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February 11, 1968 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-02-11

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

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

SUNDAY, FEBRVAItY Ii, 1968 TIlE MiCHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEVE?

Cagers,'
By BILL LEVIS
Michigan's Blue basketball ma-
chine sputtered again yesterday
as the Wolverines lost a three
point half-time lead before being
completely run off the court by
Iowa 99-86 in the Events Building.
The Hawkeyes scored 12 straight;
points in little over two minutes
early in the second half after the
Wolverines had taken a seven
point lead on Ken Maxey's driv-
ing layup.
Senior Sam Williams, who sat
out much of the first stanza aft-
er picking up his third personal
foul, led Iowa's rrally with two
layups~ and a jumper from the
corner to give, the Hawkeyes a
five point bulge.
"We got frustrated and couldn't
shake it," said a disgruntled Mich-

Attack Sputters Again Gymnasts Dump Bucks
As .Jacobs, Rapper Star

q

A SUNDAYrSPECIAL-
A F bruary 1,1 N
A FIPESIDE FOLKSING with
RfAR lAIITC

I 7t

'roan nnarh Tvavo Ctra,,k aftar the i to in nnint.c urith mnrp than 11

igan coac.ave 6Lra mILertL neo uU poUint wiL In U eLna ii
game. "We were seven points up minutes left on the clock.
and we had a couple of good Michigan was able to pull with-
breaks. But we fumbled the ball in three with five minutes left
out of bounds twice. but the Hawkeyes were not to be
Play Badly denied their fifth Big Ten vic-
"We began missing two footers tory as they outscored the Wol-
and they were sinking 25 foot verines 18-8 the rest of the way.
shots. It got to us and we started Old Times

to play bad basketball."
Iowa coach Ralph Miller con-
tributed the outburst to "a change
we made in our offense at half
time. We thought we had a condi-
tioning edge over Michigan so we
sped up the attack."
And the Hawkeyes with their
faster offense were never to be
headed. With the Wolverines ap-
pearing listless throughout much
of the rest of the game, Iowa
methodically increased their lead1

"We reverted to old times those
last ten minutes," bemoaned
Strack. "We began doing things
we hadn't been doing for a
month. We made mistakes we
hadn't been making like silly
passes.
"We just went from good to bad
to mediocre."
Michigan was a completely dif-
ferent ball club in the first half.
For the first twenty minutes, the
Wolverines were dominating play,
.miners
own previous best by two seconds.
It was a pool record.
Ken Wiebeck, who was sup-
posed to have a stomach ache,
won the 100-yard freestyle in
:48.3. It was his most impressive

making only eight turnovers
compared to the Hawkeyes' 11. Special To The Daily
Iowa tried to full court press COLUMBUS - Thursday, the
Michigan but the Wolverines re- gymnasts came up with their
fused to be intimidated as Jim highest score of the season in a
Pitts and especially Maxey sped tension - packed meeting with
through it with little trouble. Michigan State.
Michigan was particularly ten- Yesterday, the pressure was
acious on defense. Pitts, guarding gone when the Wolverines met
Williams, held the Big Ten's sec- Ohio State, and the score showed
ond leading scorer to eight points it.
in the first half. Against the Spartans the score
The Wolverines were also get- was 188.6-187.05.
ting good scoring from Pitts, for- Against the Buckeyes the score
ward Rudy Tomjanovich and Bob was 185.2-178.0.
Sullivan who started his first This low score was the result
game at center. The trio hit for of the Wolverines' weakest event,
34 poinlts. which earlier seemed to have
Nifty Passing been steadying its efforts. Mich-
Sulvnws sciaigan's leading sidehorse perform-
Sullivan was especially proving er, Jim Deboo, produced a solid
himself a fine playmaker. The Jim s oo, proud sid
junior, who had been alternating Jensen, however, slipped to a very
at forward and guard earlier in J nen o.v.,Mik pe to r, v hr
the season, set up numerous bas- poor 7.0. Mike Carpenter, the
kets with nifty passing along with Wolverines' last entrant, placed
scoring 13 points in the first half. even lower.
Michigan's Dave Jacobs finally
"I thought Bob played as wellI brought himself up to proper
as he has ever played for Michi- hformand achieved an outstand-
gan," observed Strack. "He passed ing 9.65 on the trampoline. Soph-
and scored well." omore George Huntzicker fol-
Sullivan ended up the game as lowed closely with a 9.35.
the Wolverines' second leading put forth by sophomore Ron Rap-
scorer with 21 points. Tomjano- Another outstanding effort was
vich, who hit for 10 in the first per on the parallel bars. He im-
half, ended the afternoon with 22. proved on his highest score for

A 1

LOSE 80-43:
Hoosiers Top Swi

the year with a 9.5. Junior Dick 0%000 n I I
Richards also performed excel- olaying cuitor, banjo & autohorp
lently, gaining a 9.25. of the
Jensen showed his capabilities PRESBYTERIAN CAMPUS CENTER
on the high bar by swinging to 4B R WU E
a 9.45, his best -performance of 3 43' Woshtenaw
the season. Mike Sasich was EVRYONE IS WELCOME 7:30 P.M.
right on his heels with a 9.4.
THERE IS STILL TIME TO HAVE
A MONOGRAMMED CIRCLE PIN
engraved for your
f0
t
Pierced Earrings
fir. n
lops and Post Styles
to Match
Y P.uFis fromz3.50
Pierced earrings from 5,00
ENGRAVED FREE
A vailable in sterling, gold-filled,
and fourteen karat solid gold.
arcade jewelry shop
16 nickels arcade

BLOOMINGTON-The Wolver-
ine swimming team showed tre-
mendous improvement yesterday
against Indiana, in a case where
the difference in scoring didn't1
show in the slightest, because of
the overwhelming strength of the
Hoosiers.
Well, maybe the slightest. The
score was 83-40, Indiana in Ann!
Arbor while this time in Blooming-
ton it was 80-43.
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY-1. In-
diana (Hickcox, McKenzie, Barou-
sky, Bateman); 2. Michigan. Time:
3:37.1.
1000-YD. FREESTYLE-1. South-
ward (1); 2. Perez (I); 3. Bisbee (M).
Time: 0:14.8.
200-YD. FREESTYLE-1. Bello (M);
2. Burrell (I); 3. Windle (I). Time:
1:43,5 (pool record).
ONE-METER DIVING-1. Nino de
Rivera (I); 2. Young (I); 3. Brown
(M): Points: 282.4.
50-YD. FREESTYLE-i. Bateman
(I); 2. Wiebeck (M); Kircher (M).
Time: 21.9.
400-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-
1. Utley (I); 2.,Kinkead (M); 3.
Ware (II). Time: 4:18.4:

Yesterday the meet was in the
Hoosiers pool, where they have
never lost, and this month there
was no Indiana team flu epidemic,
like there was in January.
Amidst some unbelievable times
for Indiana, Michigan's Juan
Bello swam the 200-yard freestyle
in 1:43.5 again taking over the
best time in the nation for the sea-
son from the Hoosiers' Bill Burell,
who was second. Bello beat his.
THREE-METER DIVING-1. Hen-
ry (I); 2. Hanfeld (I); 3. Meaden
(M). Points: 308.35.
100-YD. FREESTYLE-1. Wiebeck
(M); 2. Bateman (I); 3. Bello (M).
Time: 48.3.
200-YD. BACKSTROKE-1. Hick-
cox (I); 2. Dorney (M); 3. Mertz
(M). Time: 1:59.9.
200-YD. BUTTERFLY-1. Arusoo
(M); 2. Berry (1); 3. Bisbee (M),
Time: 1:58.4.
200-YD. BREASTROKE-1. Pero-
ski (I); 2. McKenzie (I); 3. Robert-
son (M). Time: 2:14.5.
800-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY-1.
Indiana (Wirdle, Southward, Hick-
cox, Perez);e . Michigan. Time:
7:10:'5 (pool record).

performance this year.
"Automatic" Tom Arusoo, who
is undefeated this year, kept up
his record by winning the 200-
yard butterfly in 1:58.3 for the
other Wolverine win.
An experiment agreed on by
both teams to substitute the 400-
yard Individual Medley and 800-
yard freestyle relay for the 200-
IM and 400-relay backfired on
Michigan as' Indiana won both.
In fact, they set a pool record in
the 800.
The two diving events, which
only went to the Hoosiers 10-8
in Ann Arbor, were swept, 16-2,
by Indiana in their home pool.
SCORES
Wisconsin 95, Indiana 83
Purdue 89, Minnesota 62
Ohio State 90, Michigan State 62
Northwestern 78, Illinois 71
Kansas 75, Colorado 72
St. Bonaventure 70, Providence 56
Southern California 49, Oregon
State 47
New Mexico 64, Texas-El Paso 58
Georgia 61, Tennessee 43
Kentucky 92, Mississippi St. 84
Vanderbilt 90, Mississippi 72
Houston 107, Centenany 56
Chicago Loyola 81, New Mexico
State 75
Columbia 103, Harvard 70
NHL
Detroit 1, Boston 1, tie
Pittsburgh 2, New York 2, tie
Montreal 6, Chicago 4
Philadelphia 2, St. Louis I
NHA
Baltimore 114, Detroit 109
New York 115, Philadelphia 97
St. Louis 108, Chicago 107

Williams, an all Big Ten pick
last season, lead all the scorers
with 24, clicking for 16 in the de-
cisive second half. Guard Chad
Calabria, who came off the bench
early in the game, hit for 23.
Most of his two pointers came
from the free throw line.
The other top scorer for the
Hawkeyes was string bean Glenn
Vidnovic, who played his first
game only last Wednesday night
against Purdue. The sophomore,
who hit for 17 points in, his var-
sity debut, scored 18 in his second
outing.
MICHIGAN

FLOOR EXERCISE-l. Huntzicker
(M), 9.35; 2. Jensen (M), 9.0; 3.
Howard (OSU), 8.65; 4. Tie, Rodney
(M) and Sexton (OSU), 8:15.
SIDE HORSE-1. Deboo (M), 9.10;
2. Trott (OSU), 8.75; 3. Baker
(OSU); 4. Jensen (M), 7.0.
RINGS-1. Froening (M), 9.25;
2. Jensen (M), 8.95; 3. Perkins
(OSU), 8.8; 4. Tie, Kenney (M) and
Trott (OSU), 8.75.
TRAMPOLINE - 1. Jacobs (M),
9.65; 2. Huntzicker (M), 9.35; 3.
Mendelson (OSU), 9.2; 4. Sexton
(OSU), 9.1.
VAULTING - 1. Tie, Huntzieker
(M) and Jensen (M), 9.5; 3. Trott
(OSU), 9.4; 4. Howard (OSU), 9.25.
PARALLEL BARS-1. Rapper (M),
9.5; 2. Richards (M), 9.25; 3. Trott
(OSU), 7.75; 4. Howard (OSU),
8.55.
HIGH BAR-1. Jensen (M), 9.45;
2. Sasich, (M), 9.4; 3. Howard (OSU),
8.75; 4. Trott (OSU), 8.7.

Ryun Sets Jenison Mark;
1M' Relay Team Takes First

Tomjanovich,I
Stewart, f
Sullivan, c
Maxey, g
Pitts, g
Edwards, f
Fraumann, c
McClellan, g
Bloodworth, g
Henry, g
Totals
' J
Williams, f
Breedlove, f
Jensen, c
Norman, g
McGrath, g
Vidnovic
Calabria, g
Agnew, f
Totals
Michigan
Iowa
Crowd 10,670

FG FT R
f 10-25 2-3 18
5-19 2-4 8
9-14 3-3 9
4-6 1-3 2
6-18 4-6 9
0-1 0-0 1
0-0 0- 0
2-3 0-0 2
1-1 0-1 2
0-0 0-0 0
37-87 12-20 52

F T
3 22
3 12
3 21
493
2 16
0 0
1 0
1 4
1 2
0 0
'18 86

TRW is success by association

Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Jim Ryun
gave it class, and Bob Steinhoff
put on the show, but all in all
the 1968 edition of the Michigan
State Relays, held last night, wasf
just another track meet.
Ryun turned the slow Jenison
Field House dirt track in 4:03.4,
three-tenths of a second better
than his own mark set last sea-
son, in one of four meet record
performances.
Steinhoff, also of Kansas, soared
to 16 feet, erasing Bill Barrett of
Eastern Michigan's meet mark of
15'-5"
Western Michigan Universi-
ty's shuttle hurdle relay team tied
the American record for that
event with a 28.7 clocking.
The Michigan two-mile relay Wolverines
team easily won their race in bocker's se
7:36.8 without the services of high jump
junior Ron Kutschinski. The and defen
quartet winning effort followed a Ted Down
third-place finish in the Madison I cleared 6'
Square Garden Invitational Fri- make 6'10
day night, awardedf
Also of special interest to the misses.

