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November 09, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-09

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





Purchase Announcements
in Fishbowl
NOW until Nov. 10
If paid dues, bring receipt.
Senior Board

DETROIT (A' - Hot shooting
by Dave Bing and Terry Dischin-
ger sparked the Detroit Pistons
in a fourth period comeback last'
night as they halted the New
York winning streak with a 110-
108 National Basketball Associa-
tion victory.
Trailing 84-79 after three quar-
ters, the Pistons surged in front
to build up an 11-point lead with
1:34 left, but had to hang on
to fight off the Knicks and post
their third straight victory.
Dischinger and Bing each flip-
ped in nine points in the closing
Willis Reed hit 28 points to leadI

Trip Knicks,

the Knicks while Bing led the
Pistons with 24.
The victory enabled Detroit to
take a two-game lead over the
Cincinnati Royals, who lost to Bal-
timore 122-100.
* * *
Hawks Prey
ST. LOUIS - The St. Louisj
Hawks broke from a 16-16 tie
midway in the first period and
went on to trounce Seattle 111-
96 in a rough and tumble Na-
tional B a s k e t b a 1 Association
game last night.
Seattle lost Dorrie Murrey and
Tom Meschery on personal fouls

while Bob Rule was ejected from
the game near the end of the first
half for fighting. The Hawks'
Gene Tormohlen also was thrown
out for fighting with Rule.
The victory gave St. Louis a
13-1 record in the Western Divis-
ion while Seattle is 2-10.
Dick Snyder led the Hawks with

20. Walt Hazard topped the Son-
ics with 20.
Bullets Blast
BALTIMORE - Little Johnny
Egan-smallest player in the Na-
tional Basketball Association --
sparked the Baltimore Bullets to

21 points while Zelmo Beaty added a 122-100 victory last night over

__ s _____.., a. .. .. ...w ..V ...-..... 7


N Bl4 Standings
Eastern ivis 'ion
Wion Lost Pd. Behindr

xPhiladelphia 8 1 .889
Boston '7 1 .875
Detroit 6 4 .60
Cincinnati 5 7 .417
New York 5 7 .417
Baltimore 4 7 .364
Western Division
St. Louis 13 1 .929
San Francisco 9 5 .643
Los Angeles 6 4 .600
xSan Diego 2 10 .1671
Seattle 2 11 .154Chcg1 10 .9 1
Chicago 1 0 .9
x-Late game not included.
Yesterday's Results
Baltimore 122. Cincinnati 100
Detroit 110, New York 108
St. Louis 111. Seattle 96
Philadelphia at San Diego, night


Best Rookies
ST. Louis (A)-Rod Carew of
the Minnesota Twins and Lee May
of the Cincinnati Reds have been
named rookies of the year in the
American and National Leagues
respectively, the Sporting News
announced yesterday.
Best rookie pitchers selected in
the weekly sports newspaper's
22nd annual poll of major league
players were Dick Hughes of the
St. Louis Cardinals in the National
League and Tom Phoebus of the
Baltimore Orioles in the American
Hughes, 29, compiled a 16-6
record in helping pitch the Car-
dinals to the National League pen-
nant while Phoebus, 25, was 14-9
for Baltimore.
The 22-year-old Carew played
second base and batted .292 for
the Twins. May took over first
base duties for the Reds and hit
at a .265 clip.
(Continued from Page 7)
For further information please callt
764-7460, Gen. Division, Bureau of Ap-
pts., 3200 SAB.
Sumer Placement Service, 212, Lower
Chicago Transit Authority, Chicago,
Ili.--Sumer Bus Operators, 21 or over.
NASA, Kennedy Space Ctr, Fla.-Soph.,
Jrs., Srs., and Grad Students in en-!
gineering. Phys., Math.
Union Carbide Corporation, Oak Ridge.
Tenn. Apply for' summer employ, Jan. 1
Brookings Institution, Wash. D.C.-
Interview Nov. 11 programmer trainee
positions, some exper. req.
State of Mich., Highway Construction
and Roadmen, applic. avail at S.P.S.
Further info. at SPS, 212 SAB, Lowerj
Make Interview Appointments at
Room 128-H1, West Engrg. Bldg.
November 16, 1967
Aerospace Corporation
University of Chicago *-- Graduate
School of Business
IIT Research Institute
Illinois Tool Works Inc.
The Mitre Corporation
Power Controls-Div. Midland Rossj
Monsanto Company
Alden E Stilson & Associates, Ltd.
United Aircraft-Pratt & Whitney Air-
U.S. Army and Air Force Exchange3
U.S. Navy-Norfolk Naval Shipyard
Peace Corps

