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


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 14, 1969 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-14

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

Friday, February 14, 1,969


F 9HPage

....... . . . .. . ....... ...... -







Ex 44IS to

The Michigan Wolverines will
try to burrow their way past the
Minnesota Gophers this weekend
in an attempt t&' gain first place
in the Big Ten. standings.
The advance will be a challenge
however, as the Michigan Icers
need two victories Friday and Sa-
turday nights on the Gophers'
home Ice.
Michigan has eight points in the
Big Ten as Wisconsin leads with
ten. Michigan State looms sec-
ond with nine, but both the Spar-
tans and Badgers are idle this
The Wolverines have a fine shot
at retaining their Big Ten title.;
They hold the advantage of four,
remlaining conference games,
while Wisconsin and Michigan
State have only two apiece.
The advantage of home i c e
might \prove crucial' to the series'
outcome. Williams Arena is the
largest college rink in the United
States with a seating capacity of
Besides the abundance of alien

t . ,

fans, Michigan will be hindered
by the expansive ice surface. The t
roominess will surely be utilized
by the Gophers, whom Michigan .
Coach Al Renfrew describes as
"very fast skaters."
In their last meeting the two
teams split their series here in
Ann Arbor. The Gophers took a
6-3 victory the first night only to
be blasted off the ice the next,
losing 5-0 to a rejuvenated Michi-
gan team.
Minnesota offers its most pow-
erful scoring threat with the line
>f Captain Boll Klatt, Pete Fich-
uk and Rick Yurich. This produc-
tive contingent is responsible for
nearly half of Minnesota's goals
this year.
Coach IRenfrew plans to count- MICHIGA
er the top line with Michigan's only to ha
Dave Perrin, Paul Gamsby, and two week
Merle Falk. Despite their pres- again this
tigous position as Michigan's
number one line; they will face
a real challenge facing off against
Minnesota's best.
Minnesota's off-balanced scor-
ing attack, however, might prove
Michigan's biggest advantage.,
Gopher Coach Glen Somnor la-
merits, "We've got to find some-
one to put the puck in the net for
us. We're not getting any goals By N
outside of our top line." Michigan
Recognizing that the Gophers again this
are not loafers, especially on their due and i
home ice, Renfrew notes, "They're the team
one of the fastest teams in the meet with t
league, but I'm confident that we ly a prelin
can skate right with them and main eve t
,come out on top." In fact, s

WASCiNI'N .' .liCAt' il
ous Ted Willam
sial sluger who one sa yo i
couldn't pay me euonw I a-. .
age a majorl
team, has beennme maae )
of the haples Wahn oi-ma
last nhct.
The appoinment
Boston bad boy med
cent coup by he Wash
skins of the Nliosn
League in grabbingtefblui
succes ulince iLombar~a hh
coach t ~' .
last of th n.400 hitru eepe i
what he calledte
offer I've ever e'iel o h
Senators' new
Terms of the conrc te ot 5 A
d isclosed, bu a sourc
Williams said he sinedalon
term pact. The souce s
a price Wiiimms "ut 01(it
tttr dovun." ai'
"Any club wi ih a chnet ,tti-e
Williams woul be out of it idut~"
nlot to get him," said hot 'whti
cannot immediately delie anw O
storybook mana
Williams replacs J

. _. I "n tI t

~.. ,yin
sibit e

i mino t


_. Sex fowhm h
I t h d__, ' . _ r '
N. . . but . . _. .;inot


.. 1' U tot) ~
., 9 ;ci 't t a

-Daily-Andy Sacks
AN ICERSRandy Binnie (11) and Don Deeks (6) break through the Minnesota defense,
ave their bid for a goal foiled by Gopher goalie Murray McLachlan. The action took place
s ago in Ann Arbor, with the Wolverines blasting the Gophers 5-0. The same teams meet
s weekend on the Minnesota home ice for a two game series.


rnkers seek

upsetatn i

t* >1 i

ina f 4 1, I) ns J'p Wilms
Hall of Fame, told The Washing
Sater the ton Daily News he had met twic
uma'~uhut cao~ed iswith Short, a Minneapolis mul
athe most exciting individuals I v
' to ever metL The bail club. baseball
Wahingto. DB.C. He really poured
h ev- hself into it It pleased me tha
Sin- he thought I could actually do
omething for Washington, the
Sno" her of baseb lis nation's capital."
ing strak
d lers

Merle Falk

swimniers swing south
weekend to meet Pur-
ndiana, but as far; asI
is poncerneda today's
he Boilermakers is, on-
ninary to tomorrow's
at Indiana,
everal key tankers, in-
Americans Juan Bello,
ead, and Jay Meaden,
ing the Purdue meet.
oach Gus Stager ,is'
arload of his real work-
aight - to Bloomington
for the Hoosiers.
challenge Purdue will

