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March 29, 1968 - Image 11

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-03-29

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Friday, March «29, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven

Friday, March 29, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

--'IE- ve

Hoosiers
By DOUG HELLER
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
HANOVER, N. H. - Before the
NCAA Swimming Championships,
r Michigan coach Gus Stager
couldn't see how Indiana could
lose.
Of course, he said the same
thing last year, and the Hoosiers
finished third.
Y e s t e r d a y, Indiana totally
turned the tables on West Coast
schools like Southern Cal and
Stanford, and got off to an amaz-
ingly fast start.
In past years, it was the West
Coast schools who took a big early
lead, leaving the Hoosiers to try
to make it up in diving. This
time Indiana had a lead even be-
fore the one-meter springboard
event..
And then Indiana really took BRY
over. Their divers took first
fourth, fifth, sixth, and eighth
places. Kinkead got
As a result, the scoring after three points
the first day showed Indiana with finish.
i 129 points; USC with 77. Stan- In the 200
ford with 74, Yale with 73, and ley, Juan Be
Michigan with 35. Hoosier Ch
Disappointment Big Tens,
For the Wolverines, it was a place here.
day of some disappointment. But setting every
this was coupled with the fact Indiana capt
that they wound up in fifth, in- in with a se
y stead of their predicted sixth po- ford's Pete
sition.
The very first event was a Michigan
waning to the West Coast as 50-yard fre
Hoosier Fred Southward grabbed iers popped
third in the 500-yard freestyle Bryan Baten
while Bob Windle took eleventh. a factor in t
USC had the winner, Greg Charl- second nati
A: ton, plus George Watson in fifth Zac Zorn.
place, but Indiana wasn't buried As a resu
as they had feared. events, Indi
Meanwhile, sophomore Gary ahead wjth

Lead

NCAA

Tank Meet,

S.

,.-4i

'MI' Fifth

Stanford and Yale were tied with
41.
Then the stream became a tidal
wave in the diving. Jim Henry was
Indiana's big gun with 512.05
points. With 53 ooints in this one
event, thanks to placing five men,
the Hoosiers racked u- an all-
time high.
The big score was based on a
combination of factors. First, In-
diana qualified one more man
than they did in the Big Ten
meet: John Hahnfeldt, who hadn't
doen a thing all year, came off
the bench to take fifth place.
Then too, the Hoosiers' other
competitors had a bad time. Wol-
verines Jay Meaden and Fred
Brown, eighth and fifth list year,
were only eleventh and twelfth.
Wisconsin's Julian Krug, who
finished thirduin the Big Ten's
didn't even place.
AN BATEMAN The last eventof the evening,
the 800-yard freestyle relay, was
t the Wolverines' first mere frosting on the Honsier cake
s with a tenth-place as they came in fourth. Michigan,
who just managed to make the

Don Schollander swam the an-
chor leg.
The Olympic superstar, who has
never won an NCAA cnampion-
ship before due to illness, had a
1:39.8 for 200 yards. He came
from way behind on Stanford's
Dick Roth to win. The final time
set every record in the book.
Schollander's time wis -ignifi-
cant, because he will swim the
200-yard freestyle against Michi-
gan's Juan Bello. And Bello, who
up to this time was best nation-
ally in the event, saw his mark
crushed by a second and a half.I

*

*

*

*

*

*

Celtics Win; Even Series

The
Sterling
they1
couldn't
devaluale

t

By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Player-Coach Bill
Russell sparked a third-quarter
rally which carried the Boston
Celtics from a six-point deficit to
a 135-110 National Basketball As-
sociation playoff victory over the
Detroit Pistons last night.
The victory evens the best-of-7

PITCHING TROUBLES:
'1I' Nine Fall Again

Eastern Division semifinal play-
off series at two games each, De-
troit, urged on by 11,294 fans,
largest crowd ever to see the Pis-
tons play at Cobo Arena, hit 14
of their first 22 shots to take a
33-28 first-quarter lead.
Boston rallied to knot the score
but Dave Bing, with 13 first-half
points, put Detroit back in front
60-55 at the half.
A three-point play by Bing and
a basket by Happy Hairston put
Detroit ahead 77-71 with 6:10 to
play in the third quarter, when
Boston began its rally,
Russell hit eight of his team's
19 points as Boston took a 95-86
lead by the end of thethird quar-
ter and went on to increase the
margin to 28 points with five min-
utes left,

