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February 16, 1969 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-16

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Sunday, February 16, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Sunday, February 16, 1969




overpowers wrestlers



ry TT TXXXXiiiii

Michigan's wrestlers won th e
two "feature" matches but 10 s t
nearly everything else as they+
bowed to powerful Michigan +
State, 20-9, yesterday at the
Events Building.
Both Tim Cech, wrestling at 123
pounds and Pete Cornell at 177
defeated highly-touted opponents,
but their showings could not off-
set State's team balance.
Cech opened the meet against
Gary Bissell, third-place finisher
in the Big Ten meet last year, and
extracted a narrow 2-1 victory in
a conservatively wrestled b o u t.
Much of the time was consumed

2538 SAB


with the wrestlers twisting e a c h
other up in armlocks.
The only scoring was the result
of escapes by each contestant, but
Cech earned the victory on o n e
point riding time.
Cornell badly outpointed State's
Jack Zindel, who was third in the
NCAA's two years ago, by an 8-3
margin. After a sco'reless .first
period, the Michigan captain rode
his tiring opponent the entire
second stanza, and then piled up
all his points in the last t h r e e
The five matches following
Cach's victory proved to be the
Wolverines' downfall as S t a t e
piled up an insurmountable 15-3
Lou Hudson's match at 130 was
"the one that really broke our
hearts," according to Assistant
Coach Rick Bay. Hudson's op-
ponent, Mike Ellis, scored a re-
versal with only three second left
in the bout to earn a razor-thin
7-6 victory.
Ellis' other five points w e r e
scored on a dramatic take-down
and near pin in the second period,
during which Hudson spent most
of his time with his shoulders
barely off the mat. However, he
escaped near the end of the per-
iod to force the match to its dra-
matic conclusion.
The other back-breaker f o r
Michigan was at 145, where Mike
Rubin lost 6-4 to Ron Ouellet.
The action aroused the ire of the
partisan Michigan crowd, which
thought that Rubin had scored
take-downs several times which
weren't counted.
The referee ruled, however, that
the wrestlers were off the mat
each time Rubin had gained con-
trol over his opponent.

sacrifice the heavyweight class.
where State's Jeff Smith h a s
been undefeated since he lost to
Dave Porter in the NCAA's last
year, and to concentrate on win-
ning the other two.
The idea worked fairly well, as
Rawls provided the Wolverines
with their only other victory of
the day besides Cornell's and
He handily defeated Jim Hall
and in the process provided some
lively action by repeatedly hoist-
ing his opponent up off the mat
and taking him down.
Quinn, however, was less for-
tunate, dropping a 5-2 decision to
Tom Muir.
In the end it was State's over-
all balance, plus its ability to gain
narrow victories in the 130 and
145 pound classes that doomed
the Wolverines. The victory gave
the Spartans two wins over Mich-
igan in the last two years, but still
left the Wolverines with a healthy
5-2 bulge over Michigan State
over the last seven years.
123 pounds - Tim Cech (Michigan)
dec. Gary Bissell (MSU), 2-1.
130 pounds - Mike Ellis (MSU) dec.
Lou Hudson (M), 7-6
137 pounds - Keith Lowrance (MSU)
dec. Geoff Henson (M), 15-3
145 pounds - Ron Ouellet (MSU)
dec. Mike Rubin (M), 6-4
152 pounds - John Abajace (MSU)
dec. Lane Headrick (M), 8-0
160 pounds - Tom Muir (MSU) dec.
Tonr Quinn (M), 5-2
167 pounds - Jesse Rawls (M) dec.
John Hall (MSU), 10-3
177 pounds - Pete Cornell (M) dec.
Jack Zindel (MSU), 8-3
Heavyweight - Jeff Smith (MSU)
won by forfeit.
Final score.- Michigan State (8-2)
20, Michigan (12-2) 9.




Serving U-M Hospital and Campus Area with Foods,
Health and Beauty Aids, Liquor-Beer and Wine
Open Daily Mon.-Thurs. 8 A.M.-7 P.M., Fri.-Sat. 8 A.M.-10 P.M., Sun. 10 A.M.-7

JESSE RAWLS RIDES his opponent en route to a 10-3 victory in
yesterday's meet with Michigan State. Rawls was one of only
three Wolverines to reach the winner's circle as Michigan bowed
to their arch rivals, 20-9.

Coach Bay explains, "the take-
down counts if the controlling
points of the controlling man are
on the mat when the take-down
In addition, the crowd thought
that the State man should have
been called for stalling in the
third period. He was finally given
a warning, but no penalty was
The 137 and 152 pound classes

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.Continued from Page 3)
Warren, Mich.: (Fitzgerald schools)
Elem.: K-6, Art, Lib., Vocal, Type A.
H.S,: Earth Sci., Biol., .A., G.P.E., Re-
source Teach., Sch. Soc. Wk. Sp. Corr.
Portage, Mich.: Elem.: Em. Dist., Teli.
Couns., Ment. Ret. H.S.: Math, Eng.,'
Bus., Art, I.A., Scl., Lib,., Engl./S.S.,'
H.E., G.P.E., Fr., Latin, Span., V.T., Sp.
Madrid, Spain: Elem., Engl., Lib.
(Must have 2 years of experience.)
Rudyard, Mich.: Elem: K-6. Vocal
Music, Art, Sp. Corr.
East Lansing, Mich.
Battle Creek, Mich.: Elem: A r t,
Music, P.E. Sec.: All fields. Sp. Ed.:
Deaf & Hard of Hearing, Ment. Re-
tarded, physically handicapped. Sp.
Teachers: Music, Art, P.E., Sp: Corr.
(Elem.), Physical Therapist.

Orange, California: Elem: K-6. Sec.:
Engl., phys. sci., Gen. Sci., Math, Span.,
French, I.A., Girl's P.E., Reading, Lib.I
Sp. Ed.: Sp. Ther., Deaf, E.M.R., T.M.R.,
Emot. Dist., Psych., Sch. Nurse.
Flint, Mich.: Elem.: Pre-K, K., Early
Elem., Later Elem., Art, Homeroom,1
Sci, Math., Vocal Music, Instr. Music,
P.E., Rem. Read. Sec.: All fields. Sp.
Ed.: Ment. Retarded, Sp. Therapy, Phy-
sically Hand., Orthopedically (Multi-;
ple), Emot. Dist.
Wyoming, Mich.: (Godwin Hts. P.S.):
All fields.
Denver, Colorado: All Elem. Sec.: Sp.
Ed.. Math., Sc., I.A., H.E.
Hoffman Estates, Illinois: Elem: K.,
Primarys(1-2-3), Intermediate.(4-5-6),
Voc. Music, Art, Girls P.E. Jr. High:
Art, Engl., French, Lib., Math, Boy's
P.E., Sc., S.S., Voc. Music. Sp. Ed.:
Psychologist, Soc. Worker, E.M.H., So-t
cially Maladjusted, Disability Teacher.
Corte Madera, Calif.: (Marin County1
Schools): All Sp. Ed.t
Glenridge, N.J.: Elem.

were captured easily by the
Spartans. Keith Lowrance piled
up nine points in the second per-
iod to defeat Geoff Henson at 137,
while John Abaj ace blanked Lane
Headrick, 8-0 nearly pinning him
in the process.
Coach Cliff Keen placed T o m
Quinn and Jesse Rawls at 160
and 167 respectively, each wrest-
ling one class below his n o r m a 1
weight. Keen's strategy was to
Warren, Mich.: (Vacancies for Feb.
1969): Elem: K, Vocal Music. Jr. High:
Math/Science. High Sch.: Math/Physi-
cal Sci., Math, Gen. L.A., Drafting/Blue
Print Reading, Woodworking/Drafting,
Electronics. Sp. Ed.: Ment. Retarded,
Soc. Worker, Diagnostician, Type A.
(Vacancies for Sept., 1969): Elem.: K-6,
Art, Voc. Music, Lib., P.E., Reading.
Jr. High: I.A., Lang. Arts/S.S., Math,
Sci., Math/Sci. Comb., Girl's P.E., Home
Ec., Art, Vocal Music.
Glenridge, N.J.: Elem.
(ecan 111ffSS.
Denver, Colorado: 'All Elem. Sec.: Sp.
Ed., Math, Sci., I.A., H.E.
Huntington 'Beach, Calif.: (Ocean
View Sch. District): Elem: K-6, Sec.
E.M.R., T.M.R., Sp. Ther., Engl., Math.
Sci., Sp. Corr.
Tacoma, Washington: (Tentative).
Janesville, Wisconsin: Elem.: K., Sp.
Ed., Art, Counselor, Read. Specialist,
Jr. High 7th gr. Sec.: All fields. Sys-
tem-Wide: Psychologist, Soc. Worker,
Personnel Director.
Freemont, Calif.: Elem.: Primary
(Grades 1-3), Grades 4-6. Jr. High:
Math, Gen. Sci., Reading, Remedial
Reading, Home Ec. (Foods & Cloth.),
Girl's P.E., Speech, Lib., Admin. High
Sch.: Reading, Drama, Gen. Sci., Biol-


