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November 08, 1969 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-11-08

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Poge Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, November 8, 1969

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, November 8, 1969

NED'S BOOKSTORE
YPSILANTIj
This new store carries more trade (non-text) books than any
other in the Ann Arbor-Ypsi area. Unusual 1970 calendars,
thousands of paperbacks, lots of them used, some hardbacks.
We think we're interesting--
We hope you will.
E ti
~ a
T 9 Council Seats
. 3 Referenda
MON. and TUES., Nov. 10 and 11
OPENINGS FOR
CHILD CARE WORKERS
-HAWTHORN CENTER
Work-Experience Opportunity with Emotionally
Disturbed Children
Hawthorn Center offers mature students a unique
opportunity to work directly with disturbed children
in a creative, well-supervised, in-patient treatment
setting - a particularly rewarding experience for
potential professional workers in Education Psy-
chology, Social Work, Medicine and related Behav-
ioral Sciences.
Hours: 32 or 40 per week. Must be able to work
days and weekends.
Potential openings on evenings and midnight shift.
Age Requirement: Minimum-20 years.
Education: Minimum-Two credit years completed
and good academic standing in third year.
Salary: With Bachelor's degree-$7078 per year I
Without Bachelor's degree-$6410 per yearI

LSU, TIDE IN SEC

Bigi
By DALE ARBOUR
The pressure's on.
In the eighth week of the col-
lege football season, as if there
wasn't any pressure to win any
other time, all games relevant to
a conference title become, in one
of those worngout sportswriting
terms "must" games.
The tightest race of the cam-
paign so far has been in the Big
Eight Conference where Kansas
State, Missouri, and Nebraska are
all tied for first place at 3-1. Ok-
lahoma is one-half game back.
OKLAHOMA challenges Mis-
souri today in what will undoubt-
edly be a highly offensive battle.
The Sooners' Steve Owens is a
one-man battering ram who has
not been stopped by any tear
this year. Last week, Owens car-
ried the ball 53 times against Iowa
State for a league record 248 yards
and four touchdowns.
So Missouri must stop Owens if
they wish to remain in contentior
for the Big Eight championship.
and a trip to the Orange Bowl.
But the Tigers aren't blessed
with an abundance of talent tc
stop him. Missouri's defense wa
far from adequate in a 41-3E
squeaker over Kansas State lass
week, yielding a whopping 394
yards to passer Lynn Dickey.
TWO OTHER GAMES of na-
tional importance concern South-
eastern Conference teams. SE
leader Tennessee goes against non-
conference South Carolina, whc
reigns as first place team in the
weaker Atlantic Coast Conference

t.
Eght powers

collide

Foreigneised booters
meet ight in finale

, , <

By NORM SCHERR
The Michigan Soccer C 1 u b
abounds with so much interna-
I tional talent it could have played
in the League of Nations. Draw-
ing footmen from such diverse and
exotic placesras Scandinavia, Pe-
ru, Ethiopia, France, Brazil, Ni-
geria, Belgium, Jamaica and De-
troit, the team represents a color-
ful panorama of the world, united
by the common bond of this uni-
versal sport.
And when these diverse fellows
get together, they play quite well.
The Blue soccer squad stands on
a 5-2-1 record, with losses only
to Northern Illinois and Cleveland
St. Today they face Wright St.
at Dayton for their final match of
the season, anticipating a favor-
able outcome.
BUT THERE'S more to the
game of soccer than Michigan's{
weekly games.
While soccer may have great in-
ternational appeal, it trails far be-
hind football and baseball as a
pastime in this country. Deeply
rooted in this fact is the back-
ground of the "average" American
kid.
Badgered by parents to join lit-
tle leagues, en.tranced by a contin-
ual stream of games, series, play-!
offs and bowls on television, and
later desiring to be a school hero,

adds speed to the b a 11, making
passing and ball-handling a lot
trickier.
Even though these great Ameri-
can institutions appear to be down
on them, and they have been con-
signed to relative obscurity, soc-
cermen, Michigan's included, still
claim to enjoy playing the game.
And who can knock that?
Blfacks press
demands at
tw colleges
SEATTLE (/P) - Planned meet-
ings between four suspended
University of Washington f o o t-
ball players, all black, and Head
Coach Jim Owens broke down yes-
terday in a dispute over presence
of a black assistant coach during
the talks.
The placks sought to have as-
sistant Coach Carver Gayton pre-
sent during the sessions. Owens
hald out for admission of only the
two Husky co-captains, Ken Bal-
I lenger, a white, and Lee Brock, a
black.
After meeting with Athletic Di-

Daily-Peter Dreyfuss
Who's got the ball?
The Michigan Ruggers, top contenders for the No. 1 ranking along with UCLA, the Old Blue of New
York, and the Kansas City Blues, journey forth to Champaign to battle the Illini after the Wol-
verine football game. So far this season the Blue team has compiled a 6-1 record, losing only to
Michigan State. But they have downed Toronto, which had not lost a game in three years, as well
as the Chicago Lions, last year's national champs.
LIBELS RETIRE:

the kid today learns quite early rector Joe Kearney, Gayton and
the value of strong arms and nim- all players involved.Owens told

dl Cr f-W*7 -9 da*7"*3 d'1

~n of sco ends season

Alabama travels to Louisiana "U t r uc u0,
State Saturday night. Not only
will the Tigers be out toknock By FFATS STROPS
off the Tide, but there is also the Proving that no one should take
matter of avenging their 26-23 loss their advice, the student council-
last week at the hands of Missis-
sippi, ors demonstrated their 1 a c k of
Utah will try to defend its first-judgment yesterday by showing up'
to face the mighty Daily Libels.'
place lead in the Western Athletic Though the councilors squeaked
Conference as it goes against sec- through the midterm, they bomb-
ond-place Wyoming, who is only ed out when it came to the final.
one loss behind the Aggies. As usual, though, the Libels
gave them a chance, this time by
skipping their usual night-before-
the-game training session. Ac-,
to
5
floods,
health
services,
life saving.
and
blood banks.
us-
help
TheAmerica= Red Crws.
Odvetieig tntriutedfotthe ubli go

cording to flat-back D.T. Cusu-
mano, "Campus Corners closed be-!
fore we remembered that we had
a game. And when "Bud" doesn't
make it to the field its just not
the same."
Despite a few Libels being
caught napping on the field be-
cause of the boredom of having to
play the inept sco, t h e mighty
Daily crew was able to roll to a'
29-6 victory. The Libels' 29 points
came on a touchdown, a 50-yard
U-

field goal, and 10 saf ties. The sco
TD came when they were able to
push the ball o v e r against the
Daily cheerleaders.
The turning point of the game
came when sco tried to withdrawa
but their petition to the adminis-
tration was denied. At this point
the Libels decided to let them
score before they threw a tantrum
and sent in the cheerleaders.
Immediately after the game, the
Libels' spokesman, Babyface Bar-
bas, announced to the wailing fans
that this was the final appearance
of the senior Libels on the grid-
iron. Their jersies, if they survive
being washed, will be retired and
used to wipe up spilled cokes on
the sports desk.
As the tears rolled down h i s
cheeks in this emotion-packed
moment, he ordered the entire
squad to report for basketball
practice at 6 A.M. Monday.
Princeton
may reset
gridgyclash
PRINCETON, N.J. R) - The
Council of the Princeton Univer-
sity Committee voted overwhelm-
ingly Thursday night against a
proposal to postpone the Yale-
Princeton football game scheduled
for Nov. 15, the same day as the
Vietnam War moratorium march
in Washington, D.C.

ble fingers, b u t probably never
really appreciates the latent tal-
ent of his feet.,.
As an adult, he carries with hire
the joys of his childhood, soccer
is not usually among them.
THE CURIOUS FAN who does
venture to observe a soccer math
might be somewhat dismayed at
the fact that hands (except the
goalie's) cannot touch the b a 11
and that both teams seem to run
helter skelter about a vast play-
field in seemingly endless 45 min-
ute halves.
Michigan offensive halfbackj
Ghebrelesus Yimesghen, an Eth-
iopian, presents this view: "Amer-
ican audiences appear to enjoy far
greater a sport that is pulsating,
constantly starting and stopping'
to some preset pattern, as foot-
ball and baseball do. They seem
to like a burst of activity, follow-
ed by a break, providing the op-j
portunity to analyze and digest
what has just taken place."
While basketball and hockey
approach the continuity of play
that characterizes soccer, both
produce ma r e rapid turnover
through smaller distances and
shorter playing times.
WITHOUT AN abundance of
timeouts and official breaks, stop-I
action a n d commercials become
nearly impossible, thereby ruling'
out any big urge to televise, if any
should exist.
And, believe it or not, even Tar-
tan T u r f is ill-suited to soccerI
play. The smooth, even surfaceI

a newsconference Thursday
night he would review the su-
spensions because of a possible
misunderstanding.
He had said he suspended the
four - R alp h Bayard, Harvey
Blanks, Greg Alex and Lamar
Mills - because he was not satis-
fied that they had a 100 per
cent commitment to the football
progr-am.
Yesterday, the four said in a
prepared statement they "are
truly and fully committed to the
coaching staff, the decision struc-
ture and the future football pro-
gram."
Meanwhile, at San Jose State,
the football team voted unani-
mously Thursday to wear black
armbands during its game against
Brigham Young University in
Provo, Utah, Saturday.
In a prepared statement, the
team 'said it "wished to protest
against those elements in Mor-
mon Church theology which they
feel bear racial implications and
which contribute to conflict."
Last year seven black members
of San Jose State's football squad
refused to play in the game
against BYU.
There are 14 black on San Jose
State's 44-member squad. Earlier
this year. 14 black members of
the Wyoming football team were
thrown off the team for wearing
black arm bands in protest against
Brigham Young.
San Jose's administration h a s
indicated no disciplinary action
will be taken for such acts.

Call or Write:

Director of Nursing
Hawthorn Center
Northville, Michigan
Telephone: Area Code 313--
Fl 9-3000 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

11
55
WE NEED YOUR
-31
j SELLING ABILITY!.
If you have any selling or
business experience, then you
are eligible to join our new
advertising sales force beginning
in the fall.
Part-time jobs are open on the~4
Michigan Daily to sell advertising
and create new advertising markets.
Earn money on a commission basis
while you gain valuable experience.
(We are especially seeking salesmen
who have access to a car)

- A Princeton junior, Brian E.
Langston, and a professor at the
university, Malcolm L. Diamond,
® had proposed that the game be
postponed due to "the urgency of
the Vietnam situation."

Kramer declines Ram offer;
Stones K.O. hockey game
By The Associated Press
* GREEN BAY, Wis. - Phil Bengtson, coach and general man-
ager of the Green Bay Packers, said yesterday that retired all-pro
lineman Jerry Kramer apparently has "decided he is not interested in
joining" the Los Angeles Rams.
Bengtson confirmed that he had given the Rams permission to
talk with Kramer, who is still the property of the Green Bay club of
the National Football League.
, * * *
* NEW FORK - The New York Rangers will meet the Los
Angeles Kings Saturday afternoon in a rescheduled National Hockey
League game, a Rangers spokesman said here yesterday.
The game originally scheduled for an 8 p.m, EST start was moved
up to 2-p.m., when King's owner Jack Kent Cooke booked the Rolling
atones rock concert at his all-purpose Forum for the evening.
Emile Francis, general manager and coach of the Rangers, re-
leased a statement through the club's New York office which said:
"We greatly regret the circumstances regarding Saturday's game.
The Rangers are forced to chose between a two-point forfeiture or
playing at an hour that will put us at a definite disadvantage.
* ST. LOUIS - The St. Louis Cardinals, still cleaning house after
a disappointing fourth place finish, have . traded Vada Pinson to
Cleveland for Jose Cardenal, the St. Louis Post-Dispatch said yester-
day.
The newspaper said the trade would be announced when the inter-
league trading period begins Nov. 20.

U

I I

I

ARE

You

Drunk ? Debaucherer ?

Degenerate ?

Spare them the headache
of being responsible for $275,000
of your money that will be placed in their hands.
Save these precious few. Vote NO November 10 and 11
on the bookstore referendum.

\IF SO, TRY THE

I

.I

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