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January 17, 1970 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-01-17

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAl '

.Saturday, January 17, 1970

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, January 17, 1970
U .1

CINEMA uI
is now accepting petitions for new board
members. Sign up for an interview and
pick up your petition at the bulletin board,
first floor SAB. Interviews will be held on
January 26-27.
.PRESENTS
Micigrs, 970
(April, 1970)
PETITION NOW FOR CENTRAL COMMITTEE
(No UAC Experience Necessary)
! CARN IVAL-booths, rides, promotions
" CO-ORDINATING ARTIST
! AWARDS and JUDGES
* PUBLICITY-PROMOTIONS
! ENTERTAINMENT
! TICKETS and USHERS
! SPECIAL EVENTS
! SECRETARIES
! TREASURER
PETITIONS AVAILABLE IN UAC OFFICE
2nd FLOOR, MICHIGAN UNION
763-1107-763-1256
PETITIONS ARE DUE WED.,JAN. 21
-j

Wolverines

brace
By AL SCHACKELFORD
Michigan's basketball team, up
against the wvall after three
straight Big Ten losses, will face
their toughest foe of the year this
afternoon when they take the
court against conference leader
Illinois.
The fighting Illini have romped
to four straight Big Ten wins, in-
cluding a 77-59 pasting of tough
Ohio State, and according to
Michigan Coach John Orr, "look
like the strongest team we've
seen.'"
Michigan, after beating North-
western, has looked disappointing
in losing its last three games to
the cream of the conference: Iowa,
Purdue and Ohio State. Orr attri-
butes the Wolverines losing streak
to uneven play, saying "We played
as well against Purdue, for ex-
ample, as we have all this year,
but a four or five-minute lapse
cost us."
Orr evaluated Michigan's Big
Ten title hopes by saying, "We've
got to win every game, but we've
got the kind of team that could
get hot. If we win all our games,
who knows what could happen?"
Orr admits, however, that he has
never heard of a team winning the
Big Ten title after losing two home
games, as Michigan has.
Illinois brings probably the best
team in the conference to the
Events Bldg. for today's game. A
win would give the Illini a 5-0
mark at their semester break and
put them in the driver's seat for
the conference title.
Greg Jackson and Mike Price
combine to give Illinois a superb
1-2 punch in scoring and re-
bouding. The 6'9 Jackson has toss-
ed in over 17 points and grabbed

for
11 rebounds per game, and It
as a large threat to the Wc
ines on the basis of size alor
The job of handling Jac;
goes to Rudy Tomjanovich b:
fault 'as, according to Orr,
don't have anyone else Jack.
size,"
Price, a guard, does everyt
well as evidenced by his impre
statistics: a 16 point scoring :
age to go along with a rebc
average of over nine per game
simply calls him "a fine p
with great jumping ability"
Illinois Coach Harv Schmidt
a step farther and tabs Pri
"a possible Big Ten superstar
Rounding out the tough Il
quintet are forwards Fred I
and Randy Crews and guard
Howat. Miller and Howat
averaging in double figures or
year, with Howat the most de
shooter on the team with 51
cent accuracy. Howat is the sl
est of the three at 6'2, a

tough

hllini

which will present a problem to ing to Orr. Game time is the usual
the smaller Wolverines. 2 p.m.

Illinois' bench, with only guard
Bob Windmiller a proven player.
is its only visible weakness. The
team has impressive balance, best
demonstraeed when they demol-
ished Ohio State despite center
Johnson's failure to score.

Michigan's super freshman team,
beaten only in a freakish overtime
game with Central Michigan, will
take the floor against Western
Michigan at 11:30 a.m. The Baby
Blue, coming off an impressive
victory over Ohio State, will be

The Wolverines may be hard- ter
pressed to pull off a victory over
the tough Illini, but will be "really Ernie Johnson (27.2) and Henry
high and full of surprises" accord- Wilmore (21.8).
This Weekend in Sports
TODAY
BASKETBALL-Illinois at Events Ildg., 2:00 p.m.
HOCKEY-Michigan Tech at Colesium, 8:00 p.m.
WRESTLING-at Eastern Michigan, 2:00 p.m
GYMNASTICS-Western Michigan and Illinois, Chicago Branch
at Kalamazoo, 2:00 p.m.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL-Western Michigan at the
Events Bldg., 11:30 a.m.

BUT EMU'S TOUGH
Grapplers seek dual meet win

-Daily-Thomas R. Capi
MICHIGAN CENTER Rodney Ford (43) goes high in the air in
an attempt to block a shot by Purdue's Ron Faeber in last Sat-
urday's 103-96 overtime loss to the Boilermakers. Michigan's loss
to Purdue was sandwiched around losses to Big Ten foes Iowa
and Ohio State.

For three bucks,
weII tickle your mind,
decorate your wall,
and maybe even send you
to Germany.

By PAT ATKINS
Both Michigan and Eastern
Michigan grapplers will be look-
ing to even their teams' dual
meet records today, when the
two face off at 2 p.m. in the
Huron's Warner Gymnasium.
For the Wolverines, it will be
an opportunity to reverse a
trend. The past few years Mich-
igan matmen have been touted
as dual meet wrestlers, n o t
tournament busters. This year
their dual meet record is a
mediocre 1-2-1, but their tourna-
ment credentials show second in
the Midwest Open.
Eastern, though inexperienc-
ed, has talent that could throw
the Wolverines, if dual meets
continue to be troublesome for
Michigan.
Only three regulars return,
Frak Cox, Dave Thomas, and
Mike Weede. All sophomores,
they form the material around
which Huron Coach Russ Bush
must build. Much of the squad
is composed of freshmen, with
only two seniors on the roster.
In the Michigan Collegiate
Tournament, held in Ypsilanti
just before Christmas, Mich-
igan was first and Eastern a dis-
1970
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tant second. Huron and Wol-
verine contestants met at three
of the weigh divisions, 126, 150,
and heavyweight, with Michi-
gan taking two bouts.
EMU'S heavyweight T o m
Jackson, one of three Michigan
State High School Champions
on the -Huron team, edged Rick
Bolhouse for top spot.
At 167 Tom Quinn downed
Mike Weede, another Michigan
State HS champ, on his way
to first. The other Wolverine to
beat host team EMU was Mark
King. King took care of Tom
Bluhm by a couple of points, but
the two may not meet today.
King is scheduled to weigh in at
142 and Bluhm will probably be
at 150.
Against Bluhm Lane Head-
rick will 'likely start. Headrick
injured his shoulder in the
Northwestern meet, so Mitch
Mendrygal may start. The Hu-
ron's other middleweight, Frank
Cox, will go at Jim Sanger.
Sanger, Headrick, and Quinn
each finished first in the Ypsi
tournament. Joe Johnson will
be at 142 for EMU.
Eastern's best individual re-
cord belongs to Dave Thomas,
a 177-pounder. Thomas, 9-3-1 for
the year, will prove his worth in
facing Jesse Rawls. The other

upperweight contsst will in-
volve Larry Meyers at 190
against either Therlon Harris
or Jim Thomas for Michigan.
The final Michigan State HS
champ for Eastern is Mark Day-
ids. The Air Force transfer stu-
dent faces either Tim Cech,
who has been ill, or Jim Hagen.
Wolverine captain Lou Hud-
son is still sidelined with in-
juries so sophomore 134-pound-
er Ty Belknap will wrestle Doug
Willer.
The opening bout will be be-
tween Jerry Hoddy_ and Kevan
Wilson.
The Hurons, with a 2-3-0 re-
cord and an eighth place fin-
ish in the Midwest Open, have
already met the rough competi-
tion of Pittsburgh, M i c h i g a n
State, Northern Iowa, and Wi-
nona State. They fell to Pitts-
burgh 28-7 as compared to the
Wolverines 22-14 loss.
The presence of Michigan,
who defeated EMU in a trian-
gular meet last year 27-6, will
not bring an unfamiliar level o
competition to the Hurons.
"They've got a pretty r o u g h
team," Assistant Coach Ric k
Bay explained, "with strong
areas that I know of at 12$,
158, 167, and heavyweight."