Haywood suspended
for slugging of ficial:

cluding All-
Gary Kinkc
are by-pdss
Michigan c
sending a ca
hourses stra
to rest upf
The only

offer the Wolverines is two-time Councilman is also discounting to his specialties tomerow. In th a
All-American Dan Milne, who won Michigan's loss. As he put it, I-M he will be compeing a4in't
both the 50 and 100 yard free- "Michigan's loss was a real shock- either Juan Bello o Gary K ik-
styles last year at the Big Ten's. er to us, but I'm sure that it won't ead, who own the county's two
Except for him the Boilermakers affect their performance. We're fastest times in the event so fa
can not threaten Michigan, giving looking. forward to a real good this year.
Coach Stager the opportunity to meet." In the 200 '
rest his top swimmers and give Just how close the meet is will Hickcox could a b
others experience in meet con- depend on how the two coaches' Kinkead, who has
ditions. place their swimmers. In the last in the nation in tha
Tomorrow the team regroups in; meet Indiana's triple Olympic gold Sophomore Bil Ma
Bloomington to meet the Hoosiers. medalist' Charlie Hickcox swam defeated Indiana Olymp
Although the air won't be as warm the 200-yard butterfly rather than Perkowski and Dan M nn
there as it was last week in Dallas, his usual individual medley andy b
the competition will be hotter. backstroke and defeated Woi.-
diines Tom Arusoo and Lee Bisbee. be hard-pre'd I':
Indiana was undisputedly num- Hccxi ieyt wthbc oy
ber one in swimming last year and Hickcox is likely to switch back tory.
it appears that it has every inten-
tion of retaining the title. In their
January meeting with Michigan ThL s W eekend mr
this season, Indiana narrowly de- -This W eekend in I
feated the Wolverines 63-60.
Unless Michigan is up for to- T O N I G I IT
morrow's meet, the margin could HOCKEY-Michigan at Minnesota, 9:00 p.m.
be greater. According to Stager, SWIMMING-Michigan at Purdue, 7:30 p.m.
"Having the meet at home is
worth ten points to Indiana. We TOMORROW
figured that we were ten points BASKETBALL-Michigan at Iowa, 9:00 p.
down at the start of the last con- HKEY-Michigan at ioa, 9:00 p.m
test. We oply lost that one by HOCKEY-Michigan at Minnesota, 9;60 p.m.
three, but having the meet at home WRESTLING---Michigan State at Events Building, n: ~ p u.
will give Indiana an extra ten- SWIMMING-Michigan at Indiana, 3:00 p.m.
point advantage tdmorrow." INDOOR TRACK-Indiana at Yost Field House, 1:00 p.m.
Indications are, however, that GYMNASTICS--Mich. State and Indiana at Events Bldg, 1: i p.m.
the Wolverines will be high enough

DETROIT (P)-Spencer Hay-
wood, higl:-scoring University of
Detroit basketball star, was sus-
pended yesterday for one, week
because of his attack on a referee
after being ejected from a game.
Bob Calihan, Detroit athletic
director and basketball coack
announced the suspension of the
Olympic sensation, saying the
school "recognizes the seriousness
of the infraction."
"I am very sorry for what I
did," ,Haywood said of the inci-
dent during the game Wednesday
night in which Detroit defeated
Toledo 92-90.
Haywood said l4e hit the ref-
eree because "I got angry about
what I felt was an unfair accu-
sation that I struck another
The ruckus started with 16
minutes, 55 seconds 'still left in
the game.
Haywood and Toledo's Steve
Mix, went up for a.rebound to-
gether, and the two toppled out
of bounds. . They pushed each
other, but no punches were.
The referee, George Strauthers,
gave this version:
"Haywood and Mix were strug-
gling on .the floor under tne bas-.
ket, and I had called a jump bail.
There was1 ,some scuffling, and a
Toledo player Larry Smith and a
Detroit player Larry Moore were

coming in to help br'eak up the'
But Haywood suddenly charged
and began to swing at Smith.
"It was a flagrant foul and I
called 'you're out of the game' to
"I blocked him three times. He
was swinging those haymakers.
Guess 'he was lucky he didn't
know where they were going."
Haywood enteredl the game with
the announced intention of try-
ing to have the best game of his
college basketball career. It turn-
ed out to be his worst.-
After apologizing to Strauthers,
the Toledo team and it's coach,
Bob Nichols, Haywood comment-
"I told the referee I was sorry
and that it was just one of those
unbalanced things. I lost my con-
trol. He told me I was too good a
ballplayer to tryr and blow my
career, and he said to keep it
cool from now on."
Repercussions of the incident
reached as far as Denver, Colo-
rado, as the Western Athletic Con-
ference issued a warning yester-
day that any of its players who
strike, or try to strike an official
will be declared ineligible for the
remainder of the season.
WAC Commissioner Wiles Hal-
lock said he made the statement
because incidents such as the
slugging in Toledo "can be con-

