THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, FE!
Gymnasts Subdue ASU)quac
Undefeated Wolverines Have Easy Time;
Montpetit, Marion Share Scoring Honors
By TOM WITECKI
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING - Fine per-
formances by Richard Montpetit
and Nino Marion sparked Michi-
gan's undefeated gymnastics team
to a surprisingly easy 73Y2-38 2
win over Michigan State here last
The outcome was never in doubt
as the Wolverines scored six of
seven firsts and outscored their
opponents in every event before
an attentive crowd of 500 in the
Spartans' new Intra-Mural Build-
Winning two first places,
Marion, a junior and Montpetit,
a sophomore, compiled 21 points
apiece to share the all-around
scoring honors - giving the two
of them a total of 42 points,
three-and-a-half points more
MEN of SCIENCE
A moment of your time, please.
Do you utilize the wonders of
photography in your work, or
have you wanted to, but not
knowing what camera to buy,
what accessories you need, how
to do the job, etc., etc., just
THESE THREE NAMES
can solve your problem!
-Any type of photography can
be mastered! Let our experi-
ence be of service to you TO-
DAY delay no longer, come
in and see us, tell us your
problems, let us help you!
The uarry, Inc.
318 S. State NO 3-1991
than the entire Michigan State
Montpetit won his first in the
side horse and the parallel bars
while Marion picked up his in the
free exercise and the still rings.
Another sophomore who
sparkled for the Wolverines was
tumbler Jimmy Brown,'who gave
one of his better performances to
edge his teammate, Bill Skinner,
in that event.
The Spartans' all around star,
Cal Girard, experienced a frus-
trating night, taking four second
places including a one-point de-
feat by Montpetit in the side horse
Girard, who seemed nowhere
near his peak performances of
Free Exercise - 1. Marion (M), 258
points, 2. Girard (MSU) 3. Montpetit
(M) 4. Dozauer (M), Shorr (MSU).
TRAMPOLINE - 1. Cole (M), 261
points, 2. Kimball (M), 3. Thompson
(MSU), 4. Newmann (MSU), 5. Tarshis
SIDE HORSE -- 1. Montpetit (M),
261 points, 2. Girard (MSU), 3. Marion
(M) 4. Coco (MSU), 5. Bendy (MSU).
HIGH BAR - 1. Tarshis (MSU),
274 points, 2. Montpetit (M), 3. Marion
(M), 4. Dozauer (M), 5. Shorr (MSU).
PARALLEL BAR - 1. Montpetit
(M) 270 points, 2. Girard (MSU) 3.
Marion (M), 4. Hayslett (M), 5. Coco
STILL RINGS - 1. Marion (M),
256 points, 2. Girard (MSU), 3. Do-
zauer (M), 4. Montpetit (M), 5. Shorr
TUMBLING - 1. Brown (M), 2.
Skinner (M), -3. Thompkins (MSU),
4. Shorr (MSU),
the past fell heavily off the high
bar and didn't seem quite the
The ease of the Michigan win
can partly be attributed to the
fact that it was facing a Michigan
State squad that had been weak-
ened seriously by ineligibilities
Among the many gymnasts
missing from Coach George Szy-
tulas' squad was Ted Muzycko
whose 32 points sparked State to
a share of the NCAA crown with
Illinois last March.
In addition to his ineligibility,
the Spartans were hurt by the loss
of all around star Angelo Sesta,
also ineligible, and injured sopho-
more trampoline prospect, John
TOUGH NIGHT - Calvin Girard, Michigan State's outstanding
all-around gymnast, suffered a frustrating evening. The Spartan
took four seconds and lost the side-horse event by only one point.
Illinois Trounces Purdue, OSU Wins
By JIM BENAGH
Powerful Illinois almost doubled
the score on Purdue Saturday as
the Big Ten dual meet track sea-
son swung into its first full week
The defending indoor and out-
door Conference titlists amassed
nine victories in 13 events as they
ran up an 81-41 score.
In other Conference action Ohio
State defeated Michigan State,
65-49, for its third straight dual
win; Iowa - with 55 points -,
took a triangular meet as Wis-
consin scored 43, and Northwest-
ern 39; Big Eight hopeful Mis-
souri stunned Indiana, 64-39.
a Lopsided Score
George Kerr, a junior, and soph-
omore Del Coleman were double
winners for the Illini in indi-
Wolverines Eye Wrestling Crown;:
Next Two Meets Decide Chances
By DAVE LYON
"We should know where we
stand in the Big Ten after the next
two meets," said Michigan wrest-
ling Coach Cliff Keen in the wake
of Saturday's 14-12 defeat at Iowa.
Keen, whose teams have won
Conference championships in six
different years and been runner-
up 10 other times, regards Minne-
sota and Michigan State as chief
contenders, along with Iowa and
Michigan, for the title. Minnesota
comes here for a dual meet this
Saturday *and State will be here
Title Up For Grabs
Iowa, which has beaten both
the Spartans and Gophers during
Dublin to Iron Curtain; Africa to
Sweden. You're accompanied-not
herded. College age only. Also short
EUROPE SUMMER TOURS
255 Sequoia (Box 4)-Pasadena, Cal.
an undefeated season, is not ne-
cessarily an odds-on favorite for
the title. "With what they have;
now, both Michigan State and
Minnesota have. the potential to
win the Big Ten," Keen said.
