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March 09, 1968 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-03-09

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

Page Six


Saturday, March 9, 1968

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lY. C. State Stall Stops Duke in AGO


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Day Calendar
State Championship Debates --Reg-
istration, Trueblood Auditorium, 8:30
School of Music Degree Recital -
Lenora Ketola, Flute: School of Mus-
ic Recital Hall, 2:30 p.m.
Cinema Guild - "Six Ann Arbor
Film Festival": Architecture Auditor-
im, 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital -
Sally Dunning, Cello: School of Music
Recital Hall, 7:00 p.m.
Department of Romance Languages
and Literatures - Buero Vallejo's Con-
cierto de San Ovidio: Lylia Mendel-
$sohn Theater, 8:00 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital -
Nancy Jaynes, Soprano: School of
Music Recital Hall, 8:30 p.m.
General Notices
TV Center Programs: On Sun., March
10 the following programs produced
by the TV Center will have their ini-
tial telecast in Detroit:
. 11:00 a.m., WJBK-TV, Channel 2 --
"Comsats: What and Why." A look at
the communications satellite system
and its challenge to television, with
Prof. Edward Stasheff as host.
12:00 Noon. W WJ-TV, Channel 4 -
"I'll Never Forget What's His Name."
A close and dramatic look at the vic-
tim of amnesia, a case study in the
The Martha Cook Building will be
open" for the Spring half-term (April
29-June 21). Any University woman
may apply. Please telephone 769-3290
for information.
Federal Service Entrance Examina-
tion applications due March 13 for
next test on April 20.
213 S. State, 2nd Floor

Current Positions received by Gen-
eral Division by Mail and Phone, call
764-7460 for further information:
State of Michigan-Recreation In-
structor A or AI, Education in phys-
ical education and min. 1 yr. exper.
in this field.
Wisconsin Civil Service -Research
AnalystsHealth Plannning, BA in
math, stat, pubs. health or biol. sci.
and soc. sci. with stat, courses, and
7 yrs. exper. or masters and 5 yrs.
Regional Day Care Supervisor, Trainee
position in this field also. MA in nur-
sery school education, child dev. or
social work and 3 yrs. exper.
Young Women's Christian Associa-
tion, St. Joseph and Benton Harbor,
Mich. - Health and Physical Edu-
cation Director, BA and exper. in
group work. Grad work helpful.
Announcements of Summer Work
Opportunities, contact S.P.S. for ap-
plications and further information:
St. Catherine's School, Richmond,
Va.-Summer School Director.
Martin's, Brooklyn, N.Y.-Men and
women sales positions, branchstores,
Work in fashion merchandise.
International Zoological Society, Inc.,
Medina, Ohio - Resort atmosphere,
work with animals.
City of Detroit, must be resident or
Detroit proper, applications for jobs





at S.P.S. Large variety of jobs.
Henry Ford Museum and Greenfield
Village, Dearborn, Mich.-Food Service
Attendants (M&F), Groundsman help-
ers (M), Crafts Helpers (M&F), de-
tails and interview schd. at S.P.S.,
must work through labor day.
International Ranger Camps in
Switzerland and Denmark, must be 20
or over.
City of Livonia, Recreation Dept,
Mich.-Recreation Playleader, play-
ground supervisors, arts & crafts in-
structor, archery and tennis inst.,
supt. of mentally handicapped child-
ren. Residents consideder first.
City of Wyoming, Mich - Eleven
summer construction jobs, inspectors.
Ford Motor Company, Saline, Mich.
-Steno-secretarial position, good typ-
ing and shorthand. Openings for Jr.
& Sr. engineering students.
Radio Station Wamm, Flint, Mich.
- Summer relief engineer needed.
SFirst Class Radio Telephone license
City of Flint, Mich.-Police Intern
Summer Program. Male and Female.
Must be 21 and have taken Summer
Civil Service Exam.
Deadline for Governmental Research
Institute, summer internship in Public
administration, in Cleveland, Ohio -
Deadline for applications is March 15.



Pistons, 76ers Claim Big Wins

By The Associated Press
CINCINNATI - Eddie Miles
hit eight of 10 field goals at-
tempts in the final period to help
hot-shooting Detroit turn a five-
point lead into an easy 129-118
victory over Cincinnati last night
in a National Basketball Associa-
tion game.

76ers Whip Celtics
delphia 76ers, down by 15 points
in the second period, went on to
whip Boston 101-96 last night
and move a step closer to their
third straight Eastern Division

Philadelphia the Eastern Crown.
Hal Greer scored 27 points to
help Philadelphia even the sea-
son play between the two clubs
at 4 each.
Both teams wasted sizeable
leads in a game that was. tied
five times in the last period. Matt
Guokas snapped the final dead-
lock with 3:24 remaining to put
Philadelphia ahead 93-91.
Boston crept to within one
point, at 97-96, with 1:26 re-
maining, but two free throws by
Guokas and a pair by Greer off-
set a final Boston basket by Bill

The Pistons had taken a 91- Championship in the National
86 margin at the end of the third Basketball Association.
quarter and behind Miles, who The victory boosted the 76ers'
scored a total of 31 points, coast- lead over second-place Boston to
ed the rest of the way to their 61/2 games and reduced their

