THE MICHIGAN DAILY
1Nednesdav, February 5,;1969'
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY
.. -,.--,, r+/ I EI IY FfI i
Paul Domm: Inspirer on
ice Miount smashes Iowa;,
Thursday, February 6,
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By JIM BERLUCCHIM
Paul Domm played his greatest
game in a locker room.
Addressing a losing, discouraged
Michigan hockey team between
periods, the captain instigated a
turning point off the ice, rather. . .
than on. The Wolverines returned "
to the ice to beat Minnesota 6-4
in the Big Ten tournament.
"Paul has done just a remark-
able job leading the team this
year," commented Michigan Coach
Al Renfrew. "Especially with re-.
gard to our younger players, I
think Paul has inspired them to
Appraising his position as a
"real honor,'" Paul says, "My role
as captain, as I see it, is to try
and keep everybody in good spir-
its. If anybody has a problem, he
tells me and I'll tell the coach, or
we'll talk it out among the guys,
I'm more or less a public relations"
man as far as the team goes, try-
ing to keep everybody thinking the
same thing, and that's to win."
During a losing streak, he con-
siders his role especially crucial,!
saying, "My job when we're losing .
is to keep the guys up and not let .
them get discouraged, although it.
gets pretty hard at times.
-A physical education major, :
Paul's home is Owen Sound, On-yCPANAUDOMsrst
tario. There he began his caee CAPTAIN PAUL DOMM sprays
by playing minor hockey. He then Domm spends much of his time s
graduated to the Junior A divi- posing forwards and their shots
sion, playing in Oshawa for two sive" defenseman, Paul has pro
years. Returning home, Paul play- source of inspiration for this yea
ed a year of Junior B, and com-
pleted his thirteenth year in the presses no regret for his decision,
Canadian school system, calling his college experience "the
After graduation, Paul wanted best four years of my life."
to continue his education but Michigan was just as glad to
faced some financial barriers. Af- acquire the talented defenseman.E
ter writing Michigan, however, he Paul has been a very important
was offered a scholarship and cog in Michigan's defensive unit
jumped at the chance. Paul ex- for the past three years.
Wher in the world are you going
Next Summer? Next Semester?
Meet the Man who can help you decide. About Brazil or
Japan, Chile or Poland. Consider Denmark, Ghana,
Greece, India, Israel, Morocco, Tanzania, Turkey or
Yugoslavia. That's just the beginning. The Man from
EIL has 25 other countries to tell you about. What do you
do there? Discover one country, one culture in depth. Live
there as a family member, meeting people, traveling with
them, making lasting international friendships. You're on
the inside, involved with the people, finding out whatF
makes a country tick.
SUMMER PROGRAM IN 38 COUNTRIES. Academic se-
mestee programs in 13 locations abroad.
COME HEAR THE MAN FROM EIL
The Man-Pat Vescio EIL-The Experiment in
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 5: 10 a.m.; 2 p.m.; 4 p.m.; 8 p.m.
THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER, 603 E. Madison St.
(South Wing of Michigan Union)
- Nortli Carolina romps
Denver vs. N. Dakota, inc.
poor performance in the first
game of a series.}
Commenting on this year's
team, Paul replies, "It's the best
team I've played on in my three
years at Michigan. They're a great
bunch of guys. They all want -to
win. I think our only problem this
year has been lack of self disci-
pline. We have to get tougher and
a bit hungrier."
Paul envisions a tremendous
growth in American hockey. Be-
cause it is a great contact sport
with constant action, he feels the
American public is greatly attract-
ed to it. The only hindrances to its
immediate expansion, he feels, are
lack of good coaching and the
relatively small seating capacities
of most coliseums.
Seeing Paul's devotion to hockey,
one can easily understand his suc-
cess in the sport. "Hockey to me
has been a way of life. I've been
away from home since I was 16
playing hockey. Education has
also played a primary role be-
cause without education I could-
n't be playing hockey right now.
Hockey has always been number
Domm is also number one ac-
cording to Coach Renfrew, who
adds, "As Paul goes, so goes theI
By The Associated Press
LAFAYETTE - Rick Mount's
career-high 45 points propelled
Purdue past Iowa 99-87 last night
and increased the Boilermakers'
lead in the Big Ten basketball
The Boilermakers, ranked ninth
in the country, held a 61-49 lead
early in the second half, but with
the Hawkeyes moved to within
four points, 81-77, before Mount
and Herman Gilliam led a late
charge to wrap up the game. E
Gilliam p'xayea an outstanding
all-around game, totaling 26
points, nine assists and eight re-
bounds. Glenn Vidnovic and Dick
Jensen led the Hawkeyes in .scor-
ing, with 23 and 20 points re-
Mount scored on 21 of 31 field
goal attempts and made three of}
four foul shots. His highest pre-1
vious output was 43 points earlier
this season against Ohio Univer-
The Boilermakers are now un-
defeated in five conference games.
Ohio State is second with a 4-1
mark. Iowa fell to 3-2 with Tues-
day night's loss.
* * *
MADISON, Wis. - Clutch free-
throw shooting by Indiana gave
the Hoosiers a 75-63 Big Ten
basketball victory over ha'pless
Wisconsin last night.