Minnesota's starting team is
composed of four sophomores, but
they have come through hand-
somely, helping to make the Go-
pher team the best-balanced squad
in the Conference.
MSU also has a flock of good
sophomores, most of them former
state high school champions, and
the Spartans thus have the capa-
city to improve much in the short
weeks remaining before the Big
en exercises at Iowa City March
Next Two Meets Important
Michigan's strength in relation
to these two teams will be shown
in the next two meets. The Iowa
match didn't really decide any-
thing, despite the fact that the
results of Saturday's meet shows
an Iowa victory.
"We had it won, and we let it
get away from us," Keen said.
Michigan's Karl Fink turned in an
outstanding performance in beat-
ing previously undefeated Jim
Craig in the 177-lb. match, 3-2,
and this gave the Wolverines a
Then Gordon Trapp, who ac-
cording to a Des Moines paper
had been declared ineligible the
day before the meet, beat Michi-
gan's Fred Olm, 5-3, to give Iowa
the victory. Olm might not have
lost if he hadn't incurred an in-
fection during the week which af-
fected his training routine and
conditioning. As it was, Olm built
up a 3-0 lead midway in the
match, only to have it dissolved.
Questionable Referee's Decisions
There was also the matter of
questionable referee's decisions in
the first two matches that might
have given Michigan a 7-2 lead
instead of a 3-3 standoff.' Mike
Hoyles thought he had a third-
period escape that would have
made the match score 2-2, but
the referee ' denied Hoyles the
point, and Iowa's Bob Moser took
a 3-1 decision, adding a point on
Wolverine captain Larry Murray
routed Vince Garcia in the 130-1b.
match, but the referee refused to
award Murray a fall when, ac-
cording to Keen, "he had him flat
on his back."
The Saturday meet might well
give Michigan grounds for re-
venge when the team returns to
Iowa City next month for the Big
Ten meet, the only one that really
vidual events. Kerr, a versatile
Jamaican speedster, recorded a
1:11.1 in the 600-yd. run and an
1:55.5 half mile.
Coleman took the dash (:06.4)
and the 70-yd. low hurdles (:08.2),
placed second in the broad jump
and ran a leg of the winning mile
Despite the score, Purdue got
superb performances from veteran
Ron Etherton, who was clocked
at :31.1 in the 300-yd. and vaulter
Jim Johnston, who leaped 14'4".
Another Boilermaker, sopho-
more George Harvey ran a sur-
prising 9:15.7 in the two mile.
Michigan meets Illinois at
Champaign Saturday and Purdue
here the following week.
Ohio found no trouble with
Michigan State - weakened by
the loss of Willie Atterberry due
to scholastic ineligibility. Even
without multi-talented Glenn Dam
vis who pulled up lame after win-
ning the initial event, the Buck-
eyes won eight of 12 contests.
Davis has had recurring back
trouble all season and may be lim-
ited to non-hurdle events from
Indiana's dismal showing at
Missouri, combined with the loss
of Davis in the hurdles, may mean
that Michigan alone may be the
only contender for Illinois' in-
IS YOUR HAIR GETTING YOU DQWN...
HARD OF HEAD(ING ..-
CAN'T SEE TOO GOOD.. .
for an appointment for campus interviews
HOW 'BOUT A HAIRCUT ...
THE HALLMARK OF FINE HAIR STYLES
715 North University
AAA AWWAL S"il
"* "e e saea e s " "" " " " s " " " s e e" " " e e ~ e s e ""
If your degree major is in:
Liberal Arts " Business " Accounting «
Engineering * Mathematics
Physics * Mathematics * Engineering
Physics - Mechanical * Electrical
Engineering Physics " Mathematics
Industrial * Electrical * Mechanical "
Mathematics * Physics
Physics * Mechanical -
Engineering Physics " Mathematics
*0 9,9999e9999999999 009000@040909909 0990 @99 9.4.4f
Looking for a solid, satisfying
career with a vigorous company
in a growing industry? Ameri-
can Air Filter Company, Louis-
largest manufacturer of air
filters, dust control, heating,
ventilating and air condition-
ing equipment -needs gradu-
ate engineers to fill responsible
jobs in sales, engineering and
production in its 173 field
offices and eleven manufactur-
ing plants located in seven
Next summer AAF will in-
augurate its next five-month
technical training course for a
select group of engineering
graduates. This full-time pro-
gram combines classroom work,
under the direction of compe-
tent instructors, with field trips
to both company plants and
large industrial users of AAF
A representative of American
Air Filter will visit the campus
to interview interested seniors
TUES., FEB. 24
Make an appointment, now,
IBM's phenomenal growth offers unlimited professional opportunities to
highly qualified graduates. Company policies lay a firm groundwork
for stimulating and rewarding careers in the areas listed above. At IBM,
you will find respect for the individual... small-team operations..
early recognition of merit ... good financial reward ... outstanding
company-paid benefits ... and many educational and training programs.
IBM's laboratories and manufacturing facilities are located in Endicott,
Kingston, Owego, Poughkeepsie, Yorktown, N.Y.; Burlington, Vt.;
San Jose, Calif.; Lexington, Ky.; and Rochester, Minn. Sales and service
offices are located in 198 principal cities throughout the United States.
UQl 4l& , 6Att4&lUP sum W,- --