Wednesday, January 22, 1969
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
4 - .. iv. "-GT
Hustling West stars tie East;
Upstarts stun NHLs old guarc
Special to The Daily
By BILL CUSUMANO
EVANSTON-Michigan fell to
its third straight defeat last nightI
as the Northwestern Wildcats
blew open a tight game early in
the second half and rolled to a
Junior Mike' Reeves came off the
Northwestern bench with five
minutes gone in the second half
and led a four minute charge in;
which the Wildcats outscored the
Wolverines 17-4 to gain a lead
which they never relinquished.
Reeves was helped by Dale Kelley
and Don Adams as the Wildcatsk
suddenly became arousedand com-
pletely took the play-away from
The key play in the game wasr
a technical foul called on North-
western's captain Terry Gamber
with 14:50 left in the second1
stanza. Bob Sullivan hit the tech-
nical after Ken Maxey cashed inl
the regular 'free 'throw and the
Wolverines suddenly led by a 56-5 1
score and had possession of theb
The Wolverines committed af
backcourt violation on the ensuing
throw-in, however, and an arousedI
Northwestern crowd cried for
blood. Apparently the Wildcat
players felt the same way as they
began to relentlessly score.
Adams put Northwestern ahead
with a jumper and then Reeves
rammed home two straight buck-
ets to bring the count to 62-57.
Kelley then hit for four points,
Reeves got two more and Michigan
begantomsee its third Big Ten
loss become more distinct.
"They took the momentum
from us with the technical,"
Michigan Coach Johnny Orr com-
mented after the game. "They got
fired up and we didn't."
Strangely, Northwestern mentor
Larry Glass didn't quite agree.
"I sure didn't get fired up," was
his remark. However his players,
especially Reeves, gave ,signs that
Reeves had not played much
this year and was only inserted
because Glass felt, "Gamber was
losing his poise and I wanted to
cool him off."
The substitute responded with
a key nine point three rebound
effort and left Michigan wishing
he'd stayed on the bench.
Gamber later returned with five
NORTHWESTERN'S DALE KELLEY is surrounded by Michigan players as he leaps for
during last night's galne in Evanston. Michigan players are Dennis Stewart (40), Dan F
Rudy Tomjanovich (45) and Bob Sullivan (20). Northwestern crushed the Wolverines 10
minutes to go to run the North- guys who were in foul trouble.
western possession game, as Glass Sarno and Adams worked partic-
calls it, and bring the ball up ularly well inside."
Big Ten Standings
against the Michigan press.-
In the process he managed to
foul out Wolverine captain Ken
Maxey and hit center Jim Sarno
with several long passes that re-
sulted in easy buckets.
Sarno was the high scorer for
the Wildcats with 26 points as he
continually worked on Michigan
center Rudy Tomjanovich. Tom-
janovich picked up his third foul
midway through the first half and
the Wildcats drove on him the rest
of the evening.
"We tried to work the ball in,"
said Glass, "and move on the
The Northwestern effort over-
shadowed a fine performance by
Bob Sullivan, who returned to the
starting lineup last night. Ater
Michigan trailed 45-43 at the half
Sullivan-pumped in 10 of the Wol-
verine's first 12 points in the sec-
ond half as he sparked them to
their 56-51 lead.
Sullivan did not get much help
from his teammates, though,
despite 27 and 21 point efforts by
Tomjanovich and Dennis Stewart.
Stewart shot a poor 9 for 22 from
the floor while Tomjanovich had
but eight rebounds for the game
and only three in the
Michigan's best mom
fense actually came ,
janovich was out with
ble. Orr admitted thai
fense might have mo
at the start of the se
Those players did a p
Michigan also was de
the backboards as the
snaped in twelve more
Northwestern also shot
56.3 per cent from th
the Wolverine defense 1
Michigan State lieso
night will only enh
chances of bringingt
MONTREAL (P) - Claude La-
Rose's goal with less than three
minutes to play earned the Na-
tional Hockey League's West Di-
vision All-Stars a 3-3 tie with the
East Division Stars in the 22nd
renewal of the annual classic last
j The tie represented a moral vic-
tory for the 2-year-old expansion
West Division, which led through
most of the game against the-
power-laden East squad.
The West fell behind in the fi-
nal period when Detroit's Frank
Mahovlich scored his second goal
of the game and Bob Nevin of
New York converted a rebound
four minutes later.
But the scrappy West team nev-
lated Press er gave in.
the ball The expansionists survived a
ife (24) two-man East advantage w h e n
Q4Bill White of Los Angeles a n d
0-85. Doug Harvey of St.Louis drew
first half. penalties 1%/2 minutes apart. Then
ents on of- Minnesota's line of LaRose, Dan-
vhen Tom- ny O'Shea and Danny Grant
foul trou- combined for the game-tying goal.
t, "the cf- O'Shea kept the puck in at the
)ved betterblue line and passed to Grant who
cond half. shoveled it to LaRose at the goal-
retty good mouth. LaRose tipped the p a ss
past Ed Giacomin of New York?
for the tying goal.
astroyed on The goal came at 17:07 and
e Wildcats then, when Toronto's Tim Hor-
rebounds. ton drew a penalty with just over
a fabulous a minute left in the game, the
e floor as West Division battled for the
agged once game-winner - a victory that
would have meant a heap of pres-
ahead and ge for the new division. But
ae land Giacomin held them off to pre-
like ast serve the tie.
lance' the The expansionists grabbed the
the losing early lead when Red Berenson of
St. Louis whipped a backhander
that beat Giacomin from 25-feet
FG FT T at 4:43 of the opening period, the
8 4-5 20 lighting fast shot sailed over thej
9 3-4 C21 -- _--_
10 7-12 27 17~-~- __
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Ranger goalie's left shoulder.
Harvey and Noel Picard of the
Mahovlich's first goal of the
game tied the score for the East
with Bobby Rousseau of Montreal
making the key pass from behind
the West net.,
That was the only goal the East
managed against Glenn Hall, one
of eight St. Louis players chosen
for the West team. Bernie Parent
of Philadelphia took over in goal
for the West in the second period
and shut the East out as the ex-
pansionate seized the lead.
Jimmy Roberts, another St.
j Louis, representative,' broke in
alone on Gerry Cheevers and beat
the Boston goalie with a wrist shot
that caught the upper right hand
c o r n e r. Berenson and Picard
The West played a very close
checking game and kept the frus-
trated Eastern stars tied up in
their own zone for much of the
Atlanta at San Diego, inr.
Cincinnati at San Francisco, Inc.
New York 113, Seattle 106
Baltimore 116, Chicago 83
Los Angeles 122, Milwaukee 105
Meaden Springs to new
By ,CINDY LEATHERMAN
Jay Meaden's diving career has
been sort of a cyclic thing.
As a sophomore at Michigan he
had an outstanding season and
was second in the Big Ten. Fore-
cast as a comer in the sport,
Meaden's second season on the
varsity squad was nothing short of
One week ago, Meaden showed
everyone at the Indiana meet that
his career is rolling around to the
top again this year. Scoring 332.90
points in the three-meter event,
Meaden outcjassed runner-up Win
Young, an Olympic medalist, by'
nearly' 40 points.
"I had beaten Young twice as a
sophomore," Meaden commented,
"and after last year's season, I
was anxious to meet him again. It
really was great."
Meaden has been diving since
his sophomore year at Hinsdale
high school in Illinois. Under
coach John Narcy (who is! the
present diving coach at Michigan
State); Meaden became an All-
* American his last two years as
well as the State Champ his senior
year. While at Michigan, he has
earned All-American three times.
So much for history. Meaden
has very definite attitudes, con-
cerning his specialty.
"Diving is fun-really great," he
explained. "And the people asso-
ciated with the sport are fun; I've
found it very worthwhile being
with these people.
"But more importantly, diving
helps you to get to know yourself
better as( well as serving as a
diversion from school.
"They're two different worlds--
academics and sports - and each
one works as sort of a stopgap to
the other. It keeps you sane."
Meaden is the first to admit
that he's had excellent coaching
"right from the start. Dick Kim-
ball (Michigan's diving coach) is
fantastic," he explained. "He's
really made diving a pleasure.
He's extremely demanding, but for
every hour you put in, diving, he
puts in an hour coaching. You
heih s Stewart
not great, and I don't feel, to my Carter
capabilities, but much better." Edrds
Outside of the pool, Meaden is Bloodworth
an engineering student and will Ford
graduate next December. He has Fraunan
"absolutely no idea" as to pnst-
graduateplans. "I might eventu-F
ally go into coaching, but only as
a sideline - and that's very in-
But there's nothing indefinite Davis
about this swimming season in Kelley
M'eaden's mind. "Prospects for this Gumber
year are nothing but good. The Burke
Indiana meet indicated the depth Cradan
we have." Reeves
Indiana's a good team to get an Bradof
indication from. For the past eight Preston
years, Doc Counsilman and his uJerdan
tankers have reigned over the Big
Ten as the proverbial champions
and Michigan's number one foe.
The 1966 season was the last
time Michigan was victorious over
Indiana in a dual meet. But this
might be the year to upset that
As Meaden pointed out. "For
the past two years, our freshman
team has beaten Indiana's fresh-,
men at the Big Ten meets. We
have a great deal of strength, as
well as individual standouts."
No one can deny the fact that
Meaden's performance against In-
diana was anything short of out-
standing. Any diving score over
300 is excellent) Now, Meaden's
only desire is to be consistent-es-
pecially when Michigan meets In-
diana at Bloomington Feb. 15.
* "I think this year we're capable
of beating them in their own
pool," he said. "And I can't think
of anything more appetizing.
"They have the power-almost
half their team are Olympians-
but we have the strength too .
and more importantly, the desire."
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I Al (L-l IkicrcE T-~fl-r AIC'ON
IV CJ v LI /j'..jI L.I IN3. I L - ~ 'VAJIXP I I'.J
WILL BE INTERVIEWING CANDIDATES
FOR CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
FO R wAEE")yR R PPO RTU ISV
JANUARY 31, 1969
Further Details Check With Your Placement OfficL
an equal opportunity employer
JAY MEADEN performs a near perfect dive in layout position,
similar to the one that helped him upset Olympic bronze medalist
Win Young. Meaden amassed a
feated the Indiana Olympian.
feel you have a responsibility to
Meaden continued/in his praise.
"It gets to the point where you
say I'm going to do this for Dick.'
Here's someone who's shown con-
fidence in you and helped you out
in any way, besides diving."
Meaden is becoming a tribute to
this coaching. The long hours' of
practice are certainly paying off.
"Diving is a very intricate sport-
the variables that go into each:
dive, frombthe physical mechanics
to the circumstances and even the
condition of the pool can throw
a dive off.
"In practice," he continued,
"it's a thinking process, and by
the time you perform in a meet,
it's become a trained reaction."
Still, there's the nervousness
total of 322 points when he de-
Meaden feels this is perhaps the
most adverse condition in any
performance. And perhaps it's the
explanation to his success last
"It was the first time I've ever
felt I had control over myself ef-
fectively-the first time I've will-
fully said 'I'm nervous and thisis
ridiculous. Just get up there and
It worked, and Meaden is feel-
ing optimistic. "I've dived much
better this year tnder pressure-,
I've got my interview set
between computer lab and econ
hurry up bus
I'll be late for class
wonder if Alcoa's doing anything
about traffic jams
I read somewhere they're solving
rapid transit problems
and helping explore the seas and
and working with packaging
and automotive applications
So when I go in
I'll tell it like it is-for me
and they'll tell it like it is-
Straight questions-straight answers
and they won't care if the
bus is a little late
Get together with Alcoa:
FEBRUARY 5, 6
An Equal Opportunity Employer
A Plans for Progress Company
the board springs.
Women's Athletic Association
Independent Wormen-Organize a Team
Begins Week of Jan. 27
Change for the better