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February 05, 1970 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-02-05

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


THE MlCH1 AN [?Af Y

Poge Nine

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine~

dangers

annihilate

Wings;

Pistons

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK -The front-run-
ning New York Rangers blitzed
Detroit with 44 shots and battered
the Red Wings 5-1 in a National
Hockey League game last night.
New York showered 17 shots in
each of the first two periods and
ran up a 4-0 lead on goals by Walt
Tkaczuk, Jean Ratelle, Bob Nevin
and Dave Balon.
R ate l le, Nevin, and Balon
bunched three goals in less than
seven minutes of the second per-
iod putting New York in control.
More sports page seven
Defenseman Jim Neilson's sec-
ond goal of the season increased
the lead to 5-0 in the third period
before Detroit finally scored on
Gary Unger's 23rd goal of the
i Scores i
* . . . ....
Ohio U.84, Toledo 67
Louisville 77, Memphis State 48
LSU 97, Florida 75
Notre Dame 130, St. Peter's 88
N. Carolina St. 64, Maryland 54
Duke 92, Clemson 88
Georgia 74, Georgia Tech 69
South Carolina 79, Temple 71
Niagara 98, Buffalo 68
Providence 54, Villanova 44
Dayton 90, Xavier 78
Va. Tech 76, West Va. 75

daily
NIGHT EDITOR:
PHIL HERTZ
year with Just over eight minutes
remaining.
* * *
Lakers sunk
DETROIT-Dave Bing fired in
40 points last night as the Detroit
Pistons snapped a nine-game Los
Angeles Lakers winning streak,
125-109, in a National Basketball
Association game.
The Lakers played without three
of their stars, as Elgin Baylor and
Jerry West joined the long absent
Wilt Chamberlain on the sidelines.
Hawks soar

in
96 National Basketball Association
victory over New York, snapping
the Knicks' nine-game winning
streak.
The Hawks pulled away from a
76-76 deadlock early in the fourth
quarter to hand the Knicks their
worst defeat of the season, the
previous being a 13-point loss to
Milwaukee.
The Hawks led 92-79 with 6:20
remaining, then New York man-
aged to close it ot 94-85 with five
minutes to go before Hazzard and
Hudson combined for nine straight
points that opened an 18-point,
advantage.
* * *
CHICAGO-Bobby Hull scored
two goals and Stan Mikita scored
one goal and four assists to pace
the Chicago Black Hawks to an
8-4 National Hockey League vic-
tory over the Boston Bruins last
night.
The victory, tlhe Hawks' third
over the Bruins in five games,
moved Chicago to within one point

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ATLANTA-Lou Hudson scored of Detroit in the battle for fourth
36 points and Walt Hazzard 27 to place in the Eastern Division of
spark the Atlanta Hawks to a 111- the National Hockey League.

-Associated Press
BROTHERLY LOVE: Black Hawk goalie Tony Esposito, who leads the league with the best goals
against average, sprawls on the ice but brother Phil, of the Boston Bruins, who leads the league
* with the most goals scored, flips the puck into the net for goal number thirty during the frist period
of yesterday's game. The Hawks eventually won 8-4.

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Professional Standings

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EXCEPT FOR GRIDDERS

Incognito walks the wrestler

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Ne
B
P
C
B
D
At
L
C
P
sa
Se
Sa

N BA
Eastern Division
w i Pc
ew York 47 12
ilwaukee 39 18 .
altimore . 35 23 .
hiladelphia 29 28 .
incinnati 26 34 .
oston 23 33 .
letroit 22 37 .
Svest Division
tlanta 33 26
os Angeles 31 25 .
hicago 26 33 .
hoenix 26 33 .
an Francisco 24 32
ieattle 23 35 .
an Diego 19 34.
Yesterday's Results,
Detroit 125, Los Angeles 109
AtlantaC 111, New York 96
Seattle 121, Cincinnati 115
Milwaukee at San Diego, inc.
Today's Game
San Francisco at Chicago

ct.
.797
.684
603
509
433
411
.373
.559
554
441
441
.429
.397
.358

GB
7
17
21%
22W
25
7
7
11

NHL
East Division
W L T Pt. GF GA
New York 29 10 10 68 174 112
Montreal 26 11 11 63 166 119
Boston 26 12 11 63 185 151
Detroit 25 15 7 57 141 125
Chicago 25 17 6 56 147 108
Toronto 20 20 8 48 144 144
West Division
St. Lois 24 17 7 55 148 113
Philadelphia 12 20 17 41 126 145
Pittsburgh 15 25 8 38 113 158
Minnesota 10 24 14 34 138 168
Oakland 12 29 8 32 104 164
Los Angeles 9 35 5 23 103 181
Yesterday's Results
Montreal at Oakland, inc.
Toronto 1, St. Louis 0
New York 5, Detroit 1
Chicago 8, Boston 4
Pittsburgh 7,.Minnesota 5
Today's Games..
Montreal at Los Angeles
Toronto at Detroit
Philadelphia at Boston

By PAT ATKINS
Last month in the season of ex-
travaganzas like bowl games, a
f~ hundred thousand maniac fans
packed into one stadium, and un-
told sums involved in television
football gridiron psychotics, ano-
ther event did take place. Not a
great many of those in the foot
ball stan'ds or on the field would
have known about it, and, sadly,
, most would not have cared to
know
A few such as Michigan's tail-
back, Preston Henry or. Ohio
State's left tackle Paul Schmidlin
had a . personal stake in the re-
sults of the Midwest Open in La-
Grange, Illinois, along with the
f couple thousand fans who watch-
ed.
The Midwest Open is a wrestling
tournament and it is obvious that
Preston Henry or Paul Schmid-
lin are known not for their ex-
ploits on a 24 by 24 foot several
inch thick mat, but for their
d rambles on an area about 60 times
larger.
Some of that difference in em-
phasis is directly traceable to pub-
licity, news exposure based on
what the fans will pay to read
or see. In an era where footpall
is on the psychoanalysist's c o u c h
along with everyone else, cited as
an outlet for our aggressive age
and as a mob sport fitting in with
the kaleidescope moving film of
mass society, wrestling may be too

Ago inst
ltie Wall

personalized

for mass involve-

with all the other
crowd.

people in the

ment.
It is without question a sport for
ths individual. And this, to Pres-
ton Henry, is what makes wrest-
ling more challenging than foot-
ball. "You can make it a personal
duel, a personal vendetta or what-
ever you want to call it," he says.
You're out there by yourself and
don't have 10-20 guys around you.
Everyone is looking down at you
and no one can cover up your mis-
takes."
Henry's first bout since return-
ing from the wide world of foot-
ball came last Friday against Illi-
nois. It would be wrong to say
that the fans vatching him per-
form were not wrapped up with
what was occurring on the minis-
cule playing field. Yet the specta-
tor participation was of a dif-
ferent nature than that for foot-
ball, basketball, or hockey. The
object still was to kill the other
guy, but it could be done with a
uniquely individual style.
The fans still yell, but t h e
yelling is emotionally with the
wrestler standing on the mat, not.

Henry talks easily of his own
distinctive wrestling style. "I
have a different style than most
of the other guys. They like to
pace themselves. I go hard all the
time and try to just kill the guy.
Most of the guys circle, make a
shoot, then circle some more. But
I like to go out there and slap
the guy, yell, continually p u s h
myself into action." .
Preston Henry may play foot-
ball the same way he wrestles, that

is with all out non-stop effort, but
the sport itself conspires against
him. And from 70 rows up in the
stands, fans would have diffi-'
culty detecting his personality any-
way.
It was obvious in the Illinois
match. Henry stood up and walk-
ed across the mat during the Illini
meet, not an action that would
ordinarily make a crowd go wild.
But in this instance, his opponent
Paul Jacob, was still holding on
with a grapevine. "It was sort of
a psychological move," Henry says,
"because if he knows I can stand
up and walk, he'll realize he
doesn't have much control."
The rewards for football and
wrestling are vastly different, with
football on the heavy end of the
balance. But Henry adds, as other
wrestling advocates would, "It's a
better sport, frankly, because it's
personalized."

r

YPSILANTI
This new store carries more trade (non-text) books
than' any other in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area.
Unusual 1970 calendars, thousands of paperbacks,
lots of them used, some hardbacks.
1y
10% OFF
Mon.-Thurs.-9-9; Fri.-9-6; Sat.-12:5:30
We . think we're interesting-
We hope you will.

"""""

""'

East Quad's Coffeehouse & Snackbar
PRESENTS SATURDAY, FEB. 7
THE GREAT GREY BLANKET FILM AT 7 & 9 P.M.
CONTINUOUSLY OPEN STAGE-
ALL WELCOME TO PERFORM
or Just Come in and Jam
HOURS: Mon.-Thurs.-11 :00 A.M.-2 A.M.
Fri.--- 1:00 A.M.-3 A.M.; Sat-7:30 P.M.-3 A.M.
Sun.-3:00 P.M.-12 A.M.
informal Atmosphere, Good Food

m p

TIhe U-M Toe 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 Dan
Korean Black Belt

"

INTERVIEWING
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6
for
CAMP MA-HI-YA
Chelsea, Michigan
a program service of the
TOLEDO JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER

Counsellors
Unit Heads
Program Director
Nurse (R.N.)

Music
Dance
Drama
Music

Specialists
Waterfront
Arts & Crafts
Pioneering
Nature

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

4^ Contact Summer Placement Office for an appointment
( ...

r

ti

ARC

TO THE

1 . -

A

K

The Ann Arbor Bank is notorious for its bad service to students.

And NOW it is aiding landlords in the garnishment of tenants' bank accounts.
The Bank has even refused to notify tenants of th e garnishments and has just'
bounced their checks.,
The Tenants Union, SGC, and other student organizations urge ALL students to
withdraw their bank accounts from the Ann Arbor Bank on Friday, Feb. 6 at 3
P.M. at the South U. branch.'

The technology of moving things
That's right! Grumman's real business is the technology of moving things ... men and machines in purposeful patterns within a great
diversity of origins, destinations and tactical situations. Speed is often, but not always, the answer. Performance reliability-in spite
of many interfaces-is the thing.
In close-in combat "dog fights"-an aircraft with speed, maneuverability and armaments,... the F-14
Air Superiority Fighter.
In lunar exploration-The Lunar Module which successfully landed the astronauts on the moon.
In areas of enemy activity-an aircraft with track and search radar that can locate, identify and lock on
to the target, even in zero visibility ... the A6A intruder, and advanced versions.
In early warning emergencies-an aircraft that can extend the eyes and ears of a Navy task force at sea
through radar and computers that alert interceptor aircraft to impending enemy attacks,... the E2A
Hawkeye, and advanced versions.
Far above the earth, a satellite that can discover more about the evolution of the universe... the
Orbiting Astronomical Observatory.
Add Deep Submersibles, Hydrofoil seacratt, High-speed Ground Transportation systems, Corporate aircraft and Lunar Surface
vehicles, and you get some idea of how Grumman is extending the perimeters of the technology of moving things.

I,

1

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