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February 01, 1969 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-01

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Saturday, February 1, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Icers tripped;

ankers triumphWestsourne o CornbL
prepare for exhausig effort
s '' swimmers take 10 firsts, By PAT ATKINS Ot 130 Lou Hudson will
o If the Michigan wrestlers don't M x '.}.sent Midhigan. He may wre
{ A slow down, the may wind upex- all three meets because Mih
oswampWisconsI 7hausted by the time ofthhe Big ter 13-puderSteve
j. en Ten meet in February. has a shoulder ailment, and

Gophers gain,
6-3 victory _
By ELLIOTT BERRYr
A disastrous tendency to get #; 5
caught up ice and a failure to
cover the opposition in front of
their own goal cost the Wolver-
ine Icers their fourth straight loss,
as they were whipped 6-4 byx
Minnesota last night at the Coli-
seum.r
For the second week in a row'
the Wolverines were unable ' to
take advantage of fipe scoring op-'
portunities which p r e s e n t e dt
themselves early the game and
then 'they watched the opposition .
take advantage of Michigan mis-t
takes to skate off With the victory. '
Despite trailing 4-2 at the etid.k* .: f
of the second period, the Wol-
verines caie with a hair of knot- t.x.
ting up the score at the 5:51 mark i
of the fial stanzas. After sophp-
more forward Brian Slack c o n'
verted a rebound to narrow the
Minnesota margin to a single goal,
Center Paul Gamsby was dragged STAR WOLVELINE defensem
down from behind on a clear-cut helplessly as Minnesota's Bill K
breakaway and awarded a penal- peppers Michigan goalie Jim K(
ty shot. wr etugaddI rn
With every player except Gams- were left unguarded in front of
by and Gopher netminder Murray full advantage to cop a 6-3 victor
McLachlan waved off to the side- Because Gamsby didn't score
lines, Gamsby skated in all alone,
picked the open corner and slain- the Wolverines also got the bene-
ned his fifteen : foot slapshot fit of the man advantage for two
harmlessly off the' goalpost. It minutes.
was the second time that evening Trying to keep the pressure. on
Gamsby had, beaten McLachlan the Minnesota goal during the
only to hit the pipe. power play, both Paul Domm and
Minnesota 1 3 2 - 6 dise) 5:22; 6. Minn. - Buchan (Hall,
Michigan 1 1 1 - 3 Paradise) 15:47. Penalties: Minn. - Bu-
First period: 1. Minn. - Kurtz (Para- chan (interference) 10:49; M - Gams-
dise, Rose) 14:05. 2. M - Glendinning by (cross-checking) 19:15
(Deeks, Binnie) 16:30. Penalties: Minn. Third Period: 7. M - Slack (Gross)
- Bench. (too many men on ice) 1:13; 4:12; 8. Minn. - Roddy (Buchan) 7:17;
Minn. - Peltier (holding) 3:12; Minn. - -9. Minn. - Fichuck (Yurich, Klatt)
Fichuck (interference); 5:46; Minn. - 12:28. Penalties: Minn. - Ross (Hook-
Kurtz (tripping) .17:52. ' , ing) 5:51.
Second Period: 3. M - Perrin (Falk, Goalie Saves
Hansen) :46; 4. Minn. - Klatt (Fichuck) McLacklan, Minn. 13 15 9 - 37
4:16; 5. Minn, - Kurtz (Hall, Para- Keough, Mich. 5 9 15 - 29
.Gyrnnasts' dept h favors
victory overMinnesota
By DAVE BEEMON ing. in depth." Those whom he
Barring 'a natural disaster or a labels "outstanding" are Mar k
Barrng anatual dsastr aHowell in the floor exercise, Fred
national emergency, the Michigan er in the ll ris, Frry
gymnasticst team should make its Kufer min the still rngs, Larry
way to Minneapolis today a n d nPeterson the vaulting, and Rob-
soundly trounce the University of herGophe'siweakeste
MinnesotaThe Gophers weakest event is
Gopher coach Pat Bird admits the trampoline, a spot where
that for his t e a m to win "We Michigan excels. Overall Minne-
woul have tt be at our best and sota has not been able to main-
Michigan at its worst." Michigan tam consistently high scores in
coach Newt Loken isn't losing any event.
much sleep over the possibility, THE WOLVERINES, of course,
however, and looks to the meet as are expected to produce sterling
an opportunity for the Wolver- performances in all events, hoping
ines to gain momentum for the to equal their point totals from
comning Big Ten season,last week are Dave Jacobs (9.55)
in the floor exercise, Ron Rapper
JUST COMING AWAY from a (9.40) and Dick Richards (9.20)
sizzling performance at Western on the parallel bars, , Charley
Michigan last week, the gymnasts Froeming (9.45) in the rings, and
will be shooting for the same 189 Jacobs (9.55) on the trampoline.
point total this afternoon. Coach Captain Rich Kenney, who
Loken reports that Rick McCurdy, scored a 9.45 on the rings in his
who has been sidelined from two last appearance in Minneapolis
events due to injuries, is n o w two years ago, hopes to equal that
ready to go the ful route in the m a r k. Sid Jensen, in the all-
all-around. To add strength to the around, will be gunning for a 54
team's weakest event, George point total and Mike Sasich, high
Huntzicker is being placed in the bar, is expected to improve his
vaulting. 9.0 showing of last week.
Against Western; theWolverines Coach Loken will be returning
scored their lowest p o i n t total to his old alma mater for t h e
(25.75) in the event. Loken is ex- meet. He was an ace all-around
pecting "Mike Gluck and Jim De- competitor on the Gopher gym-
Boo to maintain their high level nastics squad from 1940 to 1942.
of performance in the side horse." His team took Big Ten titles for
Usually considered Michigan's two years in a row while he cap-
weakest event, Gluck and DeBoo tured two NCAA individual chain-
broke tradition at Western, scor- pionships.
ing 9.1 and a 9.2 respectively.
MINNESOTA HAS several men
Scapable of scoring high, but
Coach Bird admits, "We are hurt- A - I]

