Thursday, March 7, 1968
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, March 7, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Malioney Named to
Grid Coaching Post
Baseball Erupts in Nation 's Southlands
Frank Maloney, head football
coach at Mt. Carmel High School
in Chicago, was named to the
position of assistant football
coach, Michigan head coach Bump
Elliott announced yesterday.
Maloney is the secofd assistant
coach to be hired this week, round-
ing out the Wolverine football
staff for the coming year. 'Ma-
loney and Bob Shaw, named just
four days ago to the post, replace
Don James and -Y. C. McNease
who resigned in favor of coach-
ing jobs elsewhere earlier in the
Maloney, 27, is a former Mich-
igan grid standout, having let-
tered in 1960, '61, and '62. He
played at three positions during
these seasons: center, guard and
He went to Mt. Carmel as an
assistant coach after graduation
and soon advanced to the head
mentor position. His team won
the championship of the Catholic
League in Chicago this year and
Maloney was subsequently voted
the League's Coach of the Year.
Elliott said yesterday that "Ma-
loney will give us a fine young
addition to the staff. He is famil-
How about "It happens every
Maybe even "It is spring and a
young man's fancy turns to (are
you ready for this?) baseball."
Yes fans, baseball is again rear-
ing its ugly head in the warm
hinterlands of this great country
of ours. The Grapefruit League
and the Cactus League are spring-
ing to life where temperatures are
warm and life is easy.
And what's more and twice as
startling is the well-known fact
that the national pastime will in-
vade the cold north in a scant
few weeks, leaving yearning Little
Leaguers, ace columnists, and
neglected wives in its wake.
In they will come, Tigers and
Cubbies alike, all eager for a slice
of the old "pennant pie," as Casey
Stengal used to say. On they will
fight, braving supposed spitters,
infield fly rules, rainy Bostons or
Baltimores, and itinerant man-
agers for the duration of the
summer, And out they will go,
on that faraway day in October
when the whole massive machine
that is American baseball will
once again grind to a halt.
Somebody might win a pennant,
or even the World Series. Some-
body you root for might even win.
But then again, somebody you
root for might lose.
All part of the deal, I guess.
The Guadalajara Suammer School.
a fully accredited University of
Arizona program. conducted in co-
operition vith professors from
Stanford University, University of
California, and Guadalajara, vill
offer July 1 to August 10, art, folk~-
lore, geography, history. inuguage
and literature courses, Tuition,
board and room is $290. Write Prof.
Juan B. Rael, P.O. Box 7227. Stan-
ford, California 94305.
iar with our style of football and
we expect him to be a great help
Elliott speculated that Maloney
will appear in Ann Arbor upon
winding up his affairs in Chicago.
* 7 Hairstylists
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theatre
Pistons Wallop Rockets
By The Associated Press
DETROIT-The Detroit Pistons
breezed to their easiest victory of
the season in walloping San Di-
ego 140-118 last night and re-
mained-within a game of Cincin-
* nati in a drive for the fourth and
final playoff spot in the National
Basketball Association's Eastern
It was the Pistons third straight
victory and fourth in their last
five games. San Diego went down
to its eighth consecutive defeat
and 25th reversal in its last 26
The invading Rockets jumped
ahead' by 11 points early as cen-
ter Henry Finckel led the way with
10 points. Detroit then began its
move, outscoring San Diego 37-17
in the second period to turn the
game into a rout.
BOSTON - The Boston Celtics
rode the first half sharp shooting
of John Havlicek and Bailey How-
ell to a commanding lead and
then breezed to a 103-9 1 Na-
tional Basketball Association vic-
tory over the New York Knicks
. The Celtics got off to a slow
start, falling behind 20-9 after
five minutes of play but then
pulled together and took a 29-27
lead at the end ofthe first period.
Boston widened the advantage
to 57-47 at halftime and cruised
the rest of the way enroute to its
sixth victory in the last seven
CINCINNATI Oscar Robert-
son, who scored a game-high 35
points,, popped in 'two straight
jumpers in the closing minutes to
help Cincinnati squeak past Phil-
adelphia 108-106 last night in a
National Basketball Association
Robertson hit on the second of
two field goals with 3:04 to go to
give the Royals a 102-101 margin
and they never trailed after that,
although they endured a shaky
CHICAGO PUBLIC SCHOOLS
will have a representative on campus
March 6, 1968
Proposed salary-Sept. '68: $7000 up plus paid
Christmas and Spring vacations.
For, information about certification,
procedures and teaching opportunities,
arrange for appointment at:
UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT OFFICE
L Pct hind
18 .750 -
23 .685 4Y
39 173 20
40" .459 21
41 .446 22
ROME (A) - A 76-year-old Aus-
trian woman strangled herself
with a rope Monday after listen-
ing to the radio report on Italy's
Nino Benvenuti regaining the
world middleweight boxing title
from Emile Griffith in New York,
police reported Tuesday.
"I listened to the Benvenuti
match," wrote Augusta Sebek of
Vienna, in a signed note found
next to.her body.
"It is 4:35, and Nino is world
Police said Miss Sebek had
written three letters befpre tying
the rope to a radiator and falling
to the ground from her bed. Their
contents were not disclosed.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
xSt. Louis 52 34 .684 -
xLos Angeles 44 27 .620 51/
San Francisco 42 33 .560 9
Chicago 24 48 .333 26
Seattie 20 51 .282 29%1
San Diego 15 60 .200 36Y2
x-Late game not included.
Boston 103, New York 91,
Detroit 140, San Diego 118
Cincinnati lll, Philadelphia 106
St. Louis at Los Angeles, night
Boston at Chicago
Los Angeles atSan Diego
Diiladelphla vs. Cincinnati at
St. Louis vs. Seattle at Portland,
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Tickets for President Fleming's Inauguration
Monday, March 11, 1968
r A limited number of additional general admission tickets to President Fleming's
inauguration are available for faculty members, students, and staff members who would
like to attend this ceremony. The inauguration is scheduled at 3:00 p.m., Monday,
March 11 in Hill Auditorium. Tickets will be available on a first come, first served
basis upon presentation of an individual's identification card. Tickets will be limited
to two per person and will be distributed from the first floor information desk of the
Administration Building in keeping with the following schedule:
Faculty, Wednesday, March 6-8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Students, Wednesday, March 6-12 noon to 5 p.m.
Thursday and Friday, March 7 and 8-8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Faculty, staff and students as long as
the ticket 1upply lasts.
"Can a Truly Contemporary Person
Not Be an Atheist?"
Announcing the first of four seminar sessions de-
voted to brief reviews and discussions of the con-
troversial writings of John A. T. Robinson, the
Bishop of Woolwich. Led by Lloyd W. Putnam and
open to all interested persons.
"HONEST TO GOD"
March 14-"The New Reformation?"
March 21-"Christian Morals Today"
March 28-"Exploration Into God"
CT FtU2t MUSEi
330 Maynard Street 7:30 P.M.
Sponsored by: The Office of Religious Affairs
438 W. Huron
AC SENIOR OFFICERS
Joint Sabbath Service
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
FRIDAY at 8:15 P.M.
Synagogue Music of Sixteenth
and Seventeenth Century Italy
Rendered by the
STEVEN OVITSKY, Director
Attached to the court of Mantua, Italy, from 1587 to
1628 as composer, Solamone Rossi has been described as
one of the major creative personalities in the early his-
tory of music, and an influence of inestimable signifi-
9%n unv nw- T~rkA 11x.1