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February 04, 1969 - Image 9

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The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-04

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Tuesday, February 4, 196S

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Tuesday, February 4, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.

ombardi asks
Offered post as owner, coach,
general manager of Redskins

GREEN BAY, Wis. (')-Vince
Lombardi said yesterday that he
was terminating "a great 10 years"
as master of the Green Bay Pack-
ers to join the Washington Red-
skins, who offered him the one
thing beyond his reach in the Wis-
consin city where he made his
legend-part ownership in the
football team.
But for the moment, his an-
nouncement stood alone.
Packer President Dominic Olej-
niczak. said a formal announce-
ment that the 55-year-old Lom-
bardi had been freed to become
executive vice president, general
manager and coach of the Red-
skins would be delayed at least
until today and perhaps a day
longer.
Lombardi's contract with the
n o n p'r o f i t, community-owned
Green Bay National Football
League club runs to Jan. 31, 1974,
and has a clause that unless
waived would bar him from coach-
ing any other team during that
period.
A Emerging from a session with
the Packer executive board, Lom-
bardi Itold newsmen that- a "sub-
stantial position of equity" was
the deciding factor'in his accept-
ance of the Redskin post just one
year after he decided to give up
coaching the Packers and concen-
Mathis chops Chuvalo
NEW YORK (P) - Big Buster
Mathis came on strong from the
fifth round on to chop out a un-
animous, decision over cut and
bloodied George Chuvalo of Can-'
ada in a foul-packed 12-rounder
at Madison Square Garden last
night.
The heavyweights staged a
fierce battle through the first four
rounds as the crowd of 14,155
roared.
But from then on Mathis, box-
ing nimbly as a welterweight, piled
up points with left jabs, left
hooks, right uppercuts and com-
binations to Chuvalo's battered
face. Chuvalo concentrated mostly
on the big boy's blubbery body.

trate on administrative duties as
general manager.
"Like anyone else, you always
hope to own something at one
time or another," said Lombardi,
"and if it is in a field that you
know best, it's always a plus."
Lombardi came smiling from
the session with the board and
said, "I have asked for my re-
lease. Everything is fine. There's
no problem with the board.' I've
just got a contract. I'm waiting
for them-for their move."
But Olejniczak told newsmen
shortly after, "This is not an or-
dinary matter to consider. The
Packer executive committee wants
to give it full consideration.
Only minutes after Lombardi
announced in Green Bay that he
had accepted the post of Wash-
ington coach, general manager
and executive .vice president, the
Redskins' club president, Edward
Bennett Williams, told a news
conference there was nothing to
announce yet.
"We have had conversations
looking toward his coming to
Washington. I can't say anything
more to you on this subject," Wil-
liams said.
Williams called a news confer-
ence, presumably for the Lom-
bardi announcement, at midday
yesterday. Then as the Green Bay
meetings dragged on, Williams
called off the session indefinitely.
The long wait in Washington
didn't end untilnLombardi
emerged from the Green Bay
meeting to tell, newsmen he had
taken the Redskins job. Williams,
after a telephone talk with Lon-
bardi, entered for the news con-
ference-only to say he had noth-
ing to announce.
Williams. one of the nation's
most noted attorneys said he
couldn't comment on what Lom-
bardi had said in Green Bay.
Williams added only. "I hope I'll
be able to say something to you
very quickly."
Williams, unsmiling was brusque
at his news conference. He turned
away questions and abruptly
stalked out less than five minutes
after the session began.
Lombardi coached the Packers

release
daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
BILL CUSUMANO
to 'n unprecendented five NFL;
championships in seven years and
two Super Bowl crowns before
abandoning the post after the
1967-68 season to become full-time
general manager.
He said being coach and general}
manager simultaneously involved
too much work.
In the subsequent 1968-69 sea-
son, the Packers slumped to their;
worst session since before the
Lombardi decade.
Rumors cropped up that he was1
being offered a position with vari-
ous clubs.
He either denied them, or saidt

f Pacs BOOST RECORD:
from Packers

THIS WEEK IN SPORTS
FRIDAY
HOCKEY-Michigan at Michigan Tech
SWIMMING-Michigan at S.M.U.
SATURDAY
BASKETBALL-Michigan State at Events Building, 2:00 p.mj
HOCKEY-Michigan at Michigan Tech
WRESTLING-E.M.U., Georgia Tech and No. Iowa at E.M.U.
I lfDOOR TRTAC lilT fMinh Zfnf Rllavl fira,1 '