the Cincinnati Royals.
Egan scored 26 points - 17 of
them in the final period, leading
the Bullets to a 15-0 burst in the
final three minutes of the third
Cincinnati was playing withoiit
Oscar Robertson.
High scorer for Cincinnati was
Happy Hairston with 28 points.
B ruinshNet
6-3 Victory
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Rookie Derek
Sanderson fired two goals, one
while killing a penalty, helping
the Boston Bruins to a 6-3 vic-
tory over the New York Rangers
in a National Hockey League
game last night.
Vic Hadfield scored New York's
first two goals as the Rangers suf-
fered their second straight loss
after going eight games without
a setback.
Sanderson's second goal came
with only six seconds gone in the
third period. He had lost a face-
off, but pursued the puck into the
Ranger end, took it away fromI
defenseman Arnie Brown and
whipped it past goalie Ed Gia-
Sanderson, Bobby Orr and Tom-
my Wlliams scored third period
goals for the Bruins rapping it
up. Phil Goyette scored the
Rangers last goal.
CHICAGO-Two goals by Stan
Mikita and one by Pit Martin
gave the Chicago Black Hawks a
3-2 victory over the Montreal
Canadiens last night.
The Canadiens opened the scor-
ing in the first minute of the
secoid period when Bobby Rous-
seau took the puck away from
Mikita during a face-off to the left
of the Chicago cage and dribbled{
it past goalie Denis DeJordy from
20 feet away.
Mikita got the goal back a few
minutes later. He was in front of
Montreal goalie Gump Worsley to
take Doug Mohn's pass from the
left corner and rammed the puck
into the cage.

Dave Weir
The Eternal Cycle
Cubs Ara, Ivy and Michigan
Unless the plethora of modern phenonema such as computerized
citizens, push-button factories, massaging media and professionalized
amateurs perverts the tradition of athletic determinism, Michigan's
football fortunes will soon be on the rise again.
For that persistent nemesis which haunts all gridiron prognostic-
ators - the Low of Averages - still reigns supreme in the World of
Never has the Law been more in evidence than during recent
sports history.
Witness, for example, the once impenetrable New York Yankee
baseball dynasty which crumbled several years ago.
Notice also the Cubs of Chicago who awoke from a prolonged
.hybernation last summer to whip their Wrigley Field onlookers into
unprecedented heights of hysteria.
Consider too the Indiana Hoosiers who are currently making
pigskin history by winning games. The Hoosiers boast a unique
heritage: the only all-time losing record in the Big Ten grid anals.
Perhaps a more intellectually gratifying example in the
college football sphere is the classic case of Notre Dame. Decades
of gridiron domination gave way to a dim period of losing dold-
rums (characterized by offensive impotence and defensive phil-
anthropy) which in turn was shattered by the Irish Resurrection
engineered by a man called Ara.
These various examples clearly indicate that we can depend
on the Law.
There is also an abundance of philosophical evidence which
supports the "rise and fall" theory. We need look no farther than
the aged, but time-proven adage of all good boxing devotees: 'He
who is down will rise again.' Recently popularized by Dr. Timothy
Leary, this ancient proverbial truism has provided inspiration for
many an underdog.
There is perhaps only one portion of the sports world to which
the Law cannot be said to apply. That of course is the completely
unpredictable Ivy League.
Inconsistently, and interchangeably: Harvard beats Yale,
Yale tops Princeton, Princeton nips Dartmouth, Dartmouth
creams Columbia, Columbia squashes Brown, and Brown obliter-
ates Penn.
All of this occurs without any apparent relevance to reality,
ability, percentages, or statistical tolerance. As a matter of fact,
the activity itself bears little resemblance to football as we
Midwesterners know it.
Nevertheless, the Law of Averages still governs the fate of teams
everywhere outside the Ivy League. And Michigan's downtrodden
Wolverines definitely fall within the reach of its tentacalistic in-
Wolverine teams of the past have compiled an all-time won-lost
record of 500-183-30. In its first 80 years of gridiron action, Michigan
had but six losing seasons.
Then the Law entered the picture. In the last ten years alone,
the Blue have had five under .500 marks and 1967 appears destined
to be the sixth.
But provided that the current threats of smog, McLuanacy,
paper dresses, electric music, and potted GI's don't render the
venerable Law of Averages obsolete, Michigan's football fortunes
will soon be on the rise again.
At least within the next 70 years.



Don't knock it.



NHIL Standings
East Division
W L T Pts. GF GA
xToronto 7 4 1 15 46 27
New York 6 3 3 15 40 31
Boston 6 2 2 14 40 26
Detroit 6 5 1 13 41 42
Montreal 5 4 3 13 26 28
Chicago 3 7 2 8 28 46
West Division
Los Angeles , 4 3 15 41 41
Pittsburgh 5 6 2 12 32 31
Minnesota 4 4 3 11 27 31
Philadelphia 4 4 3 11 21 23
St. Louis 3 6 2 8 23 28
xOaklancl 2 8 3 7 29 40
x-Late game not included...
Yesterday's Results
,,Chicago 3, Montreal 2
Boston 6, New York 3
Philadelphia 1, Pittsburgh 1, tie
Minnesota 5, St. Louis 1
Toronto at Oakland, night


Even the ageless 'Pappa Bear,' George Halas, perseuctor, or
prosecutor, of George Allen and remesis of the Detroit Lions is
sending in his grid picks this week. Pappa took out a little time
the other day at a Bears' practice session to jot down his favorites
for this weekend's games.
Pappa knows that there's only two things in the world better
than pigskin - the Cubs and the Daily's Grid Picks. Besides, Pappa
loves Michigan Theater tickets and Cottage Inn Pizza, especially if
the newsreel devotes some of its prime time to his inconsistent Bears
and the pizza is sprinkled with Lion meat that he beat out of the
Packers industry of Green Bay.
Wonder what Pappa likes about the Fighting Illini?


Sure. Business is business.
The rules are tough
And the rewards often questionable.
It breeds materialism,
Strangles the little guy,
Kills the soul...
If you let it.
But did you ever think,
American Business feeds you
Three squares a day in a world
Where starvation is a too-common diet.
Provides you with warm clothes
And a lot more than shelter
Enriches your leisure hours with
Art, music, theater, literature
On a scale that is the despair
Of the 5-Year Planners
Of Cultural Revolutions. -
Business puts London in your living room
And you within 10 hours of Istanbul.
It can make a good living for you
And a better life for everyone ...
If you make it.
We hope you do.

Shin Pads -
Shoulder Pads
711 N. Univ. 914S. State
- --- - - -




and now...



1. MICHIGAN... at Illinois...
2. Wisconsin at Ohio State
3. Indiana at Michigan State
4. Iowa at Northwestern
5. Minnesota at Purdue
6. Mississippi State at Auburn
7. Baylor at Texas
8. Maryland at Clemson
9. Kansas at Colorado


Duke at Navy
Georgia at Florida
Oklahoma at Iowa State
Oklahoma State at Nebraska
Wyoming at New Mexico
North Carolina St. at Penn St.
Notre Dame at Pittsburgh
Southern Cal at Oregon St.
Washington at UCLA
Texas Tech at TCU
Bowdoin at Tufts,'


!r A Your shirt
; LaundereJ

You are our life insurance.


t Ilil ';I .v cr f l11111 i

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