IOWA
FG l
11-18
3-3
6-11
2-10
3-5
6-13
9-16
0-7
40-781

FT
2-2
2-2
2-3
1-1
0-0
6-7
5-8
1-1
19-24

R P T
4 4 24
8 1 8
13 2 14
3 2 5
1 2 6
7 5 18
3 2 23
5 0 1
49 18 99

47 39-86
44 55-99

JIM RYUN

was Gary Knicker-
cond-place finish in the
p. Both Knickerbocker
nding national champ
ing of Miami of Ohio
8" but neither could
0" and Downing was
first place with less

UNION-LEAGUE
MASS MEETING
UNION-LEAGUE
WEEKEND
TUESDAY, FEB. 13
8:00 P.M.
Rooms 3R & S
in the Union

V.

ADMIN. TRAINEE
COLLEGE GRADUATE
WE ARE tOOKING FOR THE IMAGINATIVE BUSINESS OR
LIBERAL ARTS GicADU'ATF WHO WANTS THE CHALLENGE
OF A CAREER IN PROFESSIONAL ADMINISTRATION DEAL-
ING WITH PERSONNEL. SALARY ADMINISTRATION. EX-
PENSE, AND PROCESSING CONTROLS.
IF YOU ARE A RECENT COLLEGE GRADUATE OR A GRAD
RETURNING FROM MILITARY SERVICE AND ARE INTER-
ESTED IN A SALARIED TRAINING PROGRAM, PLEASE CALL
MR. BALES OR MR. PFAFF
THE TRAVELERS
961-8240-Are Code 313
We Are an Equal Opportunity Employer M and F

From Los Angeles to Houston to Washington, from Space
Systems to Ocean Systems to Information Systems,
young people are making things happen at TRW.

MEN OF MICHIGAN:

Neec

I

PHAM KHAC RAU
Former South Vietnamese Ambassador
to the U.S. will speak at 7:30 P.M.,
Monday, Feb. 12 in Room 3-D of the

we say mo
GO

? r?

Take a look around any TRW location.
The young faces outnumber the old by
a good margin. The vast majority of
scientists and engineers you'll meet are
under thirty, or forty at least. Why?
Because we depend on young ideas,
new ideas, fresh ideas. That's why we'
need you.
What kind of a place is TRW? Ask
around. Talk to your professors and
faculty advisors, or your friends who are
already working with TRW. Most of our
professional employees applied to TRW
on the recommendation of friends.
Here are some of the disciplines where
new graduates may find career oppor-
tunities at TRW:,

Computer Sciences/Analytical
Research / Aerosciences / Informa-
tion Systems / Digital Systems / Com-
munications Systems/Reliability/
Guidance & Control / Sensor Systems
/ Microelectronics / Electric Power /
Space Vehicle Design / Antenna Sys-
tems Design and Analysis/ Mechani-
cal Engineering / Product Assurance/
Integration& Test/ Systems Engineer-
ing / Circuit Design/ Electronic Coun-
termeasures & Electronic Intelligence
Systems
If you'll be receiving your degree
(Ph.D., MS or BS) in Engineering or
Science this year, check with your
Placement Director and talk with us

while we're on campus. If you can't
make it at that time and ,would like to
be considered for openings in the Los
Angelesuarea, Houston or Washington,
send your resume to:,W. D. Mclvers,
College Relations, TRW, One Space
Park, Redondo Beach, California 90278.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
TRW

TRW (formerly Thompson Ramo Wooldridge) is 60,000 people at 200 operations around the world who are applying advanced technology to space, defense, automotive, aircraft, electronics and industrial markets.

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