Gymnasts Go West'
for Big Ten tune-up

'U

By BETSY MAHON
The phrase "Go West" has tra-
ditionally been an invitation to
new discoveries. The Michigan
gymnastics team is following that
advice this week end as they travel
to Kalamazoo in hopes of finding
out more of their strenghts and
weaknesses before facing Michigan
State in their Big Ten opener.
The Michigan delegation will
compete with squads from Western
Michigan and University of Illinois,
Chicago Circle. in what Coach
Newt Loken termed "An excellent,
well organized meet."'
Loken is certain that Chicago
Circle, the stronger of the two, will
provide his charges with "very
good competition." In a meet ear-
lier this season they edged the
Wolverines' next foe Michigan
State 157-155.
Western Michigan's abilities are
not as obvious but since they have
managed to defeat both Central
Michigan and Eastern Illinois
Loken caonculudes that they too
Imust .have "a lot of fine talent."

Loken hopes to divide his squad
and use half against each team,
giving his younger gymnasts an-
other chance to compete under
actual meet conditions. Standout
Sid Jensen, who was slowed by the
flu during the Eastern Michigan
meet, is back at full strength as
are all his teammates.
Loken hopes that this meet will
point out his team's strongest
event. Traditionally it has been
the parallel bars but against East-
ern the high bar performers, led
by Rick McCurdy and Ed Howard,
gathered the highest point totals.
While the entire squad has been
"moving steadily toward Michigan
State" Loken has been particularly
pleased by the performance of
the teams' younger members.
Freshman Ray Gura took first
place in the rings against Eastern
and Ehas ,helped make the side
horse one of Michigan's stronger
events. Sophomore Dick Kaziny
walked away with side horse hon-
ors against the Hurons.

Let us explain. We pub-
lish a magazine called the
American-German Review. It's
written about Germany by
Americans, for Americans..And
we fill it with intriguing articles
like "Saint Hesse Among the
Hippies", "The Vienna School.
on Fantastic Realism", "Why
Berlin", and "Student Power:
An End of Idealism".
Once in a while we even
slip up and run a certified bomb.
(Like the one on the Parnassius
apollo butterfly that somehow.
snuck into an issue last year.)
But generally, it's interesting,
honest and worthwhile.J
It may not be Playboy. But
it's hardly the Reader's Digest.
We believe the American-
Germam Review is of great in-
terest to all students and of real
value to German language stu-
dents. So we put together the
fairest, most attractive offer we
could think of to get you to try

Rhine

instead

of munching

peanut butter sandwiches in
the sand at Lauderdale. Fair
enough?
Well, we'll make it even.
fairer. If you find the Ameri-
can-German Review isn't inter-
esting, or valuable in your
studies, let us know. A check
covering the unexpired portion
of your subscription will be in
the return mail.
That's it. $3 = 6 issues +

I

You'll receive a full color poster o this picture
of night life in Schwabing, the student section
of Munich, West Germany with your subscription.
and the wheels begin to turn.
You'll receive the Ameri-
can-German R evie w every
other month for a year. And a
full color, 2'x3' poster of the il-
lustration above. (With no
printing or advertising on it to
glom it up.)
And we pop your name into
the proverbial hat. (You don't
have to subscribe to get in on
this part of the deal. Just fill out
the coupon.) Come this March
16, we will reach into that hat-
ful of entries and pull out ten
names. Maybe yours.
If your name is one of the

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(perhaps) 10 days

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Cancelled

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in Germany. So rip out the cou-
pon (neatness doesn't count)
and send it to us today.
American German Review Sweepstakes,
P.o. Box 67-C, Mount Vernon, New York 10559
i I've enclosed $3, count me in for the whole
works.
Q I don't want to subscribe, but enter my name
in the drawing.
Name..
AddIrexs
City Stat__ Zip
College/University

482-9533
234 W. Michiqan Ave.
Ypsilanti

665-3789
2465 w. stadi-u Blda.
Ann Arbor

i

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