100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 04, 1969 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Eight

THE MICHIG,,N DAILY

Tuesday, February 4, 1969

Page Eight ~HL MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, February 4, 1969

i i.. .

lp
1. Making out your
laundry list?
Writing a poem.
& That's Browning.
What about: "A jug of
wine, a }oaf of bread,
And thou, Myrna,
beside me...",

2. You?
Listen. "How do I love
thee, Myrna, let me
count the ways..'"
\)
4. That's Omar Khayyim.
Then how am I going
to show Myrna how
much I care?

Nobody'
By CHRIS TERAS
College basketball is played for
fun. Only UCLA, however, is
laughing its way through the sea-
son, although surprising Santa
Clara is also unbeaten. Several
other top-ranked teams have
found little to chuckle about after
last weekend's action.
The Bruins walked over Stan-
ford Friday 91-61, and laughed at
California Saturday 109-74. The
Swins mad ait32 straight, includ-
ing 16 this season, and 80 con-
secutive home victories.
North Carolina, 14-1, is cur-
rently ranked number 2. The Tar
Heels appear to be the strongest
challengers to all-powerful UCLA.
All-American Larry Miller grad-
uated last year but Charlie Scott
I has all but erased any memory of

s laughing, except
fore. If we do everything r i g h t.
wde have a chance against Pur-
due."
St. John's, N.Y., ranked sixth.
finally seems to be winning con-
sistently this season along with
playing giant-killer as in the past.
The Redmen have already beaten '
North Carolina and Davidson this
year, and may be the class of the
east.
St. John's easily disposed of
one challenger to its supremacy
by crushing Temple 65-49 on Sa-
turday. Meanwhile, LaSalle, cur-
rently ranked ninth, blasted New
Orleans Loyola by a 102-65 count
to strengthen its claim to be the
'best in the Middle Atlantic Con-
ferepce.
Another strong eastern school,
IDuquesne, did not find the going

UCLA

Against

ThAe

Wa

A

I

5. Why don't you see if you can
land one of those great jobs
Equitable is offering.t os
The work is fascinating, the
pay good, and the
oportunities unlimited.
All of which means you'll
be able to take care of a
wife, to say nothing of
kids, extremely well.
"O, my Myrna is like
a red, red rose..."
Make an appointment through your Placement Officer to see
Equitable's employment representative on FEBRUARY 17, 1969,
or write: Lionel M. Stevens, Manager, College Employment.
THE UITABLE
Te Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States
128.5 Avenue of the Americas, New York, New York 10019
An Equal Opportunity Employer, MI? Q Equitable 1968

iallr'spla aso easy, though, last week. The
Miller s play. , Dukes were ranked number 11
grAlong with junior Scott, UNC s when Spencer Haywood and De-
gat so usty Coark, Bill Bunting, troit shocked them last Thursday
and Dick Gruber, are all exper- by dishing out a 10 point defeat.
ienced seniors. Bunting put in 30 The Titans tried to carry over
points in last Saturday's 107-87 their upsetting ways against Mar-
ran sacking of Maryland. quette on Saturday, but George
ransckin of arylnd.Thompson and Dean Meminger
carried the Warriors to a tight
f 75-74 victory.
Purdue had to go into overtime
to do it, but the Boilermakers
showed Ohio State that what
everyone thinks about the diffi-
culties of handling the Lafayette
squad pt home is true. Purdue!
grabbed its 16th straight home
victory, 95-85, and should ad-
vance from its 14th spot ahead of
the Buckeyes, who are currently
in 12th position. More important,
though, the Boilermakerspnow
hold an undisputed first place in
the Big Ten.
Number 13 Tulsa is 16-2 after;
creaming Wichita State, 94-69,
and boosting its Missouri Valley;
record to a perfect 8-0.
GEORGE THOMPSON Kansas handed Colorado, rank-
ed 17th, its first Big Eight loss 80-
Fourth-ranked Davidson found 70, but the Buffalo team received
life frustrating, however, as the even blacker news Sunday, when
Wildcats lost to Iowa 76-61 at 7-2 Ron Smith was declared
Chicago. Coach Lefty Driesell ;cholastically ineligible.
commented later,."We were out- How do the Uclans, who were
rebounded, outshot, and outhust- not even bothered in a game with
led. We missed 66 shots while spoiler St. John's earlier, manage;
shooting 28%, but I can't take to keep smiling in the face of
anything away, from Iowa. They their fellow sportsmen's adversi-'
played well.'' ties? They just concentrate on the
Iowa coach Ralph Miller attri- brighter side of life, like a 16-0
buted success to "doing some record and the best shot at ano-
things better that we didn't do be- ther NCAA crown. -
ARE YOU I

