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January 11, 1970 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-01-11

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, January 11, 1970

DISQUALIFICATION AIDS TANKERS

Indiana nips Michigan in relays

WINTER TERM OF THE
ANN ARBOR COLLEGE OF
JEWISH STUDIES (BElT MIDRASH)

THE CHASSIDIC VIEW ON THE EXISTENCE AND
PURPOSE OF THE UNIVERSE

663-4129

An introduction to Chassidic philosophy. Discusses the role of the Jew in the world, and his re-
lotion to the ultimate unity of the spiritual and the material in the Ein Sof, the wellspring of all be-
ing. Text: Collected Sayings (Tanya) of Rabbi Schneur Zalman.
The course will be taught by Rabbis Yitschak Aharon Mann and Yitschak Kagan, among the
leaders of Chebad Chassidism in America.

By ROD ROBERTS
With two events left in the Big
Ten Swimming Relays yesterday
afternoon, Indiana was in f i r s t
place as usual with 1171% points.
Michigani was nestled comfort-
ably in second with 1011/2 points
since Michigan State's and Ohio
State's challenge for the runner-
up spot never materialized.
In the next-to-last event -- the
300 yard individual medley relay-
Indiana apparently won over
Michigan by about three seconds,
and seemed assured of another
methodical victory against its Big
Ten opponents. But a Hoosier
made an illegal backstroke turn
-turn disqualifying the Indiana
three-man relay. This cost the
Hoosiers twelve points as Michi-
gan's entry was awarded f i r s t,
giving them twelve instead of nine.
Indiana led Michigan by only
1171/-1131/.
The Wolverines suddenly had a
chance to tie the super-team of
swimming if they could win the
800 yard freestyle relay.
But Indiana Coach Doc Counsil-
man had already stacked the
event with his two aces M a r k
Spitz and Gary Hall. Consequent-
ly, the Hoosiers relay won, o u t-
clocking the Wolverine entry,
7:06.2 to 7:11.6.
The final standings gave In-
diana a winning 1331/ points,
Michigan 1251/2, Michigan State
97, Ohio State 831/, Southern
Illinois 541/2, Wisconsin 47, Minne-
sota 30,.Illinois 3, and Iowa failed
to score.
Wolverine Swimming Coach
Gus Stager was satisfied with his

team's performance, though not
elated. "I learned a lot about some
of our swimmers from the meet,
in that I know better which ones
I will be able to depend upon this
season.
He continued, "At first I
thought we were going to get
creamed, since Indiana won five
of the first six events. Our 400
freestyle and medley relays did
well, but it was the divers t h a t
really put us in the thick of things.
They were just fantastic."
Juniors Dick Rydze and Al
Gagnet teamed with senior Paul
McGuire on the one meter board
for the Wolverines, while Rydze
joined senior Bruce McManna-
man and freshman Joe Crawford
on the high board.

STATISTICS 14:27.94*; 2. SO. ILL.; 3. MICH.; 4.
400 YARD FREESTYLE RELAY - MSU; 5.A F T E
INDIANA (Anderson, Tanner, Connelly, 200 YARD FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
Spitz) 3:14.36; 2. MICHIGAN; 3. SOUTH- OSU (Jackman, Slevin, Catt, Baehren)
ERN ILLINOIS; 4. MICHIGAN STATE; 1:27.48; 2. IND.; 3. MSU; 4. MICH.; 5.
5. OHIO STATE.. WIS.
3. YHI ATE.K E400 YARD MEDLEY RELAY - 1.
300 YARD BACKSTROKE RELAY -- I MICH. (McCarthy, Mahony, McDonald,
INDIANA (Horsley, McCullough, Hall) Bello) 3:36.83*; 2. IND.; 3. MSU; 4.
2:42.42*; OHIO STATE; 3. MICHIGAN; OSU; 5. WIS.
4. MICHIGAN STATE; 5. MINNESOTA. THREE METER DIVING - 1. MICH.
300 YARD BACKSTROKE RELAY- (Rydze, Crawford, MeManaman) 399.45;
. INDIANA (Dahlberg, Gilmore, ConS
silman) 3:03.00*; 2. MICHIGAN STATE;3 200 YARD MEDLEY RELAY -- . IN-
3. MICHIGAN; 4. OHIO STATE; 5. DIANA (McCullough, Counsilman,
SOUTHERN ILLINOIS. Jacks, Anderson) 1:38.52; 2. MSU; 3.
300 YARD BUTTERFLY RELAY - 1. MICH.; 4. OSU; 5. SO. ILL.
INDIANA (Barbiere, Jacks, Spitz) 300 YARD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY RE-
2:36.08*; 2. MICHIGAN; 3. MICH. ST., 4. LAY - 1. MICH. (Day, Kennedy, Peter-
SO. ILL.; 5. OHIO ST. son) 2:52.26; 2. SO. ILL.; 3. OSU; 4.
ONE METER DIVING - 1. MICHI- MSU; 5. MINN.; IND. disqualified.
GAN (Rydze, Gagnet, McGuire) 370.05; 800 YARD FREESTYLE RELAY -- 1.
2. WISCONSIN; 3. MSU; 4. IND.; 5. IND., (Hall, Baird. Connely, Spitz)
MINN. 7:06.26*; 2. MICH.; 3. 50. ILL.; 4.
1500 YARD FREESTYLE RELAY - 1. OSU; 5. MSU.
IND. (Southward, Gustavson, Baird) * New Big Ten Relays Record.

11

JEWISH MUSIC

Mr. Asher Ben-Yohanan--761-5776

BALANCED ATTACK:
Baby Blue blast Bucks, 97-93

A guided tour through the golden treasures of Jewish melody, which arose out of the Jewish ex-
perience in many lands, past and present, East and West. Listening, with commentary by the in-
structor.
The course will be taught by Asher Ben-Yohanan, a leading Israeli musician and composer.

HEBREW FOR BEGINNERS

Mrs. Ruth Cohen-663-3830

Grammar and conversational Hebrew for people with no background in the language. Empha-
sis on comprehension of modern Hebrew, oral expression and composition.
This class will meet twice a week.

By ELLIOT LEGOW
Michigan's freshman basketball
team recorded its most impres-
sive, although most difficult, vic-
tory of the season yesterday'with
a 97-93 triumph over highly-rated
Ohio State. In a game fought down
to the final buzzer the Wolver-
ines captured the battle of the Big
Ten's most promising freshman
teams.
It was not a classic basketball
duel, however. Both teams were
guilty of numerous turnovers and
five players, four ofuthem from
Ohio State, fouled out.
The Wolverines broke into a

quick six point lead in the first
five minutes of play and held the
lead until the last thirty seconds
of the first half. As the teams went
off the court'Michigan regained a
one-point advantage.
Both teams-showed hot hands in
the early minutes of the second
half, and the lead continued to
change hands. At the five min-
ute mark the Blue led, 61-60.
Then Michigan suddenly turned
ice cold and the Buckeyes made
the best of this opportunity by
outscoring the Wolverines 13-2
over a three minute stretch and

HEBREW SPEAKING CLUB

Mr-. Avrom Hochstein-663-9842

Hebrew conversation in an enjoyable, informal setting. AtI welcome.

INTERMEDIATE HEBREW

Mrs. Chava Kopelman-971-6693

For graduates of Beginners Hebrew. Students with some Hebrew background can determine
their appropriate level of placement by consultation with the instructor.

ADVANCED HEBREW

Mr. Avram Hochstein-663-9842

Students uncertain as to the proper level of Hebrew placement should consult with the instruc-

tor.

COMPLETE SWEEP:
Gymnasts roll over I

BASIC JUDAISM

Rabbi Gerald Goldman-663-4129

This course covers the basic trends of Jewish thought and expression, as revealed in three
classics of Judaism-the Torah, the Siddur, and the.Mishnah-and their application to modern life.
Rabbi Goldman is the new director of the Hillel Foundation at Michigan.

ANCIENT JEWISH HISTORY

Rabbi Bruce Warshal-665-4744

From Abraham through the fall of the Second Temple, with special emphasis on the dynamics
of power exercised by the ruling class.

THEMES OF MODERN JEWISH
HISTORY Mr.

Harrison and Mr. Rockaway-663-3448, 761-7768

Winter term topics include: Jews in a non-Jewish world, Jewish liberalism: myth or reality?,
the Holocaust, Jewish life in America today.

BEYOND ADAM AND EVE:
THE BOOK OF GENESIS

Rabbi Mervin Tomsky-971-7613

An interpretive study of personalities and events portrayed in the Book of Genesis to better
understand the nature of creation, man's role in the universe, and the shaping of the Jewish char-
acter.