Lompoc, Calif.: Elem K-6. Sec.:
Spanish, French, German, Girl's P.E.,
g gl., Lib., Math, Graphic Arts, Voca-
Vocational Agriculture. Sp. Ed.: Ment.
Retarded (Educable & Trainable), Or-
thopedically Handicapped, Aurally
Handicapped, Educationally 'Handicap-
ped (Secondary),
Traverse City, Mich.: Elem.: K-6,
Type A, Vocal, Orch. H.S.: Couns.,
Math., Engl., S.S., Sc., Span., Read.,
Dist. Ed., Art, G.P.E., Dr. Ed.
Mamaroneck, New York: All fields.
Elgin, Illinois: Most fields K-12.
To Arrange Appointments, Contact
Mrs. Staelin at 3200 S.A.B.-764-7459




Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill St., Sun.,
Feb. 16th: 2-4 p.m. Israeli Folk Danc-
ing, 5:30 p.m. Dell House followed by
a Beit Midrash seinar, "Melemundij
The. Human as Jew" presented by Dr.
Lawrence Berkove, UM Dearborn.
* * * *
Outing Club: The most informal (i.e.
disorganized) club around. Meets every
Sunday for a couple of hours of hik-
ing, ice skating, etc. Mostly grads but
others invited. 2:00 p.m. at Rackham
Bldg. (Huron St. entrance).
- - - - - - - - - - - iI


ogy, Gen. Math, Algebra, Geometry,
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27 Bus. Ed., H.E. (Foods & Clothing),
Rochester, New oYrk (Greece Cen- Girl's P.E., P.E. & Coach., I.A. Auto.
tral). All grade levels - All subject # Sp. Ed.: Sp. Therapist, Sch. N u r s e ,
areas. Reading Specialist, Psychologist, Psy-I
Livonia, Mich.: All fields. chomotrist.



M-M-m-m-m, yummiel
A giant hamburger of 1 lb. U.S.
Govt. pure beef topped with let-
tuce, tomato, mayonnaise, onions,
pickles and ketchup . .
West of Arborland




For those interested in petitioning for
7:30 PM petitions can be picked
mass meeting and at U
in the office after Feb. 20th.
UGLI Multi-purpose TIONS DUE FEB. 27th.




up at the
AC League




Freedom and True Identity

The drop-out philosophy won't
produce personal freedom any
more than a slack guitar string
will play folk music, says a Chris-
tian Science lecturer.
Being loose, the guitar string
can't do what it is supposed to do,
commented Edward C. Williams,
C.S.B., of Indianapolis in a lecture
to a group of college students.
"Freedom to be slack and do
nothing isn't freedom," he con-
tinued. "It doesn't give freedom,
and it can't protect our freedom.
In fact, it invites loss of freedom."
People, like guitar strings, Mr.
Williams stated, need to act with
responsibility and in concert with
His lecture, titled "Freedom and
True Identity," dealt with develop-
ment and establishment of ident-i
ity through a responsible approach
to freedom. He spoke Friday night,
February 14, in the UGLI Multi-
purpose Room.
Turning to student demonstra-
tions and sit-ins, he reminded his

student justified the violence by:
saying simply that "our rights"
were more important" than thei
rights of those taking an opposing
position, he related.
Real meaning is given to free-
dom, Mr. Williams stated, when1
people responsibly value the rights +
of others as highly as they value +
their own- rights. Freedom, he:
said, is rights with responsibilities,
the right of men to govern them-
selves individually and collectively.
The right balance in carrying,
out the responsibilities of freedom'
can be achieved through "an en-
lightened sense of God," Mr. Wil- '
liams said.+
Such enlightenment, he explain-
ed, involves looking beyond mate-i
rial concepts of individuality that!
so often restrict, a higher sense of+
Jesus, the lecturer stated, was+
making this point when he said
"Ye shall know the truth, and the
truth shall make you free" (John

A God who is Love, he said, is
"wise enough, powerful enough,
tender enough to meet every hu-
man need whenever we will
accept it."
Mr. Williams told the students
that he did not ask them to at
once agree with this definition of
God. But he did-ask them to con-
sider the good effects of such an
understanding of God.
"Wouldn't it clarify who and
what we are as individuals?" he
This definition of God, he con-
tinued, enables men to perceive
their identity as "the expression
of God, of Truth, Principle and
Love," thereby transforming the
human experience.
This kind of understanding of
one's identity as based on God
protects one's experience from the
enemies of true freedom, such as
fear, inferiority, or sensualism, Mr.
Williams said. It enables men to
gain the freedom of self-govern-
ment by subjugating rather than
q~iservnz awless and aimal

You can fly.
As a TWA hostess.
And you know what that means.
None of that 9 to 5 hassle, number one. Good coin,
number two. And number three, lots of time off to do
what you want to do.
And the places you can go are fantastic. Name a place
in the world. We're taking a trip there every day.
If you're trying to get above it all, make note of the
little blurb below.
It may be the start of the rearrangement your mind's


hoan innCeina fnr


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