MONEY TALKS-
Players vote not to sig n
unless demands are met
NEW YORK () - Major league result of the roadblocks thrown
baseball players voted yesterday down by the owners representa-
not to sign contracts or report to tives in an attempt to break with
spring training until their de- the past.
mands for increased pension pay- "The most important of these
ments are met, roadblocks is the position taken
The action, taken at a meet- that the funding of the benefit
ing of the Players Association, in- plan should be completely di-
volves a dispute with the c 1 u b vorced from national radio and
owners over pension benefits. television revenue even though the
Under the current plan, a man two matters have been directly
who has played in the m a j o r tied for the last 22 years..
leagues for- five years may get Asked if the problem could be
$250 a month -in pension benefits solved before the traditional
is he chooses to take it at the March 1 training date, Miller said
age of 50. If he waits until he he thought that still was possible,
is 65, the pension would be $643 but added:
plus social security. "We have not had a single pro-
A player with 20 years' exper- posal from the owners side on this.
ience in the majors would receive They have had only one position:
$600 monthly at the age of 50 No-all references to broadcast
and $1,487 if he elected to wait rights must come out."
until he is 65. After a four-hour meeting of
The owners have agreed to. in- some 125 players, including many
crease the total monies contrib- of the games top stars, the asso-
uted from $1 million to $5.1 mil- ciation issued a statement say-
on a year, but player representa- ing:
tive Marvin Miller pointed out the "Resolved that the players fully
issue was not primarily one of support the actions and policies
money. of the negotiating committee in
He said the main issue was the the current benefit plan negotia-
players' right to radio and tele- tions and reiterate their support
vision revenue. And the statement of the policy that players should
issued after the meeting supported not sign individual contracts and
that by saying: should not report to spring train-
"The players . . . stated that ing sites until the negotiations are
the current impasse is a direct satisfactorily concluded."