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fourth straight victory.
In taking over fourth place
in the Eastern Division, the Pis-
tons ripped in 56 per cent of their
shots, connecting on 60.9 per cent
in the third quarter.
Dave Bing also scored 31 for
Detroit, and Oscar Robertson of
Cincinnati scored a game-high
The Pistons led most of the
game, building a small margin in
the first half by taking advantage
of numerous Cincinnati turnovers.
The Royals gained leads only
three times in the game, with
their last bulge coming at 45-44
with 5:56 to go in the second

magic number to two. Any com-
bination of two 76ers victories
and or Celtic defeats will give

Tigers Drop Opener to Athletics


i i

NOUNCEMENTS is available to off i-
cially recognized and registered student
organizations only. Forms are available
in room 1011 SAB.
American Field Service Returnee's
Club of Michigan, meeting, Sun. March
10, 7:00 p.m., Union, agenda; vote will
be taken concerning a change in the

of the Union. All Reagan supporters
Libertarian League, meeting, March
10, Sunday, 2:00 p.m., 3D Union, de-
La Sociedad Hispanica, Una Tertulia,
todos los lunes, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze.
Cage conversacion musica. Vengan




Constitution of the Club. The pro-
posed amendmentis to' change the University Lutheran Chapel 1511
dues from $2.50 per semester to $2.00 Washtenaw March 10, 9:45 a.m. &
per year. 11:15 a.m. - Worship Services with
* a contemporary Musical setting at
LuthranStudnt hapl "-Hil at9:45 a.m. Pastor Scheips will speak on
Luthern Student Chapel - Hill at "Perspectives of the Cross." Holy Con-
Forest Ave., March 19 6:00 p.m.; sup- munion. 11:15 a.m. - Bible Class on
per 7:00 p.m.; speaker: "Urban Re- "The Gospel According to St. John";
newal," Mr. Philip Wargelin, City 6:00 p.m. - Fellowship supper; 6:45;
Planning Firm. - Gamma Delta, program -
* **religious movie.
Young Americans for Freeddm will * * *
show a documentary film about Gov. Bach Club meeting, Wed., March 13,1
Ronald Reagan at an organizational 8 p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe; lis-
tening, talking, etc. Bring your own
Bach records. For further information
p.m.,Sun., Mrch 10 in Room 3-R&S call 769-2922.
Brasley Lounge, Hil.lel, 1429 Hill St.
a Scitaclter


Philadelphia 56 18 .757 -
Boston 50 25 .667 61/
New York 39 37 .507 181
Detroit 35 40 .467 2112,
Cincinnati 35 41 .461 22
xBaltimore 33 41 .446 23
St. Louis 54 24 .692 -
xLos Angeles 45 28 .616 61.
San Francisco 42 33 .560 101z
Chicago 25 48 .342 261z
xSeattle 20 52 .278 31
xSan Diego 15 61 .197 38
x-Late game not included.
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 129, Cincinnati 118
Philadelphia 101, Boston 96
Sani Diego at Los Angeles, night
Baltimore vs. Seattle at Olympia,
Wash., night
Today's Games
St. Louis at Chicago
Seattle at San Diego
Los Angeles at San Francisco

By The Associated Press
BRADENTON-Dick Green dou-
bled Ted Kubiak home in the 10th
inning to bring the Oakland Ath-
letics a 3-2 victory over the De-
troit Tigers in the opener of the
Grapefruit League exhibition base-
Victory came in the first game
the Athletics have played after
switching affiliation from Kansas
The teams played scoreless ball
until the ninth inning when each
scored twice. Each club used four
pitchers. The Athletics had 10 hits
and the Tigers seven.
Astros Slide By
FT. MYERS - Hector Torres'
two-run single in the sixth inning
gave the Houston Astros a 4-2
victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates
yesterday in a spring training
Torres' hit came off pitcher Al
McLean after a walk and singles
by Ronnie Brand and John Buz-
hardt had loaded the bases.
The Pirates' Donn Clendenon
hit the only home run, a 370 foot
shot over the left field wall in the

bottom of the sixth with nobodyI
Jim Bunning, obtained by the
Pirates in an off season trade with
Philadelphia, pitched the first
three innings for the Pirates and
gave up one run and five hits.
4 * *1
Reds Rampage
champ crashed two homers, driv-
ing in five runs, and Lee May add-
ed a solo shot as Cincinnati wall-
oped Philadelphia 11-2 yesterday
in the exhibition opener for both
National League teams.
The three homers featured a:
13-hit Red attack off a trio ofi
Philadelphia pitchers, including
starter Chris Short, Larry Colton
and Grant Jackson.-
Beauchamp cracked his first I
homer, a two-run job, off Short in
the third inning. In the fifth, het
hit a three-run blast off Colton.
Then May followed with his
homer to make it a four-run in-1

White Sox Win
SARASOTA - The Chicago
White Sox evidenced an improved
attack yesterday in opening the
exhibition season with a 7-3 vic-
tory over the American League
champion Boston Red Sox.
The White Sox, who had a .225
batting average in 1967, knocked
out 14 hits - three for extra.
bases. Batting stars were Out-
fielders Russ Snyder and Tommy
Davis, both obtained in winter
Snyder, an ex-Oriole, trippled
and scored the tie-breaking run
in the fourth. He also singled
and scored in the sixth.
Veteran Tommy John started
for Chicago and was hammered
for all three Boston runs. Elston
Howard doubled across a run in
the second and two more Balti-
more runs scored in the third
when Carl Yasztrzemski singled
home Joe Foy and then scored on
a third strike wild pitch.

