THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, January 15, 1969
Page welve THE MICHIGAN DAILY
BALTIMORE OP) - The East, in the first quarter, 35-19. 'the third quarter and frantic
sparked by the all-around bril- The West, however, with Elgin through most of the fourth untilr
liance of Cincinnati's Oscar Rob- Baylor of Los Angeles as the key Robertson's three-point play with
ertson, stormed to a 123-112 vic- man, barged back into contention, 7:19 to go.
tory over the West last night in took the lead at one point in the Slipping into the open at the
the 19th annual National Basket- third period, then wilted under a foul line, Oscar dropped one in
ball Association All-Star Game. Robertson-led rally. over the head of rookie Elvin
Robertson, voted the game's The West's rally from the big Hayes, and covered the free throwI
Most Valuable Player more for first quarter deficit was a slow when he was fouled.
his quarterbacking and assists one, closing to 60-53 at the half Baylor and Earl Monroe swap-
than his game-high 24 points, and then into the third. ped jump shots until Baltimore
helped the East to a 16-point lead The action was tight through favorite Gus Johnson converted
a driving dunk shot, a twirling
(ZECHM A TE. hook and a foul shot while the
tute, the brand of basketball be-
came more of the playground.
Johnson tried especially to
please, twisting and cavortin as
always, letting out a Tarzan yell
while hoarding a rebound. Helped
off the floor after a collision with
3:15 to go in the game, Gus limped
back to sink two foul shots and
make it 112-104.
Hayes' rookie opposite, East's
Wes Unseld, contributed 11 points
as well, but his 11 were more cru-
Replacing Russell with 4:10 left
in the third period and the score
knotted 77-all, Unseldtcontributed
six points, the last a three-point-
play as the East went into the
final quarter leading 86-83.
Baylor led the West's scorers
with 21 points.
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia (A')--
Emil Zatopek, one of Czechoslo-
vakia's most famous athletes and
a two-time Olympic gold m e d a
winner, has been ousted from his]
defense ministry post because of
his active support of progressive
reforms, Reporter Magazine said !
The magazine of the Czech1
journalists union published a let-]
ter by Ludek Pachman, a mathe-
matician and Czech chess champ-
ion, who was protesting to the de-l
fense ministry about the ouster.-I
He said Zatopek lost his posi-
tion as an education officer in the
defense ministry and is now an as-
sistant coach of. the army track
team in Prague.
"I think many people in this
land will agree that such a status
for a 'man who belongs to the most
famous figures of the last quar-
ter of a century is our j o in t
shame and I don't intend to bear:
this shame without protest,"
Pachman said Zatopek is not
an isolated case and that there
have been "full scale" personnel
changes in the army since theSo-
West could manage only a goal by!
That put the favored East out
in front again by eight points and
they had it in the bag.
Chamberlain, who finished sec-
ond in the voting for the center
spot to Hayes, didn't enter the
game until seven minutes had
gone and the San Diego rookie
had scored only two field goals.
Hayes finished with 11 points,
Chamberlain with just four.
Earl Monroe, who finished with
21 points, combined with Robert-:
son in the big first half, each
scoring 10 points.
In the early going Boston's
John Havlicek and Bill Russell
worked like partners on the of-
fence while Cincinnati'stJerry
Lucas and Robertson did the same.
Ad the other East starter, Mon-
roe, played by himself.
!vuen East Coach Gene Shue.
and his coaching counterpart
Richie Guerin started to substi-
GIFT ITEMS and VARIOUS CLOTHING
The Medina, Shop
402 Maynard St 663+4540
Saturday, Jan. 18 ONLY
8:00 A.M.-4:00 P.M.
FLOOR PILLOWS-linen, corduroy,
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Most priced at wholesale. All quality merchandise. Excellent
Also, a small quantity of assorted goodies at below manufacturer's
NEEDLE ARTS OF ANN ARBOR
1342 N. Main Street
(near U.S. 23 Bridge)
ONE DAY ONLY
Baltimore 33 11
Philadelphia 29 13
Boston 29 14
New York 30 18
Cincinnati 24 20
Detroit 17 27
Milwaukee 14 32
Europeans attempt to finish
U.S.-Aussie cup domination
30 15 .677-
27 17 .614 2,;
20 25 .444 10
18 26 .409 11l --Associated Prefs
isco 18 26 .409 11, OSCAR ROBERTSON, who was voted the most valuable player
15 33 .313 16' .
in the NBA All-Star game, hits for two of his game-high 24 points.
Yesterday's Game In addition to his scoring punch, the Big 'O' starred both on
defense and as a playmaker.
LONDON (P) -- The last great Since the cream of the profes-
"Amateur" tennis stars of Europe sionals are Austialians or Ameri-
-Manuel Santana of Spain, Tom cans, it could result in those two
Okker of the Netherlands, and countries dominating the tourna-
Mark Cox of Britain-are ready to ment more heavily than ever.
set out on what could be the last They have won the trophy be-
all-amateur Davis Cup competi- tween them regularly since 1937
tion. -Australia 16 times and America
Critics believe this may be 10 times.
Europe's last chance for a long But while the competition re-
while to make a real splash in the
worldtorae. mains for amateurs only, the
tournamentni stronger European teams are in
The bi A four tennis povBers-the with a chance. Santana, Okker I
United States,AustraaBrit and Cox are some of the men who
and France-have called for an could be facing the United States.
open Davis Cup, with the con- uthe defending champions, in the
tracted pros joining in. challenge round.
Emmmm221 mw%;."" ##?##.#iS#,.'" :r :=::-Santana, Okker and Cox make
DAILY OFFICIAL a lot of money these days, from
prizes and appearance fees in open
BULLETIN Itournaments. But they still rate
as amateurs because they play
.:."}'rgi4 under the jurisdiction of their na-
(Continued from Page 8) tional associations and are not
group work in minority groups. Child under contract to promoters.
Care Training Specialist. BA in nurs- If this year's matches go ac-
ing and 2 years exper. or bach. degree
and spec. exper in spec. ed.. behavioral cording to form, Spain, led by the
disabilities, child dev. or related grad. wily Santana, and The Nether-
traional Transportation s a f lands, spearheaded by the fleet-
Board, Wash. D.C.: Chief, Human Fac- footed Okker, could be facing each
tors Branch, 6 years total exper, much other in the final of the European
of which should be in aircraft design, zone section 8 next July.
manuf., and maint., operations, a r
navigation facilities and services. Section A Is more open. But
Announcement of U.S. Civil Service the draw has been kind to the
Commission, Air Traffic and Control British, who think their chances
Specialists at GS-5-9 levels, degree re-
quired, many areas, exper and non- are brighter than in any year
exper. since 1963, when they were Euro-
-J- pean zone champions.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICEi
212 S.A.B., Lower Level
January 15, Indiana Camp Fire Girls
spec. gen. couns., waterfront dir. &
asst., arts, nature, music( campcraft,
unit dir., program dir.
Group Meeting for Summer Intern
Program in Washington, underclass-#
men, Srs, and grad. students. 4:00 Wed-
nesday,. Jan. 15. Multi-purpose Room'
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT SERVICE
128-H, West Engrg. Bldg.
Make interview appointment at Room
128 H, West Engrg. Bldg. unless, other-
JANUARY 22, 1969 |
Applied Physics Lab, of the Johns
H nkins U ni ~ity
The British have to play Swir;-
zerland in the first roun'd and
then, if they win that one, Ire-
land or Luxembourg in the second.
Consumers Power Co.
E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co.
General Electric Co.
General Motors Corp.
Goodyear International Corp.
Pennsalt Chemicals Corp.
Scott Paper Co.
Sperry Rand Corp. - Univac
Data Processing Div. -
Federal Systems Div.
The Trane Co.
U.S. Gov't. - Navy
Surface Wave & Aviation -
Reserve Offider Candidate
Copinsn iversi y
Chicago Civil Service Commission
CITY COURSE, COLLEGE COURSES,
k - J&
'AE ( A)1
C c. oAej~x
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