"Of course, I was dejected at Tomjanovich ended up as hig
the final outcome, but I was not scorer with 16, while big (64)
dejected at our play." Rodney Knowles led Davidson
An additional highlight of the with 18.
Hoopsters Bounce Butler,
Humble Huskies at Hom'e'
(Continued from Page 1) j Strack was a little less optimisic
Hawkins' jump shot with 4:19 about that game.
to go, it looked as if an upset "We've got to give Rudy moreR
might be in the offing. help inside," he pointed out. "Ak's
But Jim Pitts, who scored 21 not so big and strong as someof
points, and Rudy Tomjanovich these post men we see."
hit quick baskets to give the Wol- The words were still ringing'in
verines an insurmountable lead. the silent streets of Ann Arbor
Tomjanovich finished with 23, as the Wolverines were completely
and added 14 rebounds to lead the demolished by the giant Cougs.
cagers' fourth winning effort. alcHIGANq
TS.lr--n-Y-- M im miH t ANn

Be'Devil'ed

0
in

Classic

BOOKS and SUPPLIES

MEDICINE
DENTISTRY
0 PUBLIC

Our store is specially
equi pped to fill your every
need, and a well informed
staff, including MEDICAL
and DENTAL students

DAVIDSON
G FT
Knowles 6-13 6-7
Maloy 5-10 1-2
Cook 1-1 2-3
Huckel 5-11 5-7
K~roft 5-13 4-5
Moser 5-8 0-1
O'Neill 1-3 1-2
Youngdale 1-1 1-3
Postnma 2-3 1-1
DeMolsey 0-0 0-0
Spann 1-2 0-0
Pickens 0-1 0-2
Crosswhite 0-0 2-2
Orsbon 2-3 0-0
Totals 3469 23-33
MICHIGAN
G FT
Stewart 6-16 3-6
Tompanovich 8-17 3-6
Sulvan 3-6 0-1
Pitts 3-9 0-1
Maxey 2-9 0-0
Blodworth 2-5 0-0
Edwards 1-2 0-0
McClellan 1-2 0-0
Henry 2-4 0-0
Maundrell 2-4 3-4
Fraumann 0-1 2-2
Montross 1-2 0-0
Totals 31-77 8-17
DAVIDSON
MICHIGAN
Attendance: 10,871

R
9
12
3
1
5
7
4
3
2
2
0
3
53

P T
1 18
2 11
0 4
1 15
2 14
0 10
1 3
2 3
0 5
2 0
0 2
1 0
1 2
1 4
14 91
P T
4 15
4 15
4 6
1 6
2 4
1 4
3 2
2 2
5 4
1 7
1 2
02
26 70
52-91
42--70

Stewart
Tomjanovich
Sullivan
Pitts
Maxey
McClellan
Bloodworth
Edwards
Fraumann
Totals

G
5-14
8-13
1-6
7-15
1-5
2-3
0-2
0-0
0-0
24-58

FT
7-9
6-8
5-5
4-5
5-6
0-0
0-0
3-2
2-2
30-37

R
4
20
6
7
6
2
3
0
2
50

P
4
1
1
2
3
2
0
0
1
14

MICHIGAN

T
17
22
7
18
7
4
0
1
2
80

OREGON STATE
G FT

R
8
8
2
3
1
2
0
3
2
2
2
33
39
29

Peterson
Freeman
Bartolome
Fritz
Carroll
Franz
Kuter
Moore
Markham
Bertrand
Totals
MICHIGAN

5-14
0-7
5-7
9-25
0-5
0-1
4-9
0-1
0-0
1-4
24-73

7-7
1-1
1-1
2-2
0-1
0-0
1-2
0-0
1-2
0-0
13-16

E
R
6
4
3
4
2
1
5
0
3
3
31
31
20

P T
4 17
2 1
2 11
1 20
1 0
1 0
4 9
-1 0
5 1
1 2
22 61
49-80
41-61

Husky center Jimb mit pump-
ed in 29 points and snatched 16
rebounds to lead all players in
both categories.
"We r e a 11 y underestimated.
Smith," . commented S t r a c k.
"We've been hurt a lot by big
men this year. They played most
of their game to this guy, and
he's got such a good shot . .."
"We ran a little wild through
most of the game," he noted, "but
we were very happy to win this
one."
The victories gave Michigan a
boost as they prepared for a datej
I with second-ranked Houston, but

Tomjanovich
Sullivan
Stewart
Maxey
Pitts
MeCleilan
Maundrell
Bloodworth
Totals

t1
11-23
3-8
6-22
6-15
8-17
0-1
0-0
1-3

FT
1-3
3-5
3-3
2-3
5-8
0-0
0-0
0-0

R p
14 3
10 4
11 2
5 2
11 3
1 2
0 0
1 1

35-89 14-22 62

NORTHERN ILLINOIS

OREGON STATE"

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
BOB LEES

HEALTH

will

serve you

I

Hawkins
Miller
Smith
Blaisdell
Russell
SDay
Greenbeck
Johnson
Totals
Toinjanovich
McClellan
Stewart
Pitts
Maxey
Sullivan
Maundrell
Edwards
Fraumann
Bloodworth
.Henry
Montross
Totals
Hoyt
Cox
Harper
Neill
Wininger
Schroeder
Mauck
Norris
Neat
Spadorcia
Sadler
Sexson
Seal
Totals

G
2-17
7-17
13-25
2-8
6-15
3-4
0-0
0-0
33-86

OVERBECK BOOKSTORE
The Medical Bookstore
Phone NO 3-9333 1216 S. University
§ §
4) §
Ladies'{Styles Only§
Our Winter Clearance of Quality Footwear §
GroupA- §
A wonderful selection in Panaljo & Sandier
patterns. All shoes taken from our regular§
stocks and values to $17.00; Pumps and Loafers and a§
few Bass Weejuns in tapered toe with Tassels-
$495 $795.$995 §
20 prs. of Genuine Lizard pumps at $14.95 §
GroupB-§
Sno-Boots by Golo-Brevitt and Sandler in §
discontinued styles and just a few sizes in §
§ each style or color-
/3 off regular price
SGroup C-- §
Small group of Slipper-Scuffs and some §
Leisure Sox-Just a few left from Holiday selling. §
/2 Off §

FT
0-0
3-6
3-8
0-0
5-6
0-0
0-0
0-0
11-20

MICHIGAN
G FT
t10-18 1-1
1-4 1-1
9-19 1-2
6-14 6-8
2-10 2-4
9-14 4-5
0-1 0-0
0-1 0-0
1-2 0-0
0-1 0-0
1-7 1 4-*
0-0 0-2
39-85 15-23
BUTLER
G FT
8-20 6-11
1-7 4-1
4-7 2-2
3-5 0-0
4-8 1-1
1-5 0-0
5-7 0-1
3-4 1-2
0n1 0-0
1-3 0-0
1-1 0-0
0-2 0-0
0-0 0-0
31-65 14-24

a

I::
i ":h.:::: ". .:::::.":. ....J..t.:.:....:....::": Y ......9 ... . ..

I

A band of
priests
nmbeing
263
make every
priest count
We may be small but we feel
our impact is signifcant.
One reason may be that the
Paulists are, and always have
been, "communication"
minded." Many feel our marl
has been made with the printed
page and the spoken word.
Whether it be in Newman Cen-
ters, missions, parishes, infor,
mation centers, speakers plat
forms or television, the Paulist
Priest tries to contribute a
"total self"to spread the Chris-
tian message.
His greatest assets are that ho
is free to remain flexible in a
changing world.. . free to dq
velop his own God-given tal-
ents to further his aims...and
free from. the stifling formalism
of past centuries.

TAPE RECORDERS, TAPES, PHONOGRAPHS,

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... and of course you are sure to find the

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