'Devils Leadh at
Half Time, 4-2
Carolina State held the ball for
13 minutes and 45 seconds in the
first half last night, thn scored
six points in the last 212 minutes
for a shocking 12-10 upset of
Duke, ranked sixth nationally, in
the semifinals of the Atlantic
Coast Conference Basketball Tour-
North Carolina, ranked fifth in
the nation and top-seeded in the
tourney, whipped South Carolina
82-79 in overtime in the other
semifinal and meets North Caro-
lina State in tonight's finale.
4-2 at Half
Duke led 4-2 at the half as
each team had only eight shots
for one field goal.
The game produced the lowest
score in a major college game in
recent history and knocked the
Blue Devils out of a chance for
the NCAA and probably the Na-
tional Invitation tournament.-
N.C. State held the ball for some
eight minutes without attempting
a shot in the first half after the
score had been tied 2-2. Mike
Lewis twisted in a layup with 2:49
remaining for Duke's 4-2 lead at
the intermission.
The big freeze set in after Duke
took an 8-6 lead with 16:15 to
play in the last half. For the next
13 minutes and 45 seconds, N.C.
State held the ball without once
breaking for the basket.
During most of this time, 6-
foot-7 senior Bill Kretzer drib-
bled the ball with only an occa-
sional pass to a teammate giv-
ing him relief.
3-Way Huddle
One time N.C. State coach Nor-
man Sloan called captain Eddie
Biedenbach to the side for In-
structions and Duke's Tony Bar-
one trotted right alongside to
listen to the strategy.
The break finally came with
2:45 remaining when Biedenbach
finally got his hands on the ball,
And at 2:30, he put in a jumper
that tied the score at 8-8.
Dave Golden of Duke was fouled
with 43 seconds to play while
driving for a layup and made
good his first free throw but
missed his second.
Lewis fouled Kretzer with 40
seconds left .and the free throw
was missed, but N.C. State's Dick
Braucher retrieved the ball and
scored an easy layup for a 10-9
Wolfpack lead.
The N.C. State lead grew to
11-9 with 16 seconds to play as
sophomore Vann Williford con-
verted a free throw. Golden was
fouled with six seconds left, made
his first shot but missed the sec-
The final State point was an-
other free throw by Braucher with
three seconds left.
Duke coach Vic Bubas accept-
ed "sole responsibility" for the
Blue Devil loss.
"I -chose to play it that way,"
Bubas said. "I told the boys that
during the course of the year I
hope I had made some good deci-
sions. This one wasn't so good."
Saturday, Mar. 9
Girls Free-Guys 50c
9-12 P.M.

I'_ _ _


2:15 P.M.
SUNDAY, March 10, 1
Rabbi Zalina

Mexico Asks for Meeting,
South African Reappraisal


"Can Eastern or Drug Methods Work for Western Man?"
Rabbi Schachter, Chairman, Dept. of Judiac Studies, Prof. of Psych. and
Religion, University of Manitoba, Winnepeg, Canada, an authority on Hasid-
ism, has lectured widely on Jewish Mysticism, its place in the history and
life of western man, and the relationship between traditional forms and
methods of mystical experience and drug experience.


1 1 :45 a.m.

Mr and Mrs Robert Bildson
Detroit Public School Teachers

By The Associated Press
MEXICO CITY-Mexican Olym-
pic officials announced last night
that they have asked for an In-
ternational Olympic Executive
Committee meeting the first week
in April.
The Mexicans, who have the
most to lose if a boycott threat
by what now amounts to 40 coun-
tries is carried out, thereby took
the initiative in pressing for a de-
cision on readmission to the
Olympics of South Africa, whose
apartheid racial segregation poli-
cies prompted the boycott.
The three ' top Mexican Olym-
pic officials said that the vote to
admit South Africa, taken by

mail and passed by a simple ma-
jority last month, constituted es-'
sentially a change in Rule No. one
of the IOC.
That rule states that the Games
shall be held every four years and
that athletes of all nations will
congregate in loyal and equal
Mexican's position as stated
by Mexican Olympic Organizing
Committee Chairman Pedro Ra-
mirez Vazquez and the two IOC,
delegates from Mexico is that
black and white athletes are not
considered equal in South Africa
and therefore could not congre-
gate in equal competition.




Tuesday Night, March 12; 7:30-9:00






all about the exceptional career opportunities
with The Travelers, one of North America's
largest and most diversified organizations.
SeA vour Pl arnnt Trecn tnro and sdrn

'U U

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