-yard individual med-
ello who was second to
arley Hickox in the
wound up in fourth
While Hickcox was
y record in the book,
tain Bill Utley sneaked
cond place and Stan-
Siebert took third.
Shutout
was shut out in the
estyle, but the Hoos-
up again. This time
man, who wasn't even
he Big Ten meet, took
onally behind UCLA's
ult of the first three
ana was unbelievably
56 points to USC's 53,

finals, settled in sixth fo: 18 ofE
its .35 points.
Meanwhile, Stanford and Yale
had a fantastic duel. Actually, it
wasn't much of a race as Stan-
ford held a big lead until Yale's
Linksters Go

Special To The Daily
TUCSON - The Michigan;
baseball team couldn't overcome,
their pitching problems again
yesterday and lost their second
straight game to Arizona 8-4.
The defeat was the Wolverines'
seventh for the season against no
wins. They continue their series
with the Wildcats tonight with a
in Sev

single game and end the long and
so-far abortive road trip with a
doubleheader tomorrow.
An Arizona attack which scored
at least once in the first five inn-

i
Florida State Holds First

The Salt Mind

(Continued from Page 10)
supply far exceeds the demand.
Only the most talented and clever
ever get a washroom key of their
be induced to write for SI for the
own.
Listen to Jack Tibby, assistant
managing editor for SI, as he
U describes the virtual impossibili-
ties of getting a job there these
days: "I would say that in the last
couple of years we've had about,
oh let me see, about 70 writers
seeking positions with us. And I
think we have given a job to about
two of them. We do like you to
have a couple of years of profes-
sional experience and most of the
writers we hire have worked for us
in a summer internship program.
It's tough, I know."
After slinking out of Tibby's of-
fice the next person I talked to
in the SI establishment was Honor
Fitzpatrick, chief (you can check
it out on the masthead if you
want to) of the writer-reporter
division,
There are an awful lot of women
stalking around the place and it's
sort of surprising to think of
4 women writing for a magazine
such as Sports Illustrated. But as
Miss Fitzpatrick explained, "They
are good writers-very good. It's
just that we never know when they
are suddenly going to terminate
their careers in favor of marriage,
babies, and things like that.",
Miss Fitzpatrick's room, though,
shows no trace of female weak-
ness. A full length color portrait
of Jimmy Brown hangs on one
wall, Muhammad Ali dances on
another, and black and white pic-
tures from recent issues of the

magazine hang on the third par-
tition.
Behind Miss Fitzpatrick a pic-
ture window glowers over the city
and peeks into the framework of
the 1Empire State Building. It's
easy enough to look into the win-
dow. A good pair of binoculars,
from the above mentioned tall
building, will do it. Ah, but the
trick is to look outside from the"
inside and that's not so easy. How'
do you do it, how do you really
d it?
"Keep the faith, baby, keep the
faith." - This is the best answer
I can give you.
Miss Fitzpatrick was certainly
different from the type of person
I had come to the Time-Life build-
ing expecting to meet. For some
reason I was sure that behind the
SI desk I would meet the famous
Madison Avenue type manipulator
- you know, the suave guy in an
imported Italian suit, dark glasses,
a long cigar, and a white cat on
a leash.
The image I had conjured up in
my mind, of course, was the titan
and aristocrat of American busi-
ness. He was to be the producer,
the director, and the star all at
once.
Between smoke rings that spiral
wheeled out of his mouth, and
raw meat balls that were tossed
to live Piranhas in a tank when-
ever the mood struck, thousands
of decisions were made hourly
that twisted and directed the;
psychosis of American sport.
I found no such person. In fact,
I found more of a touch of
humanism than anything else. Any
place in New York that sells 45c
cigarettes can't be all that bad.

Special To The DailyI
MIAMI - The Michigan golf
team recorded a fine 296 total
for its top four golfers to move
up to seventh place on the second
day of the Miami Invitational
Golf tournament.
This total combined with
Wednesday's sum of 306 gives
Michiganka score of 602 to rank
27 strokes behind tournament
leading Florida State, which
played a fantastic round of golf;
its top four scorers averaging 67.
Although Michigan is practic-
ally out of contention for the,
tournament championship, its
seventh place position is tops
among all the Northern teams in
'BIlboard
The Michigan Rugby Club will
travel to Ohio this weekend to
engage the Cleveland Rugby
Club in a pair of matches. Both
A and B teams for each club
will be involved in the week-
end's action.
Come to my
ELECTION VICTORY
BALL
Saturday eve., March 30
OLD HEIDELBURG
211 N. Main
Dancing
Entertainment
No admission
charge
MAX
S H A IHN
DEMOCRAT
City Council
Vote April 1

the tournament who have had
little time to practice thus far in
the season.
Michigan's contingent was led
by sophomore Randy Erskine who
posted a fine round of 35-36 71
to give him a total of 149 for
the two days of play. Captain
John Schroeder, recovering from,
an eye injury, scored a 39-37-76
154, Frank Groves 38-37-75 149,
Rod Sumpter 36-38-74 150, Rocky
Pozza 40-39-79 157, and Mark
Christianson 37-40-77 155.
Phi Alpha Kappa
Graduate- Professional
Fraternity
RUSH
SMOKER.
Monday, April 1

ings quickly put the game out of boun f ort Cltis and John
sight of the pitching-plagued nd Havlicek contributed J5 points.
Wolverines. Bing led Detroit with 26.
Michigan scored its first run ongi. d__.____it _._
a single by pitcher Jack Hurley -==-=- - -
and an error by Arizona outfield-
er Jerry Stitt on Elliott Maddox's
fly ball. i c
In the seventh, Stitt lost an-
other ball in the sun, a line drive NORTH CAMP
by Hurly. The ball rolled to the N
500 foot mark in centerfield and with t&
it went for a two-run homer.
Later in the inning Wolverine B URSLEY
Jim Hosler batted for Andy Fish-
er and singled to center. Wildcat pres
reliever, freshman Bryan Shields,
then threw two wild pitches and Academy Aw
pinch-runner John Arvai racedI
home with the Wolverines' fourth
and final run.e
Leading hitters for Michigan
were second baseman Buddy For-
sythe and captain outfielder Doug!
Nelson, both with two for four. followed by
Michigan 001 000 300-4 8 3 "THE FED
Arizona 121 110 30x-8 14 3
Friday, Ma
7:30 p.m. Bursle
Adi:

li/c

I

US COMMITTEE
5e aid of
COUNCIL
sents
iard Winning
a dance with
ERATION"

BILL RUSSELL

BRITISH
STERLING
So fine a gift,
it's even sold
in jewelry stores.
After shave
from $3.50.
Cologne
from $5.00.
Fltsson a * "e3Imported from Great Britallt.
Compounded In U.S.A.

rch 29, 1968
ey Dining Room
n -- Free

i

X.X

mL asio

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

I

I _ ---

8 P.M.

Petitioning for
JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL
5 seats available
Pick up petitions in SGC offices.
Sign up for interview.
Petitions due in SGC offices
5:00 P.M. Wed., April 3.

1010 East Ann
PHI ALPHA KAPPA is on interdisciplinary frater-
nity which seeks to provide a graduate social at-
mosphere and academic stimulation for single and
married men. If PHI ALPHA KAPPA interests you,
come to the Rush Smoker and interest us.

I

I

____ _ _

.

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. ,,

WHY CART ALL THOSE CLOTHES HOME?
Greene'swa
makes going home
a cinch!
JUST CALL GREENE'S for one of our fabulous
Handi-Hampers storage boxes. Pack all the clothes
you won't wear until fall-Clothes you would ordi-
narily pack up, take home, have cleaned, pack up
again and bring back in the fall.
NOW, ALL YOU NEED TO DO is turn the Hamper
over to Greene's. They clean the lot at regular
cleaning prices and store it in a refrigerated moth-
proof vault. When you return in the fall, call
Greene's again, your clothes will be taken out of the
vault, returned to you freshly pressed on hangers
and packed in neat polyethylene bags, ready for
your clothes closet.
PRICE? $4.95 plus regular cleaning and pressing
prices-includes $250.00 insurance.
Call NOrmandy 23-23-1 or Stop at
any Green's Plant for Information

c--- , .! ,
wl

P.S. BY THE WAY, we notice that some of the
other.shops around town are offering the Greene's
Handi-Hamper idea. But they can't offer the on-
the-premise refrigerated storage vault of Greene's
exclusive Microclean process. It's a plus to you at
the same price.

Tomorrow at your
8 A.M. class, don't just
sit there.

'1%4

I

I , -, I -). i D I A Q, k 411.

[I

r(~ ~ If.

11

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