,. _:, J .iat4i Pre>.
) 'ii 11 - ener acues
IL. a, , . i 1 d I )! gols an
.., ,_ i n d
h~ ih L ~iston noterto give
the ixo Caai_s a -1 _N-
IA' .':' 1.. nu-- i, omy oxen
.I ,i o_ eid the Wings' win-.
'_ ht i ,op -th'ci-'n g
i' n oa Roy
li mn n slped til p ti c k
pas .t th r igh i corne
th , ._. Pout ' m iutes iter L..
is alvd abiisot fsm
. n --o te uper )'tt!orn
N ~ft~li. scod pt'od onyu
iu'e ninl : ldC~y ergmn
I i'da ht.mm h pon an
lPHILADELPIA .-A pair of
second period 'oaIs by ,A Mc-

Donald and Jean-Guy Talbot car-
ied the St. Louis Blues to a 2-1
Natiotal Hockey League victory
over the Philadelphia Flyers lasi
McDonald gave the Blues a 1-4
lad when he rapped home, a re-
bound shot by teanmate Red) Ber-
Ion at 4:18 of the second! pert
College .asketball
N . 87, Georgetown, D.C. 67
JLoti~,ite 83, Tulsa 5l,~ 9,t.
Wihita 75, Ciicinnati 73
rak 73, Bradley 72
. i"n"anture 8,i Marquette fz
( rome City 78. Slippery Roch 6G
Geurgia Tech 73, Georgia 66
4ornell S, Uartmouth 67
5t. John's, N.Y. 97, Niagara 60
Col.imnbia 81, Harvard 75
Pro Basketball
Chicago 120, Detroit 101

to give the Hoosiers a good battle.
"We have completely recovered
from last week's defeat by South-
ern Methodist and expect to be
peaking by meet time tomorrow,"
asserted Stager.
Indiana's coach James "Doc"

Charley Hickcox

I ---Iwnwft-

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, chenists, 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 Civi Service.
Candidates for bachelor's, master's, and
doctor's degrees in any of the above fields
are invited to schedule interviews with the

% y
... is the blazer "then," as far as we are con-
cerned. Classics like this change little, please
always. "Now," we add a ring scarf, possibly,
or suggest you blaze away in fresh colors. But

A - - A-

K a I6 U a. Y'd



You can go forward, go fast, go far... at
Hughes Field Service&Support Division.
If you are seeking a stimulating assign-
ment where you can get in on the
ground floor of the rapidly-expanding
aerospace/electronics'field, capitalize
immediately on your background and
training, and progress quickly toward
your career goals-Hughes Field Serv-
ice & Support Division in Southern
California will welcome your inquiry.
Some current fields of interest include:

Openings exist for Electronic and Me-
chanical Design Engineers in the devel-
opment of Trainers & Simulators and in
the design of checkout and test equip-
ment for lafge missile and aerospace
systems. These responsible positions
require interest and/or experience in
such design areas as: analog circuits,
digital logic, switch/ relay logic, electro-
mechanical packaging, infrared test-
ing, inertial guidance and Command/
Control systems.
Responsibilities will
includeall phases,

the customr a or
sponsiblites mlude prv
t en an ce, o peratona arid
assistance forma ardifr
-r ir o
investiglin a so n
or Physics. Experienice th
fire control, radar or cmmut
systems is desirable but niot m
During des'ign ph se os t'or
analysis of the feasibil'ty of buil
test features, application of a~
checkout equipment, standardi
circuitry desgi, minimtzatio
justment ande aligrnment requ~
and packaginag of the product
system development, ars'ginm
involve produscton of a oirnpke
integrated lcgistics supp.ort do.
uments for use as platnning
guides. Requires B.S.degree
in E.E. or Phys Cs,
- 7

des IC.-
i lain

natotis 3pecialisls ii print d communications
nidatory convert complex engineering data into
simple, accurate, Illustrated support
s ipublications including technical man-
tin, self- bals, orders, brochures, sales proposals,
utom atg etc. FHelds of interest include: digitalf
ztin of analog omputers, dispay
n of ad- systems, digaand
and ny others, Requires a
:?.alrruin.E.sor Physics.

devices plan field training pro-
ams and prepare courses for use at
customner bases. Requires a Bachelor's
gree in .E., or Physics. Experi-
e n preparing and presenting
cnial eectronics material in the
cssoom nd laboratory is highly
esrbeNG t mandatory.




Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan