THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday. April 2. 1968
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* NHL FINALE:
Tigers, - Mi ta
By The Associated Press
LAKELAND, Fla. - Steve Whi-
taker blasted a pair of bases-
empty home runs yesterday, pac-
ing the New York Yankees to a
6-5 victory over the Detroit Tigers
in an exhibition baseball game.
The Yankee left fielder con-
nected off loser Denny McLain
in the second and third innings.
New York, which pounded Mc-
Lain for 10 hits, jumped ahead
with four runs in the second,
added another on Whitaker's
homer in the third and closed!
out their scoring in the fourth
on Mickey Mantle's run-scoring
Boston 1, Atlanta 4
St, Louis 3, Chicago, (A), I
Houston 2, Oakland 1
New York, (A), 6, Detroit 5
Pittsburgh 4, New York, (N), 3
Philadelphia 8, Minnesota 1
Baltimore 5, Washington 2
Chicago, (N), 9, Los Angeles 8
Ray Oyler and Jim Price hit the sixth, consecutive triples by
home runs off winning pitcher Ron Swoboda and Amos Otis and
Fritz Peterson, who hurled the Shamsky's sacrifice fly produced
first seven innings. two more runs.I
* * Rookie Bob Moose was the win-
Edge s ner. He pitched the last three in-
nings and was touched for one
FORT MYERS, Fla. - Jose hit.
Pagan's run-scoring single, his
third hit of the game, snapped a 0soX Blank Braves
tie and gave the Pittsburgh Pir-
ates a 4-3 victory over the New WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. -
York Mets in exhibition baseball Reggie Smith drove in the only
yesterday, run with a first-inning single
Pagan's hit in the eighth scor- yesterday, giving the Boston Red
ed Manny Jimenez, who got Sox a 1-0 exhibition baseball vic-
aboard on a force play and moved tory over Atlanta.
to third on Donn Clendenon's The Braves threatened only in
single. Jiminez clobbered a 400- the fifth, when Clete Boyer led off
foot homer in the third, driving with a double. But he was thrown
in two runs and giving Pittsburgh out at home by Tony Conigliaro
a 3-0 lead. on pitcher Phil Niekro's single.
The Mets scored all their runs Gary Waslewski scattered seven
off Juan Pizarro. They got one in hits in blanking the Braves for
the fifth on Art Shamsky's single seven innings, with Lee Stange
and a double by Ed Charles. In preserving the triumph.
Nieko allowed only four hits -
three by Smith, including a pair
of doubles-in eight innings. Mike
Andrews scored the Boston run
J.. r +v u. . 1-4 . ./ Z E ..U~/ L . ..'U r.l/7 i .7 N'1... '
Howve Remains in Third
on smihs hitafter singling and NEW YORK (A)-Stan Mikita finale with a one-point lead over
taking second on a passed bail by of the Chicago Black Hawks cap- Phil Esposito of Boston and a
Atlanta catcher Joe Torre. tured the National Hockey League three-point lead over Gordie Howe
M**scoring championship for the of Detroit.
Cards Breeze fourth time in the past five sea- Mikita was watching Howe but
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. - Mike sons, the final statistics disclosed had to be told that Esposito had
Shannon belted four straight yesterday. scored a goal and climbed into a'
htsninclud s trd srigh Mikita had 87 points on 40 goals tie for the scoring lead. Stan pick-
hits, including his third spring pa siti h eodpr
homer, as the St. Louis Cardinals and 47 assists. Phil Esposito of ed up an assist in the second per-
defeated the Chicago While Sox Boston placed second with 84 fol- iod and another in the third before
3-1 yesterday. lowed by Gordie Howe of Detroit getting his coveted 40th goal.,
Redbird starter Bob Gibson, with 82 and Jean Ratelle of the Gump Worsley and Rogatien.
tuning up for his opening night New York Rangers, 78. Vachon of Montreal combinedto
assignment against Atlanta next Mikita gets $1,000 for winning the ezis a goh, TeCtng
week, retired the last 13 batters the title plus $250 for placing sec-he fewest goals, 167. The Cana-
he faced in a seven-inning stint. ond to teammate Bobby Hull in dians' tandem gets $1,000 while
the points race over the opening the Toronto's Johnny Bower and
half of theoseason.n Bruce Gamble divide $500 for fin-
halfitc onnr I~~ of70 theseson
JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL
5 seats available
Esposito and Ratelle each re-
ceives $500, Esposito for finishing
as the overall runnerup and Ra-'
telle for accumulating the most
points in the second half or the
campaign. Howe gets $250 as the
second half runnerup.