}
i
I

By PAT ATKINS
The Michigan wrestling team
tacked three ones under their win
column in a triple dual meet last'
Saturday in Columbus, to boost
both their optimism and their
record.
Their record is now 9-1. Their
optimism, though tempered by the
existence of great Michigan State
and Iowa teams, could be a de-
termining factor in the Big Ten
Tournament.
After beating Missouri 24-6,
Purdue 37-0, and Ohio State 25-5,

GYNASTICS x u- Sen ate
GYMNASTICS--Ohio State at E

iviatmen t

ake three dual meets

nemys East Lansing)
Events Building, 4:00 p.m.

Namatli noses out McLain to win
Hickok belt b four point margin
ROCHESTER, N.Y. (IP)-Quar- basis of three points for first, two with five first place votes and 131
terback Joe Namath, who led the for second and one for third, to points. Mickey Lolich, Detroit's
New York Jets to the American McLain's 70 first place votes and pitching star of the World Series
Football L e a g u e championship 317 points. triumph over St. Louis, was fifth
and to the Super Bowl victory over Bob Gibson, the star pitcher of with six firsts and 54 points. Then
the Baltimore Colts in a big up- the St. Louis Cardinals and the came quarterback Earl Morrall of
set, was named winner last National League's Most Valuable the Colts, four and 48; golfer Lee
night of the 19th annual S. Rae Player, -was third with 17 first Trevino, one and 33; pitcher Don
Hickok Pro Athlete f the Year place votes and 131 points. McLain Drysdale of the Los Angeles
Award. was the American League's MVP Dodgers, two and 16; player-coach
The 25-year-old passer nosed in the year of the pitcher in base- Bill Russell of basketball's Boston
out Denny McLain, Detroit's 31- ball. Celtics, two;and 13, and Nino Ben-
game winning pitcher, by four Announcement of Namath's vic- venuti, Italy's world middleweight
points in the closest margin in tory was made at the annual Ro- boxing champion, one and four.
the history of the Pro Athlete of chester Press-Radio Club Dinner The closest vote until this year
the Year poll. here. Proceeds of the dinner go to was baseball star Phil Rizzuto's
Broadway Joe received 63 first charity. six-point margin over golfer ,Ben
place votes and 321 points, on a Golfer Bill Casper was fourth Hogan for the inugural award in

Coach Cliff Keen could still cau-
tion, "You've got to recognize the
difference in the ability of the
teams. We had better horsepower.
Our fellows were in better con-
dition."
When Missouri began by draw-
ing Tim Cech, it looked like Mich-
igan might have some competition.
But in the next match Lou Hud-
son aggressively decisioned Dave
Barrett, and the rout was under-
way.
By the time someone finally
stalled the Wolverines, only one
match was left in the triple dual.
Twenty-five bouts after Cech's
deadlock" Pete Cornell suffered
Michigan's first loss of the after-
noon.
"The competition hasn't been
super," assistant coach Rick Bay
said in somewhat of an under-
statement. "But in any meet, the
actual presence of competition is
helpful."
One of the wrestlers. Steve
Rubin, missed all the fun. "We
kept thinking he might come
along." Keen says. "But every
time he wrestled in practice he
hurt his shoulder. He has a deep

injury in his back and they don't
know quite what it is."
If he had come, he would have
split the duties at 130 with junior
Hudson. As it was, Hudson didn't
really need assistance. He got the
first dual meet pin of his career
against Ohio State's Jay Swaidner.
Almost pinning Swaidner in the
second period, Hudson finally
ended the bout at 5:03.
The other Wolverine pin of the
afternoon was by 177-pound
heavyweight Jesse Rawls. Wres-
tling in the' top slot against Pur-
due's Dave Beigh, Rawls was out-
weighed by over 30 pounds.
This weekend Michigan has an-
other triple dual meet against
Georgia Tech, Northern Iowa, and
Eastern Michigan at Ypsilanti.
"Three triple dual meets in a row
ought to do something for us,"
Bay notes.
"I have confidence that we're
still improving and correcting our
mistakes," Keen says. "A lot of
teams have more natural ability,
but we have fine morale. If the
team performs over their heads,
they have a chance of pulling it
out."

he wasn't interested. He said
frequently he would not quit
Green Bay during a losing season.
The Washington Post said in
its Sunday editions that Lombardi
woud ask Green Bay tb free him
from the remaining five years of
his contract.
The Washington Evening Star
said the arrangement with the
Redskins needed nothing more
than Lombardi's signature.

z
2
c
t
t

Kentucly steamrollers Auburn;
Kansas sails to 1000th victory

LEXINGTON, Ky. (R) - Ken-
tucky blew an 11-point lead and
overcame a 42-point performance
by John Mengelt last night to
hand Auburn a 105-93 .Southeast-
ern Conference basketball defeat.
The Wildcats, ranked fifth in
the nation, had their troubles in-
til the final 12 mintues of the
game ,when they broke away from
a 64-64 tie and were never headed
after that,
Lan Issel, who led Kentucky
with 36 points, started- the last
half drive with a tip-in and less
than a minute later added a lay-
up and a free throw for a three-
point play.
It was Issel again on a lay-in
with 10:45 to go that gave Ken-
tucky a 71-68 lead and Mike Cas-
ey's stolen lay-in and two free
throws by Mike Pratt made it
75-68.
Pratt finished the game with
22 points and Casey with 20.

LAWRENCE, Kan. (P)-Kansas,
playing without their All-Big
Eight and Olympic star, Jo Jo
White, clobbered Oklahoma State
64-48 last night and remained in
the thick of the fight for the con-
ference basketball championship.
Another plus was K a n s a s'
1,000th victory since the Jay-
hawks started playing basketball
in 1898.
The Jayhawks', who whipped
Colorado Saturday n i g h t in
White's last collegiate game, have
a conference record of 5-2, only a
half game behind the Buffaloes
of Colorado who sport a 5-1 rec-
ord. The loss leveled Oklahoma
State at 3 victories and as many
losses.
COLUMBIA, Mo. (IP)-Colorado
took advantage of a late Missouri
field goal drought to force the.
game into overtime, then took
charge to edge the Tigers, 80-79,

and retain first place in the Big
Eight basketball race last night.
The Buffaloes forged a 78-73
lead in the overtime before Mis-
souri trimmed the margin down
in the waning seconds.
Gordon Tope led Colorado with
31 points and Cliff Meely added
22. Don Temlinson counted 23 to
pace Missouri, now 2-4 in the con-
ference.
rBillboard
}
Intrasquad gymnastics meet
tonight, 7:30 p.m., at the I.M.
Building.
*, * *
Rugby Practice: Yost Field
House, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday, every week until fur-
ther notice. Everyone interested
in playing and/or learning the
game is invited. For information
call Robert Gault-761-9220.

1950. Football :star Jimmy Brown
edged auto driver A. J. Foyt by
sevbn points in 1964.
For his victory, Namath re-
ceived outright the diamond-stud-
ded, gold-buckled belt that goes
with the award.
The Golden Link award, given
to athletes who starred before the
Hickok competition came into be-
ing, went to Bronko Nagurski, the
great Minnesota football fullpack
who later played with the Cl icago
Bears.
The award, initiated last year,
first went to former heavyweight
champion Jack Dempsey.
SCORES
' NBA
Baltimore 132, Chicago 122
ABA
Miami 123, New York 110
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
South Carolina 73, Wake Forest 62
Duquesne 85,. Fairfield 75
The Citadel 95, William and Mary 61
Kent State 67, Indiana State 65
Howard Payne 93, Sam Houston St.85
American U 87 Susquehanna 76
Kansas State 74, S'o. Illinois 56
Tennessee Tech 75, Chattanooga 64
E. Tennessee 95, E. Carolina 70
Bethel, Tenn., 95, E. Carolina 70
Carson-Newman 95, Georgia So. 74
Arkansas A&N 112, So. Univ., La., 101
Florida State 84, Valdosta State 81
Nebraska 90, Oklahoma 83
Illinois-Chicago 79, Dominican 78
Tap 96, Armstrong 80
Florida A&M 109, Allen 85
Long Island 91, Old Dominion 72
Shaw 86, Virginia State 80
Kentucky 105, Auburn 93
Bowling Green 83, Va. Tech 77, o.t.
W. Kentucky 84, Murray State 82

Glass to quit Northwestern
after sixth season as coach
EVANSTON, Ill. UP -- Larry A
4Glass announced yesterday that
he will resign as head basketballs
coach at Northwestern University
at the end of ths .season, his sixth f
with the :wildcats.,;:>::>".., ' c.
"I always hav felt a coach
should be given five years to ad-
just," said Glass. "This is my:
*sixth year and in my opinion the
basketball program will be more
effective with someone else at its
head."
Northwestern was defeated at
Minnesota 89-80 Saturday as the f
Cats' Big Ten record dropped to,
2-4 and to 10-6 for all games.f
Northwestern started the cam-
paign in high gear, winning the
Gator Bowl tourney in Jackson-
ville, Fla., and compiling a nine- LARRY GLASS
game victory streak-second long-,
est in the school's history. Glass, a product of Miami of
But 'Northwestern's fortunes Ohio, came to Northwestern in
started to skid-in an 82-77 home 1960 as freshman coach after
loss to Illinois in overtime and serving at Columbus Grove, Ohio,
then another home defeat, by High School. In 1963, he succeed-
Michigan State, 89-80. ed Bill Rohr as head Wildcat
In five previous years at Nor- coach when Rohr left to become
thwestern, Glass' teams compiled athletic director at Ohio Uni-
a #2-64 record. versity.
Naval
Research
Laboratory
WASHINGTON, D.C.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
The Navy's Corporate Laboratory-NRL is
engaged in research embracing practically
all branches of physical and engineering sci-
ence and covering the entire range from
basic investigation of fundamental prob-
lems to applied and developmental research.
The Laboratory has a continuing need for
physicists, chemists, metallurgists, mathe-
maticians, oceanographers, and engineers
(electronic, electrical, and mechanical). Ap-
pointees, who must be U.S. citizens, receive
the full benefits of the career Civil Service.
Candidates for bachelor's, master's, and
doctor's degrees in any of the above fields
are invited to schedule interviews with the
NRL representative who will be in the

.

U of M SEETS.
WASHTENAW COMMUNITY"
COLLEGE . . .
Volunteers needed to tutor students at WCC in
English, Moth, Science, Bus. Ad., Foreign languages,
Remedial Subjects.
Come to Mass Meeting & Workshop
for tutors & WCC faculty & students
SAT., FEB. 8 2:00 p.m. Rm. 3529 S.A.B.

Professional Standings'

NBA

N H L

Eastern Division
W L
Baltimore 39 15
Philadelphia 36 17
New York 38 21
Boston 34 20
Cincinnati 28 25
Detroit 23 33
Milwaukee 15 41
Western Division
Los Angeles 38 18
Atlanta 35 22
San Francisco 25 30
San Diego - 23 31
Chicago 23 34
Seattle 19 38
Phoenix 12 42

Pct.
.722
.679
.644
.630
.528
.411
.268
.679
.614
.455
.426
.403
.333
.222

GB
2
3
4
10
16Y
24Yx
3Y2
12/2
14
1914
25

Boston
Montreal
New York
Chicago
Toronto
Detroit
St. Louis
Oakland
Los Angeles
Philadelphia
Minnesota
Pittsburgh

East Division
W L T
30 8 11
29 14 7
28 19 4
25 20 5
22 16 10
23 20 '8
West Division
26 14 11
18 27 7
17 24 6
12 26 13
12 31 8
10 33 8

Pts GF GA
71 193 127
65 175 136
60 144 127!
55 192 1541
54 144 130
54 158 147;

N

f
3
r
t
5

63 154 104
43 133 172
40 114 146
37 109 153
32 118 173
28 125 179

I'

Sociology Colloquium
HOWARD BECKER
Dep't. of Sociology at Northwestern
"'A SCHOOL
IS A LOUSY PLACE
TO LEARN ANYTHING IN"
Thursday, Feb. 6th 4:00 P.M.

College
is a waste of
time .. .

2235 Angell Hall

I

4.
THE, ALTERNATIVE
STUDENT-FACULTY
CO-OP COFFEE HOUSE
-Needs broad student support. Your share will help
create a unique meeting place for students and faculty.
Only fiveudollars each (refundable) on sale in the Fish-
bowl this week.-

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makes good use of your education. Inland Steel
waits only people who want to use everything
they've learned in college-and strongly desire to
grow personally and professionally.
Inland's future depends on the creativity and
productivity of its people. If you want a really

We need action-seeking graduates with degrees in
most fields for management opportunities in sales
production . . . research . . . engineering
finance . . . administration . . . or you name it.
Think it over. If you have high 'aspirations and
a good record, take time to find out about a career
with us.

11

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