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January 20, 1970 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-01-20

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

Page Nine

THE Iv1ICHiGAN DAISY

,, lI

..........

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

Schembechler

returns

By ERIC SIEGELĀ°
Michigan head football coach
Bo Schembechler, who suffered a
' heart attack a few hours before
the Rose Bowl game New Year's
Day, returned to Ann Arbor yes-
yesterday after spending two weeks
in St. Luke's Hospital in Pasa-
dena.
Schembechler was released from
St. Luke's yesterday morning and
arrived at ;Detroit's Metropolitan
Airport early last night. The 40-
year old coach, accompanied by

his wife and mother, was met at
the airport by Assistant Athletic
Director Bump Elliott and driven
to his home in Ann Arbor.
Doctors at St. Luke's said
Schembechler has made a good re-
covery but added he must recup-
erate further at his home before
resuming his coaching duties.
Schembechler is expected to be
able to return to work in about
a month. However, his recovery
may take longer than that, accord-
ing to doctors.

Schembechler did not meet with
the press last night on the advice
of his doctors. It was thought that
a press conference would h a v e
been too strenuous after the four-
and-a-half hour plane ride from
Los Angeles. -
Schembechler did, however, hold
a press conference late Saturday
afternoon at the hospital in Pasa-
dena and told reporters he was
eager to get back to work.
The first-year Michigan coach
indicated that he would curtail

most of his banquet and speaking
engagements during the coming
year,
Schembechler was hospitalized
in aPsadena when he complained
to team physicians of chest pains
and upset stomach after having
breakfast with- the team the
morning of the Rose Bowl game.
After receiving an electrocardio-
gram test, he was admitted to the
coronary care unit of the hospital
with what was described as "a
mild heart attack."

iome
He was not allowed to watch
the game or listen to it on radio,
and has still not been allowed to
see the films of the game.
Several days ago, Schembech-
ler was transferred from the cor-
onary unit to a private room. He
has been allowed to sit up and
walk around during the past
week.
While he was hospitalized,
Schembechler was named the
1969 Coach of the Year by t h e
American Football Coaches As-
sociation. His award was accepted
by Jim Young, the Wolverines' de-
fensive co-ordinator.
BULLETIN
BLOOMINGTON, In. (') -
Indiana University f o o t b a l l
Coach John Pont said yesterday
that he turned down an offer
from President Nixon to become
head of the Selective Service
System.
"I decided that I want to
coach football," Pont said last
night. "It's still my first love."

WIPES SLATE CLEAN:
Longhorn signal-caller junks
academics prior to exams

AUSTIN, Tex. (IP-The pressure
finally got to James Street, Texas'
bandit-nerved quarterback. He
dropped all his courses Jan. 9, six
days before finals.

"He was so
work he felt
justice to it,"
intercollegiate
who is known1
horns' "Brain{

far behind in his
he had not done
said Lan Hewlett,
athletics counselor
better as the Long-
Coach."

TRIPLE CHALLENGE:

Busy weekend

faces

Tankers

By JIM KEVRA
Putting their 4-0 dual meet
record on the line, Gus Stager's
* swimmers head into their busiest
weekend of the season this Friday
and Saturday as they swim three
meets in two days..
Friday night, the Mustangs of
SMU provide the competition. Led
by their captain Charlie Minder
and sophomore Jerry Heidenreich,
4 whom Stager calls "their greatest.
all-around swimmer in years," the
meet will be Michigan's toughest
so far this year.
The Wolverines would like to
make .up for their 61-52 defeat
last year in Dallas and are count-
ing on the home pool advantage
to help. "Pools are always a little
bit different," says Stager. "The
home pool advantage is usually
around seven points." This makes'
the meet a virtual toss-up.
Rather than burn out his team
vith extra practices, Stager will
try to "back off and rest a little
,. bit this week" and work on "more
quality and less distance." Sum-
ming up, he says, "Weiwould like
to win this meet very much."
SMU boasts a large number of
individual stars but Minder and
Heidenreich are clearly the stars
of the team. Both were named
t All-Americans in the 100-yard but-
terfly event while Minder also
given the honor in the 200-yard
butterfly event.
Heidenreich's talents, however,
are far from limited to just but-
terflyf as he was Southwest Con-
ference champion in the 100 and
200 yard freestyle and runner-up
in the 500 yard event.
The, butterfly is also one of
The score on PEOPLES plaza lait
night was: :
regents PEOPLE
102 950
hours held since midnight December
6th. A spokesman for the B1 u e
Panthers- said that, "a great PEO-
PLES; victory has been accomplished
by the sign being held continuously
for a whcle week. Using the thought
of Chairman Mao, a new paint had
been developed .which had totally
foiled " plant dept. efforts to re-
capture the,: sign"'

Asked if Street got behind be-
cause of the pressure of the Ar-
kansas and Notre Dame games,
Hewlett said: "Exactly."
And there was not enough time
to catch up before' finals, Hewlett
said, because "he has a speaking
engagement nearly every night be-
tween now and registration."
Street is in demand as a speaker
at civic clubs and high school
football banquets
In a speech to high school stu-
dents in his native Longview a
week after the Cotton Bowl, Street

daily
NIGH EDITOR:
JOE MARKER
used his high school study habits
as an example-a bad example.
He used to make book reports
after reading the dust jacket
summary, he said, and now "I
can't read a lick."
Hewlett said Street has state-
ments on file with us from all four
of his teachers that at the time
of his withdrawal he was passing."
Because of a Southwest Con-
ference rule, those statements are

necessary for Street to re-enroll in
February and be eligible for base-
ball this spring.
The Longhorns have hopes of
being No. 1 in baseball, too.
A second team All-America
pitcher as a sophomore, Street has
a two-year record of 21 victories
and 6 defeats. He has a 1.96 earn-
ed run average and has struck
out 224 batters in 198-2-3 innings.
He has never committed a fielding
error.
Hewlett said Street, listed as a
senior in business school, will need
three more semesters to graduate
as a result of dropping his courses
in accounting, insurance, real
estate and statistics.
He led Texas to 20 straight
victories and a national champ-
ionship after taking over as quar-
terback in the third game of the
1968 season.

U' I

This W eek in Sports
FRIDAY
HOCKEY-a$ Minnesota
SWIMMING-SMU at Matt Mann Pool, 7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
BASKETBALL-MICHIGAN STATE at East Lansing, 8 p.m.
HOCKEY-at Minnesota
WRESTLING--PURDUE at Events Bldg., 3 p.m.
SWIMMING-PURDUE at Matt Mann Pool, 2:30 p.m. and
PRINCETON at Matt Mann Pool, 7:30 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-at Michigan State

Ban~k
On This
Fact .. .

F
}
,.
'..

FRESHMAN TIM NORLEN flies toward the finish in the 200-yard butterfly last Friday night against
Toronto as he captured first place with a 1:56.5 clocking. Also an excellent freestyler, Norlen is a
threat in any free event from 100 to 500 yards. This weekend, Michigan will host three home dual
meets, including Southern Iethodist-one of the strongest teams in the nation.

Michigan's best events and may
well be the key to the meet.
Against Toronto in the last dual'
meet, both Tim Norlen and Don
Peterson swam a fine race and
finished one-two in the 200-yard
butterfly.
Along with his strong showings
in the butterfly,. Narlen, a high
school All-American from Woad-
land, Hills, California had the
fastest 200-yard split in the 800-
yard freestyle relay in the recent
Big Ten meet. This weekend, the
versatile freshman may be called
upon to challenge the best that
SMU has to offer in Heidenreich
and Minder.
The Mustangs also boast a
strong diving contingent led by
Scott Pyle and Cal Loock. In last
year's meet, Pyle took first on the
one-meter board and a second in
the three-meter event which was
won by Michigan's Dick Rydze.
Loock took a second in the one-
meter diving.
Saturday afternoon, the tankers
get a breather as they face a re-
latively weak team from Purdue.
The Boilermakers boast an inex-

perienced team with few individ-
ual stars.
For Purdue, distanceman Tom
Hintz had a pair of second place
finishes against the Wolverines
Iast year while junior Jim Sharp
was runnerup in the 200-IM. All
this was to no avail, however, as
one year .agoMichigan demolished
Purdue 74-49 even though 11 of
the top Wolverine swimmers did
not compete in the meet.

The final duel meet will pit the
Wolverines against the Tigers of
Princeton. Michigan starts out
the meet with a definite advantage
as NCAA and Big Ten rules allow
the use of freshman but Ivy
League rules do not.
Still, ,the Tigers are not to be
taken lightly. Last year's squad
finished 11th in the NCAA cham-
pionships, nosing out Michigan
State, and sixth in the AAU's.

Counnunicf tion on

Hip protesters
ve for the cause

SEX

with the
DOCTORS SHEARER
T uesday, anuary 20
RACKHAM AUDITORIUM
8P..

'_
,
j.
r ' - G
rt' *
, ,
'f; , ' i
ht

sa

at Ann Arbor Bank,
so when the need arises
they can strike it rich.

"GESTAPO TAFICS IN THE
STREETS OF CHICAGO"

ANN ARBOR BANK
4 CAMPUS OFFICES
" East UbertyStraeet ear tMiynsrd
* South it n n esatEst k~ianst
" Nadicat Lamart{Forest at Arnn
* tlyrntk Roed ><t luroe Parkwary
And 7Morae oatoSrvxsin
ANN ARBORDEXTE
WHIMORE .LAZKIB

Sponsored by
Office of Student Affairs
Seep. Education Committee

ABRAHAM RIBICOFF
Brought to Millions of People an Image of
the National Democratic Convention That
Will Long Be Remembered. See Him on Jan.
25: An Experience Worth Rembering.

MEMBER: FEDERAL. DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION *.FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM

U

DAILY ANALYSIS?
Ugh-land battle noted
as first sports event
By Our Inter-Galactic Reporter
The history of sports dates back to pre-historic times in the
land of UGEI. Only they didn't call it sports then; they called it Ugh.
According to the most careful historical documentation available,
the concept of sports actually grew out of a conflict Ibetween two
residents of 'the land of UGH: ugh, and ugh-ugh.
It seems that ugh lived in a cave that faced towards a body of
water. The wind in ugh's cave was very fierce, and he could never
really keep the fire in his cave lit.
. But ugh'ws aas crafty as he was cold, and one night he crept into
the ugh-ugh's cave and stole his fire.
ugh, however, was not crafty enough. ugh-ugh somehow found
out who had stolen his fire, although the exact manner ugh-ugh
found this out has apparently been lost to history.
At any rate, ugh-ugh was extremely distraught over the theft of
his fire, and he vowed revenge on the thief. He let loose with a string
of nvectives, but the beauty. of it all was that no-one knew who they
nrr~A ira A t..nl-nA n t- a., nil .11 .,nr n A n 3t~tli~ ib t n ~n, TT7nhWLd

HILL AUD., 2:00 P.M.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 25
TICKETS ON SALE AT UNION,
FISHBOWL, AND DOOR

.jy
UNION-LEAGUE

WE SUPPOSE YOU
AREN'T INTERESTED
IN READING AN AD
ABOUT LINDA RICH

.

The U-M Tae Kwon Do Association

CO-EDUCATIONAL

The ultimate in self-defense and physical fitness
WEST-SOUTH QUAD CLUB
TIME: Tues. and Thurs., 7-9 P.M., Sun., 2-4 P.M.
PLACE: West Quad 2nd Floor Dining Room
MASTER INSTRUCTOR: Robert B.C. You, 5th Din
Korean Black Belt

Why should you be? You've probably
never even heard of her before.

1.

Anyway, the next dayrugh-ugh hid behind a bush near ugh's cave,
and laid In wait for ugh's return.
When he saw ugh coming, he stood up and began throwing rocks
at him. At .first, ugh was stunned. by the barrage, and hit the dii't,
with his spiked club flying out of his hands.
It didn't take him long to recover, though., He stood up and
belted tihe next rock over the nearest wall and into the river. Then
he hit the next rock off to his left, with equal force and velocity.
The next rock was hit even farther, and ugh-ugh could only watch
in awe.. Dispirited and defeated, ugh-ugh tromped slowly 9ff the
poppy fields and back to his fireless cave to wait for the next storm
with thunder and lightening.
This story, like the record of the first sporting event described
above, would not have been possible if it were not for the first sports-
writer.
Unnoticed by both ugh and ugh-ugh, someone had apparently
witnessed their confrontation with rocks and clubs. The hidden writer
etched what he saw in a nearby rock. He first drew a picture of a
man--with a club, and about a few feet away he drew a picture of a
man with a rock in his hand.
The next sequence showed the "..............v:..
rock flying over the head of what ' :r'- ', .. .
was a fairly good representation of '- ..
old stone-face himself, ugh-ugh.
The final sequence showed the
man with the club smiling, and , -.--
with three marks drawn under his * --' --.
name. The other man had nothing
in hishand,.nothing.under his
This, then, is the history of the E-'III( dil

And we suppose you wouldn't get too excited either if we told you she was going to put
on a concert in the Union Ballroom this Friday. At least not until you know something
about her. Like who is she? Where is she from? Does she sing current hit tunes? Has
she made a record? (A folksinger. Kansas. No-she writes she own songs. Yes. In that

order.)

Besides who cares that the Apostles, a Michigan group, are going to knock off a few

EAST-SIDE CLUB-EVERY DAY

tough numbers themselves at the same concert?

TIME: Mon. through Fri., 7-9 P.M., Sat., 10-12 Noon
PLACE: Anger School on S. University at Oxford
HEAD INSTRUCTOR: James B.C Yu
INFORMATION: Call 769-4619

---

No one. That is no one who has his head stuck in the sand. If you're in the kind, how-
ever, that wants his moneys worth from a sharp concert, pick up 'advance tickets at
$1.50 or more info in the Fishbowl starting Wednesday.

.: :..- ....-::.
.....~--..,:::
INRTV.TK WA(.N

CONCERT-Union Ballroom

U

.

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