DAILY OFPICIAL Establishment 1'
BUI.LETIN
Can you recognize the loneli-
,.:...., r. ,., :: ":.: = .......ness, the sexual frustration, the

By ROD ROBERT
Michigan's swim team had an
easy time downing Wisconsin 79-
44 last night at Matt Mann Pool.
The Wolverine tankers method-
ically took ten of thirteen events,
winning their first contest of a
three-meet marathon weekend.
Today, Michigan swims Michigan
State in East Lansing at 2 p.m.,
then the team comes back to Ann
Arbor for a 7:30 p.m. match
against Illinois.
Although the Badgers took only
three first ljlaces, Michigap Coach
Gus Stager said after the meet,
"We still can do better."
Two Wisconsin first places were
captured by Badger Captain Fred
Hogan. Winning the 50-yard free-
style in 21.5 and the 100-yard free
in 47.2, Hogan came extremely
close to breaking pool records in
both events. Yet Michigan Coach
Stager was not surprised, "Hogan
has always been real good."
Steve McCrary was the only
othervWisconsin victor, as he nip-
ped Michigan's Bob Zann in the
200-yard freestyle.
Wolverine tankers took first and
second in both distance freestyle
events. Mike O'Connor and Mike

-Daily-Andy sacks
an Lars Hansen (3) looks on
att, the Gophers' leading*scorer,
eough. Too many times Gophers
the Michigan net, and they took
y,.
Doug Galbraith were caught up i
Gopher 1Bterritory, asGopher
Scott Buchan and Dave Rodd
broke in all alone on Wolverin
netminder Jim Keough. Keoug
.made an outstanding save o
Buchan's low drive but Rodd
easily converted the rebound t

n

e Casey finished 1-2 in the 1000-
h yard free, while Mike Allen and
n Casey swept the 500 free. The win-
y ning times by O'Connor and Al-

LO

give Minnesota a 5-3 lead and
put the game oit of reach.
While the Minnesota offense
effectively took advantage of its
scoring opportunities, it was the'
ability of the Gopher defense to
cover the Wolverines in front of
the net which made the crucial
difference.
"We played much better hitting
Michigan in front of our net than
we have in a long time," noted
Gopher coach Glen Sonmor. "We
had to because over the last few
years Michigan has been scoring
off of us better than anyone and
it's been in front of our net that
they've been killing us."
The Gopher defense was indeed
effective but it certainly was not
invinceable as the Wolverines
poured 40 shots at the Gopher net.
Unfortunately for the Wolver-
ines goalie McLachlan and the
Gophers' second netminder, the
of the Wolverines' drives.
In trying to explain the effec-
tiveness of the Gophers' fast break
mentor S o n m o r commented,
"When you're as offensively mind-
ed as Michigan is sometimes you
gamble a little, tonight we were
able to take advantage of it."
g FLIGHTS T
Fly Boeinc
MICHIGAN GRAD
CA
665-
1-5 P.M.

ONE METER DIVING - 1. Gagnet,
Mich. 252.05; 2. S. McCoy, Wisc.; 3. Mc-
Guire, Mich.
1000 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. O'Con-
nor, Mich. 10:20.16; 2. Casey, Mich.;
Cresneau, Wise.
400 YARD MEDLEY RELAY - 1.
MICHIGAN (Kinkead, Mahoney, Bis-
bee, Bello) 3:34.89; 2. Wisconsin
(Schwerin, StoFer, Halpin, Gorrell).
200 YARD FREESTYLE-- L.Mc-
Cracy, Wisc. 1:48.95; 2. B. Zann, Mich.;
3. Peach, Mich.
50 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Hogan,
Wisc. 21.58; 2. McOwen, Wisc.; 3. Kirch-
er, iMch.
200 YARD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -
1. Hiller, Mich. 2:07.37; 2. McCoy, Wisc.;
3. Mertz, Mich.
THREE METER DIVING - I. Rydze,
Mich. 320.95; 2. Meaden, Mich.; 3. Mc-
Coy, Wise.
200 YARD BUTTERFLY - 1. Arusoo,
Mich. 1:58.62; 2. Bisbee, Mich.; 3. Mc-
Crary, Wise.
100 YARD FREESTYLE - 1. Hogan,
Wise. 47.22; 2. G. Zann, Mich.; 3. Me-
Owen, Wise.
200,YARD BACKSTROKE -- 1. Kin-
kead, Mich. 1:59.36; 2. Halverson, Wisc.;
3. R. Allen, Mich.
500 YARD FREESTYLE--1. M. Al-
len, Mich. 5:00.73; 2. Casey, Mich.; 3.
Chesneau, Wise.
200 YARD BREASTSTROKE - 1. Ro-
bertson, Mich. 2:23.47; 2. Stover, Wise.;

3. Seiling, Wise.
400 YARD FREESTYLE RELAY: 1.
MICHIGAN (Sullivan, Moore, Harmony,
Peach) 3:20.71; 2. Wisconsin (McOwen,
Hogan, Halpin, Gorrell).
FINAL SCORE:
Michigan 79
Wisconsin 44
O EUROPE
g 707 Jets
WATE ASSEMBLY
LL
8489
1207 PACKARD

5
r
7
3

UNION-LEAGUE
UAC has a DARKROOM-We need a
photo staff (for our UAC activities).
We've had a CALENDAR NOTEBOOK
every other yea r-we need a leader for
next year's CALENDAR NOTEBOOK
-so if you have organizing ability or
like to play with tripods and chemicals,
sign up. Michigan League-3rd floor
UAC office.

(Continued from Page 3)
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Biochem., Anal. Gen., Inorgan. Or-
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In many looteans in eastern and cen-
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Montgomery Ward, Ann Arbor, iMch.:
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ENGINERING PLACEMENT SERVICE
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg.
Make interview appointment at Room
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg. unless other-
wise specifid.
FEBRUARY 10, 1969
Bolt, Beranek & Newman Inc.
The Budd Company - Auto. Div.
Foster Wheeler Corp.
Kennecott Copper Corp.
Kimberly-Clark Corn.

anti-life attitudes, the insane
treadmills, and the d;ehuman-
ized modes of existence of con-
temporary American society? Do
you understand how compulsive
consumption, empty material-
ism, bottled education, and cul-
tural inertia perpetuate The
Etablishment? Are you sensitive
to how these forces regiment
your life? Will you always wal-
low in your apathy? 1
Or are you searching for an es-
cope? Have you hope there is
a way out? Are you on ambi-
tious rebel, an imaginative in-
dividual with time, muscle, and
guts? I have designs on build-
ing atsubculture where there is
greater interest and concern for
human nature, happiness, and
well-being than for money, ma-
terialism, and technology. I
hope to show that a group of
people retreating from the midst
of The Establishment can create
their own subculuture where

0

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TENANTS!F

GI

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