Although Mikita had clinched
the scoring title with a pair of
earlier assists, his 40th goal kept
the Hawks from having to carry a
burdensome six-game losing streak
into the Stanley Cup playoffs
isniui second with 126 goals.
Barcley Plager of St. Louis was:
assessed the most minutes in pen-
Pick up petitions
in SGC of f ices.
Sign up for interview.
Petitions due in SGC offices
5:00 P.M. Wed., April 3.
against New York.
Mikita went into
1. Mikita, Chicago
2. Esposito, Boston
3. Howe, Detroit
4. Ratelle, New York
5. Gilbert, New York
6. B. Hull, Chicago
,. Ullman, Toronto
8. Delvecchio, Detroit
9. Bucyk, Boston
S Wharram, Chicago
G A Pis.
40 47 87
35 49 84
39 43 82
39 43 82
29 48 77
44 31 75
35 36 71
22 48 70
30 39 69
27 42 69
W L T Ps.
Montreal 42 22 10 94
New York 39 23 12 90
Boston 37 27 10 84
Chicago 32 26 16 80
Toronto 33 31 10 76
Detroit 27 35 12 66
Philadelphia 31 32 11 73
Los Angeles 31 33 10 72
St. Louis 27 31 16 70
Minnesota 27 32 15 69
Pittsburgh 27 34 13 67
Oakland 15 42 17 47
New York 4, Montreal 2
Toronto 4, Boston 1
Detroit 5, Chicago 5, tie
Pittsburgh 5, Philadelphia 1
St. Louis 5, Minnesota 3
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Little Dartmouth Hosts
Big NCAA Swimming Meet
The ABC broadcast of the NCAA swimming meet was a classic
case of television sports coverage at its most- idiotic. Due to the fact
the "Wide World of Sports" is shown on .Saturday afternoon, the
network conveniiently forgot that the meet ended on Saturday night.
They only included Thursday and Friday's events in their
tape-delayed broadcast. As a consequence, nobody watching
their tube could tell, for example, which team won.
In order to show two-thirds of the swimming meet, ABC delayed
its showing of the NCAA wrestling championships, which occurred
last week, so that they could be broadcast next week.
Why didn't they show last week's wrestling championships this y
week and all of the swimming championships next week? Who knows?
Almost as foolish as ABC is the Dartmouth College athletic
department, the hosts of the swimming meet. An hour after the
events ended on Thursday night, the department decided to shut
off all the power in the swimming pool. Strangely, it was discovered
that wire service teletype machines don't operate without electricity.
Perhaps the department staff decided that the world shuts
itself off at 11:00 'p.m., New Hampshire time. "
The next night's program lasted slightly longer. But at 11:00
workmen were found disconnecting all the telephones and telling
people to end their long distance conversations. Why were they
doing this? "We want to save on telephone bills, how about that?"
The answer; "everybody is calling collect anyway. That's what
we always do" didn't seem to satisfy them. "Oh we trust you, but
we don't trust all these guys," said one man, motioning to the other
On Saturday the meet lasted even longer. It ended at 10:50.
This time the workmen were asked when they were going to re-
move the phones. The answer, "Very soon. We kept them on
much too late last night" caused an exodus of reporters from
the building, hopefully forever. They all had to get pay phones. I
That wasn't the extent of Dartmouth's idiosyncracies, but it's
enough to take in one breath. What about the meet?
Indiana won and it was one of the most smashing victories ever
for a team in national competition. Yale, USC and Stanford all
were supposed to have a good chance, but the end result seemed ap-
parent after event number four on the first day. That was the first
diving event, and from then on nobody got within 25 points of the s
Hoosiers who "edged" Yale by 93, 346 to 253.
Indiana racked up points in every event except the last one,
the 400-yard medley relay. Their heavily favored relay team was
disqualified, preventing the Hoosiers from being the first team ever
to score points in all the events of a national championship.
Indiana coach Doc Counsilman said "I never saw a team
come through as well as this one". He gave as part of the reason
the fact that he didn't need to hamper his training in order to
peak for the Big Ten meet, held two weeks before. This was
because the team wasn't challenged as in past years by Michi-
gan or MSU.
None of the other national swimming powers take their con-
ference meets seriously, so this was, really the first time Indiana
was able to compete on an equal basis with schools such as the
West Coast powers or Yale.
For Indiana there were numerous stars: Divers Jim Henry, Win
Young, Jon Hahnfeldt, Louis Nino de Rivera, Nick Carlton; swim-
mers Fred Southward, Bob Windle, Charlie Hickcox, Bill Utley, Bryan
Bateman ,Ron Jacks, Steve Borowski, Bill Burrell, Don McKenzie,
and Dave Perkowski all came through as well as or better than was
expected - and that's 15 members of their 18-man squad.
For sixth-place Michigan, there's still the Olympics. This is
especially true for Juan Bello who IS Peru's Olympic team and
Tom Arusoo who will represent Canada in the butterfly.
There is also next year. While only losing three seniors, the
Wolverines will be strengthened by the freshmen, who are Big
Ten champions. And if next year the conference votes to allow
freshmen to compete, the new incoming crop promises to make
it all worthwhile. There is a good chance that Michigan's re-
building year will, unlike for many other teams, last only
Join The Daily Sports Staff~
McCarthy, Kennedy, Third Party
Pro and Con
Tues., 8:00, Union, Third Fl. Conference Room
(Continued from Page 5) Unistrut Company, Wayne, Mich. -
Industrial Engineer, man BSE in IE
and 5 p.m. No appts. are necessary. pius 1 yr. with work measurement
The placement exam will be given, i methods, for manufacturer of systems
questionnaires must be fi kube- I of metal framing, 200 employee co.
fore the exam, these can be picked up
during the hours above. Speakers are GrOffice of Economic Opportunity,
available to interested campus groups.GraLkeRginlOfcCcgo
Arrangementsnshould be made by ca Ill - Community Action Program Field
ing Miss Mildred Weber at 764-7460. Representatives. Graduate students
g____ddW__ avail. at end of semester, LLB. or grad.
Current Positions received by Gen- degree in social'or behavioral sciences
eral Division, call 764-7460 for further without exper. are considered, or BA
information: with experience.
Rohmand Haas, Co., Phila., Pa. - Interagency Board or U.S. Civil Serv-
Chemical Engineering degree for Rhe- ice Examiners for Michigan, Detroit,
ological processing, and Marketing and Mich. - Deputy United States Marchas,
Technical Sales. BSE in ME for Plas- MS/MA degree of LL.B. for GS-6 level
tics sales and Plant Maint. & Utility appointments, for -BA level degree ap-
Engrg. BS/MS Chem. for Analytical plicants, experience is req.
Instrumentation, Synthesis in novel Macomb Young Men's Christian As-
polymers, and Sales Dev. sociation, Mt. Clemens, Mich. - Physi-
Broadview Center for the Mentally cal Director, respon. for phys. ed. pro-
Retarded, Brecksville, Ohio - Psychol- gram, conducting classes, supv. of paid
ogists, MA and PhD. Recreation lead- and volunteer staff, maint. of all plant
ers. Physical Therapists. Occupational facilities for a Family YMCA for both
Therapists. Music Therapist. Speech sexes and all ages,
Therapists, ASHA Cert. with BA/MA. John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Ralston Purina Company, St. Louis,
IMo. - Staff Engineer, Indust. E. plus~ Company, Boston, Mass. - Sales Man-
3-4 yrs. exper. Engineer, degree plus 5 agesent Trainee for office serving
yrs. exper. in utilities & refrigeration. Wesen wayne and Washtenaw Coun-
Pricing Specialist, Mktg. degree. Mar- ties, no overnight travel, ages between
ket Research Analyst, adv. degree plus 22 and 45, pref. married, two yr. train-
2 yrs. exper. with packaged food. ing course.
___----- - The Ontario Hospital, Penetangui-
University of California, Berkeley
Campus - Laboratory Research Tech-
nicians, and assistants, Administrative
assistants in Budget, EDP, Acctg., and
Bus. Programming, Professional open-
ings in Engineering, Editing, Design,
Sci. Programmers, Statisticians, Tech-
nical Writers and Personnel Represen-
tatives. Library and Office positionS
and Data Processing.
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Physical Therapy Club, final meet-
ing: Dr. Leonard F. Bender will speak
about bracing, 3rd floor Conference
Rm., University Hospital, 7:30 p.m.,
* * *
Graduate Master of Fine Arts Degree
Exhibition, Rackham Galleries, April
2-6. Opening 8:00 p.m., April 2.
Communication Sciences Lecture, to-
day, 4:10 p.m., Michigan room, League.
Speaker: Dr. Gerard Salton, Cornell:
"Automatic on-Line Information Re-
trieval and User-Controlled Search
UM Amateur Radio Club meeting,
Wed., April 3, 7 p.m., Rm. 2080 E. En-
gineering Bldg. Speaker, Ralph P.,
Thetreau W8FX, April Section Com-
* * * *
Bach Club meeting, Fri., April 5, 8:00
p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe. Pro-
gram: A discussion, led by John Har-
vith, on The Gypsy Tradition (in
Haydn, Mozart, Liszt, Brahms, etc.)
For further information call 769-3342.
shene, Ontario, Canada - Psychology
Dept. seels grad students in psychol-
ogy, MA or PhD. for regional mental
health center, also 'for a maximum se-
curity institution for insane offender
of the criminal code. Most urgent need
is for PhD for director of research. Op-
por. to do studies of interest to both
the Dept. of Health and of Reforms.
Gibson Greeting Cards, Cincinnati,
Ohio - Seek English and Journ, ma-
jors desiring careers in writing, also
art majors for card and wrap design.
Booklet on these opportunities at Bu-
Virginia 0.)and Frank(r) are:
A. Interviewing an African couple. B. Visiting a Nigerian University.
C. Exchanging ideas with Nigerian University students.
Actually, Virginia Blount and
Frank Ogden are doing all these
things. As members of the 500.
student World Campus Afloat.
Chapman College, these two
Arizona college students had the
opportunity to talk with students
at the University of Ife, Ibadan
With the help of Nigerian
students and professors, the Amer.
icans compared religions, art,
anthropology, educational systems,
economic developments, geog.
.ye: raphy, drama, music, and dance of
... athe two countries. This is the
regular course work aboard Chapman's shipboard campus, the s.s. Ryndam.
Virginia and Frank transferred the credits they earned back to their home colleges,
Arizona State University and Northern Arizona University, and are going on for their
baccalaureate degrees. Chapman College is currently accepting enrollments for the
1968-1969 academic year with the World Campus Afloat program.
Fall 1968: Dep. New York Oct. 10 for Dublin, London, Copenhagen, Rotterdam, Lisbon,
Rome, Athens, Haifa, Catania, Barcelona, Las Palmas, Freetown, Rio de Janeiro, Buenos
Aires, Montevideo, Punta Arenas, Santiago, Lima, Acapulco, arriving Los Angeles Jan.29.
Spring 1969: Dep. Los Angeles Feb. 3 for Honolulu, Tokyo, Kobe, Hong Kong, Bangkok,
Kuala Lumpur, Colombo, Bombay, Mombasa, Durban, Cape Town, Dakar, Casablanca,
Cadiz, Lisbon, arriving New York May 27.
The coupon below, if completed and mailed at once, will provide the first step in
reserving space for your fall 1968 and/or spring 1969 semesters with World CampusAfloat
where you can take full advantage of Chapman College's unique three-year experience in
effective teaching aboard ship and in world ports.
rWorId Campus Afloat, Director of Admissions PLEASE PRINT OR TYPE
Chapman College orange, California 9266
LAST NAME FIRST INITIAL
City State...,...............Zip.._ _Campus
So fine a gift,
it's even sold