By CHRIS TERAS
Athough the Michigan gym-
nastics squad was expected to de-
feat Wisconsin yesterday in the
Events Building, both coaches were
surprised over some of the results.
The final score was a convincing
162.70 to 150.65 in favor of the
Wolverines. Those familiar with
gymnastics know that the 162
point mark is a standard indicator
of an outstanding performance.
This is because a team 'nust aver-
age 27.0 points per event, and 9.0
points per, competitor, to reach
this total.
Michigan coach News Loken was
pleasantly surprised when he saw
the final score. He commented,
"I'm very happy with our score,
especially for this stage of the
game."
Loken seemed most pleased, as
well as surprised to some extent,
with the performahce of his all-
STATISTICS
VAULTING - 1. Huntzicker (M),
9.25; 2. Gura (M), 9.1; 3. Jensen (M),
9.0.
FLOOR EXERCISE -- 1. Huntzicker
(M), 9.3; 2. Black (M), 8.95; 3. Mc-
Curdy (M), 8.8.
SIDE HORSE - 1. Scully (W), 9.2;
2. Gluck (M), 9.0; 3. Kaziny (M), 8.9.
RINGS -- 1. Jensen (M), 9.2; 2. Ny-
borg (W), 9:05; 3. McCurdy (M), 9.0.
PARALLEL BARS - 1. Rapper (M),
9.4; 2. Jensen (M), 9.25; 3. Plotkin
(M), 8.95.
HIGH BAR - 1. Howard (M), 9.2; 2.
McCurdy-(M), 9.0; 3. Jensen (M), 8.8.
ALL-AROUND -- 1. Jensen (M), 53.25;
2. McCurdy (M), 52;15; 3. Wallschlaeng-
er (W), 44.15.

arounders, senior Sid Jensen and
junior Rick McCurdy. "They really
did a good job," he said, "con-
sistent all along the line.
"They were competing under
tougher conditions than they're
used to," he continued. "Since the
trampoline was eliminated as an
event, the all-arounders have to
perform in six events in a row.
Before, they could rest for ten
minutes or so in the middle of the
meet during the tramp competi-
tion."
Wisconsin coach, George Bauer,
on the other hand, was unpleas-
antly surprised, though not about
his team's total point score.
"We had our highest score of
the year," he said, "but our all-
arounder, Don Wallschlaeger, had
his worst day of the season. If he
had done as well as he usually
does, we probbly would've scored
two or three points higher."
Another unpleasant surprise to
Bauer was the performance of
John Russo in the side horse.
"Russo should've walked away
with it," Bauer said, "but he
caught his fingers on his dis-
mount."
Bauer felt that the Events
Building lighting had a negative
effect on his team. He stated,
"I think the lights bothered some
of my boys. Tey're not used to
such bright ones."
In the meet itself, Michigan out-
scored the Badgers in every event.
In all but the side horse and rings,

3adgers
Wolverine performers swept the
top three places. The best team
score was 27.60 in the parallel
bars, and the worst, a 26.55 in the
side horse, the only event in which
Michigan failed to reach the 27.0
mark.
As for individual Wolverine
achievements, captain Ron Rap-
per made a 9.4 on the parallel
bars where he is reigning NCAA
champion. G e o r g e Huntzicker
scored 9.3 in the Floor Exercise.

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E
New York
Milwaukee
Baltimore
Philadelphia
Cincinnati
Boston
Detroit
Wi
Atlanta
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Chicago
San Diego
Phoenix
Seattle

Professional Standings

grabbing a ten point lead, the big-
gest margin of the day.
But then Michigan turned the
tables on Ohio State and outscored
the Buckeyes 18-2 during the next
five minutes. Leon Roberts led the
Wolverines in their streak w i t h
eight points fnd Henry Wilmore
helped out with a beautiful full
court drive.
Along with the resulting seven
point lead, the Wolverines gained'
a further advantage as three
Buckeyes fouled out during the
Michigan scoring streak.
Although being forced to use
reserves, Ohio State fought back
to tie the score at 93-93 with less
than a minute to play.
But Ernie Johnson hit a jumper
from the free throw line with 13
seconds to play to give Michigan
the lead, and Roberts cashed two
free throws as time ran out to
ice the Baby Blue's fourth victory
in five outings.
Johnson led the Wolverines with
28 points, hitting 18 of them in
the first half. He also performed
well on the backboards and three
Buckeye forecourtman fouled out
trying to match Johnson on the
boards.
Wilmore paced the Wolverine
second half charge, hitting 16 of
his 26 points in the half, and mak-
ing several phenomenal scoring
drives through the whole Ohio
State defense.

NBA
ast Division
W L
36 9
29 13
27 17
23 20
22 23
17 25
14 29
West Division

ENCOUNTER GROUP: THE NEW MORALITY

4

Staff

Pet.
.800
.659
.614
.535
.489
.405
.326
.622
.500
.455
.455
.395
.386
.341

*

GB
6%
82
12
14
17/
21
5Y2
7
71/2
10
10/
122

New York
Boston
Montreal
Detroit
Chicago
Toronto

22 7 9
20 8 9
19 9 11
18 12 7
16 15 5
14 16 6
West Division

Atlanta vs. Detroit at Memphis
Philadelphia at Chicago
NHL
East Division

Pt. GF GA
53 128 88
49 137 104
49 133 98
43 109 97
37 101 84
34 108 106

Adaptable to the interests of the participants. Possible topics include loneliness, premarital
sex, drugs, the New Left analysis of society: accurate picture or caricature?

28
21
20
20
17
17
15

17
21
24
24
26
27
29

KIBBUTZ AS AWAY OF LIFE IN
MODERN SOCIETY

Mr. Menachem Rosner-662-6917

Kibbutz socialization and the communal way of life in industrial society. Can America make
use of the Kibbutz idea? Mr. Rosner is a member of Kibbutz Reshafim and director of the Social Re-
search Center on Kibbutz Givat Haviva and is presently a visiting scholar at the U. of M.'s Institute
for Social Research.
READINGS IN MODERN HEBREW LITERATURE Mr. David Gamliel-761-1097
During the Winter Term the course will focus on Siach Lochamim and other works of current
interest.
SEMINAR ON THE FUTURE OF JEWISH COMMUNAL AND INSTITUTIONAL
LIFE: A PSYCHOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVE
Prof. Ronald Tikofsky---764-4363
(Fortnightly)'
PSYCHOLOGICAL ISSUES IN JEWISHNESS Prof. David Gutmann-761-0787
(Fortnightly)
The seminar will consider aspects of Jewishness as a kind of recurrent experience, that has
consequences for action and attitude. Readings include Freud, Babel, and I. B. inger. (Portnoy's
Complaint will not be read.)
May be taken in conjunction with preceeding course.

'4

Yesterday's Results
Poenix vs. Philadelphia at Balt., inc.
Atlanta at Baltimore, inc.
Seattle at Detroit, inc.
Boston at Milwaukee, inc.
Los Angeles at Chicago, inc.
New York at San Diego, inc.
Today's Games
Phoenix vs. Cincinnati at Omaha
Tomorrow's Games

St. Louis 19 11 7 45
Minnesota 9 14 13 31
Philadelphia 9 15 13 31
Pittsburgh 11 20 6 28
Oakland 9 23 5 23
Los Angeles 7 23 5 19
Yesterday's Results
Boston at Toronto, inc.
Detroit at Pittsburgh, inc.
Chicago at St. Louis, inc.
Oakland at Philadelphia, inc.
Los Angeles at Minnesota, inc.
Today's Games
New York at Montreal
Oakland at Boston
Los Angeles at Chicago

123 85
104 113
L92 108
383 116
761131
75 139

i

A

REGISTRATION TUES., WED., THURS.,
JAN. 13, 14, 15,/

MICHIGAN UNION ROOM 3X
A TEN DOLLAR REGISTRATION FEE COVERS
ONE OR TWO COURSES

A SEMINAR ON PEACE
Intensive reading and discussion
on research and action relevant to war

Mr. Joseph Ben-Dak-761-1097,
(with guest speakers from Norway, UAR, Britain and Israel)
and peace.

YIDDISH

Prof. Charles Krahmalkov--663-9123

The principle- language of the Jewish people for 1,000 years, Yiddish is well worth studying.
The emphasis is on modern literary Yiddish, and speakers of all levels of proficiency will be accom-
modated. Beginners welcome.

CONTEMPORARY JEWISH AUTHORS

Mr. Joel Cordish-662-8560

Proposed readings for the second semester of this continuing course (newcomers welcome!)
include The Rain King, Saul Bellow; The Fixer, Bernard Malamud; The Slave, Isaac Bashevis Sing-
er; Night, Eli Wiesel; Who Is Man, Abraham Hescel; Goodbye Columbus, Philip Roth; and A Treas-
ury of Yiddish Stories edited by Irving Howe.

Classes Begin the Week of January 18
PRE-REGISTRATION FORM
Clip and Send!
I .I
I am interested in the following courses:
....Chassidic Philosophy .... Hebrew Club
..Hebrew (Beginners) .... Hebrew (Advanced)
.... Hebrew (Intermediate) .... The Kibbutz
.... Basic Judaism .... Ancient Jewish History
s .... Franz Kafka .. Modern Jewish History
.... Beyond Adam and Eve: Book of Genesis . .. . Seminar on Jewish Life
... .Psychological Issues in Jewishness . Modern Hebrew Literature
....Seminar on Peace . Yiddish
.... Encounter: The New Morality ... . Workshop on Creative Services
.... Jewish Music .... Church and State

A1

.WORKSHOP ON CREATIVE SERVICES

Rabbi Gerald Goldman-663-4129

This seminar will be open to not more than 12 persons who seriously want to explore experi-
mental forms of Worship and Celebration. Its purpose is to investigate the psychology of Celebra-
tion from a Jewish perspective and to create, through the medium of poetry, drama, song, dance,
and the film, new and imaginative forms of Jewish worship.

A STUDY OF FRANZ KAFKA

Staff

A fortnightly reading and discussion group devoted to Kafka, the man and his mind. Discussion
of the Diaries, metamorphesis and the penal colony.

i

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