The Indiana victory left Wis-
consin in the Big Ten cellar with
a 1-5 record. Indiana is 3-3 in
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. --
North Carolina's No. 2 ranked Tar
Heels turned on the steam in the
second half yesterday night for
a 99-76 Atlantic Coast Conference
basketball victory over a Virginia
team that looked ready to make
it a game before intermission.
Leading by a slim margin 42-36
margin at halftime, the Tar Heels
came back on the floor like they
were behind, turned on a man-to-
man full court press and in the
next five minutes outscored the
Cavaliers 15-6 to put the game out
PHILADELPHIA - Eighth-
ranked Villanova handed fifth-
ranked St. Johns' its third loss of
the season last night, 83-78, in an
Villanova, 16-2, held a 70-66
lead with 14 seconds to go, but a
layup by Joe DePre with four
seconds remaining and a 30-foot
jumper by 6-10 Bill Paultz with
one second to go sent the game
In the extra period, St. John's,
14-3. played without starters
Ralph Abraham and Carmen Cal-
zonetti, both of whom fouled out
with one minute left in the regu-
IMMEDIATE ENGINEERING CAREER OPENINGS
to a stop during hockey practice.
stopping not only himself, but op-
. Considering himself an "offen-
ived himself to be an invaluable
Having played most of his
hockey in Canada, Paul exper-
ienced some difficulty adjusting
to the different rules of the
WCHA. As a defenseman, he was
particularly affected by the rule
disallowing offensive checking in-
side the opponents' blue line.
Thus, he has found his greatest
problem is "keeping the puck in
their zone while making sure the
forwardsdon't get by you at their
Paul also dislikes the back to
back weekend games of the
WCHA. He contends that a team
or individual does not have ade-
quate time to recuperate from a
In.diana 75, Wisconsin 63
Purdue 99, Iowa 87
North Carolina 99, Virginia 76
Davidson 94, West Virginia 79
Villanova 83, St. John's, N.Y. 78, o.t.
Cincinnati 125, Detroit 114
sNew York 122, Atlanta 97
Milwaukee 107, Chicago 98
Boston vs. San Diego at Houston, inc.
Philadelphia at Phoenix, inc.
Seattle at San Francisco, inc.
Detroit 2, Philadelphia 0
maining that iced the game.
J PURDUE CLIMBS:
A cindor on top in poll
By The Associated Press
HOUSTON-A crowd of 41,163,
the largest ever to watch pro-
fessional basketball, turned out at
the Astrodome last night' for a
National Basketball Association
0 s c a r Robertson) finishing
the conference. TIP1-
The Hoosiers corxnected on 25 of w hips
29 free throws, Including two by
Joe Cooke with 29 seconds re-
See our representative
G. 0. Vaughn
Thursday, February 6
He'll be at the Placement Office to answer questions,
discuss qualifications, take applications for fast action.
SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY,0
NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA
An Equal Opportunity Employer. U.S. Citizenship Required.
Order Your DailyNow-
Towering Lew Alcindor and his week's poll, only LaSalle and Vil- strong, scored 37 poihts to lead
t UCLA teammates run into their lanova meet ranking rivals and Cincinnati to a 125-114 victory
sternest Pacific Coast opposition they clash against each other. over Detroit in the first game.
' this weekend but should add to LaSalle is No. 7 and Villanova No. The Boston Celtics, playing
their 16-game season's winning 8. They meet Saturday at LaSalle. without player-coach Bill Russell,
streak and maintain their uncon- With the season moving toward met the San Diego Rockets in the
tested grip on the No. 1 position its tournament climax, the Pur- second game featuring Elvin
in The Associated Press major due Boilermakers climbed into the Hayes, the NBA scoring leader
basketball poll. Top Ten and four others gained and a former University of Hous-
The Bruins are hosts in Los An- ground in the latest poll, ton All-American.
geles Friday to the University of Purdue, 14th a week ago, moved With Robertson hitting 11 points
' Washington and Saturday to up five places to ninth after a 95- and Jerry Lucas grabbing 16 re-
' Washington State. The two Wash- 85 triumph over 12th ranked bounds, Cincinnati jumped to a
ington teams share the runner-up Ohio State. The Boilermakers play 33-F3 lead late in the first period.
spot in the Pacific Eight Confer- Northwestern Saturday. But Detroit zoomed back for a
ence with 4-1 records and have 66-65 halftime lead, primarily on
over-all marks of 11-6. T the shooting of Dave Bing.
Of the Top Ten teams in this *
Practice Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday
in Yost Fieldhouse, 8:00
1. UCLA 30
.2. North Carolina
3. Santa Clara
5. St. John's, N.Y.
16. New Mexico St.
18. New Mexico
600 PHILADELPHIA -A first-per-
441 iod goal by Gary Unger and a
417 last-second score into an open net
322 by Alex Delvecchio carried the
Detroit Red Wings to a 2-0 vic-
236 tory' over the Philadelphia Flyers
178 last night in a National Hockey
154 League game.
96 The Red Wings, playing a bruis-
84 ing checking. game, held on to the
64 1-0 lead until, with 12 seconds
54 remaining and the Flyers playing
53 without a goal tender, Delvecchid
36 firedtone into the open net for his
19118th goal of the year and 55th.
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--- -- - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - -- - --- -- -- -- - - --- - - - - -
February 19, 1969
Representatives of several activities of Hughes Aircraft Company (each with highly-
specialized personnel requirements and separate interview schedules) will visit your
camnuls If vour career interests lie in one or more of the following fields of aero-