Lev Alcindor

L...... by Jim Forrester
Hgot',i cold-
' with the Wolverine Icers
IF YOU WOULD have asked "For whom the bell tolls," last
Friday night, you would have had to answer the Wolverine hockey
team.
In what can be fairly described as the most unbelievable com-
bination of stupid plays and ineptness ever thrown onto the ice and
still called a game, the icers got stomped by Minnesota by a 6-3
count.
But if you asked the same question Saturday at about 11 P.M.,
the inescapable conclusion would be that the Wolverines were doing
all of the tolling. The NHL all-stars would have thought twice
(though admittedly not much longer) before skating against Mich-
igan. The home town heroes were unbelievably good as they -drove
the Gophers underground with a five goal; attack and a defense
that didn't give up a score.
THE STENCHl FROM the Colesium drove fans homeward bound
as much as five minutes early in the Friday night contest. The
'Gophers put up a good defensive show, but their attack was built
around Wolverine mistakes and lazy play.
a Cut to the third period Friday. Michigan is behind, 4-3, and
on the power play. The Gophers get the puck and Scott Buchan
wants to clear it down the ice.
Michigan forward Doug Galbraith goes after Buhan, Buchan
flicks his wrists and the puck goes over the Wolverine's outstretched
stick. Buchan cuts around. There are now no Michigan men between
him and a score except goalie Jim Keough.
Buchan comes down the ice to Keough's right. Teammate Dave
Roddy joins him and skates up the middle. Two Gophers to one
Keough.
Buchan closes in on the net. He fakes Keough and cuts to the
left. Keough makes a fantastic sliding save. But he is unable to con-
trol the rebound and Roddy picks up an easy goal with a shot into
the now open right side.
Minnesota Coach Glen Sonmor accurately depicted the Wolverine
style of play. "When you play as offensively as they do, you're bound
to take some chances." Custer took a better chance at the Little Big
Horn.
After the breakaway, the Wolverine play dropped to a margin
of laziness. A jury of little old ladies would 'have hung them for
their sluggish play.
Cut to Gopher Bill Klatt behind the Michigan net about five
minutes after Roddy's score.
He is moving back and forth behind the Wolverine goal un-
hindered, looking for a friendly brown jersey to pass to in front
of the net.
Keough is moving very sluggishly in his efforts to keep on the
same side as Klatt. The entire Michigan contingent seems to be
moving in slow motion.
Finally Klatt sees his opening and flicks the puck to Pete
Fiehuck who rams home 'one of the' easiest goals any hockey player
in any league ever got.
Michigan had plenty of trouble, bringing the puck out of their
own end. Instead of heading the puck (passing to the man farthest
up the ice), the players tried to bring it out alone. Only when the lone
wolf got into trouble did he pass. And all to many times the
pass went to a non-existant wing or to the other ,team.
THEN CAME SATURDAY NIGHT. If the Wolverines were ter-
rible Friday, they were terrifying Saturday. They came out skating
and hitting as they hadn't for the entire season. They would have
blown the Gophers off the ice if the Minnesotans hadn't had what can
only be described as luck on their side.
Murray MeLacklan, the Gopher goaltender, was mx places he.
had no business being, but was able to make thesaves.
r "We shot several times and that guy didn't even move" said
Wolverine defenseman Lars Hansen. The puck would hit a skate or a
post or by accident McLacklan would move in front of the shot.
"He was lucky," said Hansen, but then he added, "that's part
of the game, too."
But the Gopher luck ended in a two minute and ten second
span of the second period. Michigan scored four goals.
Hansen started the scoring with his first tally of the ?campaign
and Barney Pashak, Merle Falk and Doug Glendinning followed soon
after.
No team in college hockey could have beaten Michigan Satur-
day night. Friday, they couldnt' have played with any other collegiate
squad. Seemingly, the Wolverine's have the potential to perform at
last Saturday's competence in every outing. Whether they will live
up to this potential is in their hands.
If they do, they could win the national championship.
* *

V

A

THLETIC?

PLAY
LACROSSE
Practice Tuesday, Wednesday, and
in Yost Fieldhouse, 8:00

Thursday

I L

0

TENANTS I

0

If Your Landlord is One of the following and you
not been reached by the rent strike, we need your

have
help.

Ambassador
Ann Arbor Trust Co.
Apartments Ltd.
Arbor Mgt.
BMR
Campus Mgt.
Charter Realty
Dahlmann Apts.

Misco Mgt.
Oakland Trust
Patrick Pulte Inc.
Summit Associates
Walden Mgt.
Wilson-White Co.
Post Realty

The list is NOT exhaustive. Other' landlords and agencies
can be struck. If you have not been reached by the rent
strike contact the Tenants Union. Call 763-3102, 1532
S.A.B.
SUBLET FROM STRIKERS ONLY

SUMMER IN EUROPE
round trip DETROIT-LONDON
guaranteed departure
Only $209
depart June 10th-''return Aug. 10th
Call 769-3226

iI _______________

i

j

Engineers...would you rather start your career in management and practice engineering
instead of starting in engineering and working up to management? You can, with Charmin!
We will interview at the Student Placement Office
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6
BS and MS degrees in ChE, CE, IE, EE, ME, Pulp and Paper Technology, and MBA's
with BS in any technical discipline. For Opportunities in
* MANUFACTURING PLANT MANAGEMENT
0 PLANT MAINTENANCE MANAGEMENT
* PROJECT ENGINEERING
0 PLANT INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
* PLANT CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
Already 10th largest industry in the U. S., papermaking is exploding with new growth.
And Charmin, as a producer of personal paper products only, is a pace-setter in the seg-
ment that is growing 3 times faster than the total industry!
Charmin's entire operations are alive with new methods, new ideas, new processes, new
product concepts- and Charmin engineers are in the forefront of these developments.
Now, as our marketing area expands beyond 45% of the U. S. population, we need more
engineers capable of bold new thinking.
At Charmin you can expect (1) Substantial responsibility within a short time after you

3K

E l

I1

IA -i

J

w
*

KAI

T

JOIN, US IN A

M-A

i

ko

/1
p/iA/.
,A/i ,t

AGAINST PUBLIC
EXECUTIONS
IN
I RAA

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan