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December 07, 1969 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-12-07

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, December 7, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, December 7, 1969

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Panthers

claw

Grapp lers

By PAT ATKINS -mate Weiss when both were
Dropping the first four bouts sophomores, in the New York
to a strong Pittsburgh team, the State wrestling finals.
Michigan wrestling squad couldn't At 134, Ty Belknap and t h e
recoup in the upper weights and Panther's Scott Ross were tied
lost 22-14 yesterday afternoon at 3-3 going into the third period.
the Events Bldg. Belknap was up but Ross es-

Michigan's second win was
Sanger's over Jim Fleming, 8-1.
Gaining two points a period on
takedowns and a reversal, Sanger
controlled Fleming most of the
match. "Sanger and Headrick
both performed better thanagainst
Maryland," Bay explained.
A heated argument over who
received predicament points fired
up both 177-pound Jesse Rawls
and the spectators, with the end
result a Michigan pin. Soon into

Before the Wolverines could put
a stop to the opening Panther
point spree, the meet score stood
at 14-0 for Pittsburgh. "We can't
afford to lose those lower weights,"
Assistant Coach Rick Bay said.
"We really needed three out of
four.,,
It was the 150 division by the'
time Michigan's Lane Headrick
finally ended the Wolverine
drought, piling on the pressure in
the third period for a 15-5 win.
In the next weight class, Jim
Sanger doubled the Wolverine
meet score in a scrambling match
that ended 8-1.
Two more wins, by Jesse Rawls,
pin at 177 and Therlon Harris'
3-2 squeaker at 190, gave Michigan
its final 14 points.
"The team as a while performed
better today than yesterday against
Maryland," Bay stated. "Pitts-
burgh had a better team than
Maryland, and we didn't realize
that that would be the case."
The Michigan line-up contained
six sophomores, two making their
first varsity dual meet starts. Jim
Hagan's debut at 118 set the frus-
trating atmosphere for the lower
weights.
Warned early for stalling against
Steve Weiss, Hagan couldn't gain
the advantage in the first period.
Pittsburgh's Weiss chose up to
start the second and rode until
the midway point, when Hagan
stood and reversed for two points.
A few seconds later, Weiss escaped
to make the score 2-1.
Weiss quickly escaped in the
third period also, and despite a
riding time point, kept shooting in
after Hagan for a 3-2 win. "Hagan
was too conservative," Bay noted.
A momentary lapse by Pitts-
burgh's Randy Payne almost gave
Tim Cech his first win of the
season, but Cech couldn't quite
force a pin in the opening period
and settled for a predicament.
Cech later was not so fortunate.
At a 4-4 stand-off in the third'
period, Cech was warned on the
bottom for stalling.
With only 16 seconds remain-
ing in the bout, Cech let up
slightly, and Payne m o v e d
smoothly into a cradle for a pin.
"Cech happened to run into a
good wrestler, and if you have a
lapse against a good wrestler,
that's what happens," Bay said.
Payne, from Sydney, New York,
won 107 out of 108 high school
bouts. His only loss was to team-

caped with five seconds gone.
With a little more than a minuteI
left, Belknap trield to hook Ross'
leg and pull him in, but t h e
Michigan wrestler lost the leg and
control for a Pitt takedown

loky in the second period a n d,
with the c r o w d standing and
cheering, placed him neatly back
down on the mat. A cradle hold
was the coup de grace for Saloky
at 3:52.
A frantic scramble by Harris in
the, second p e r i o d of his 190-
pound match against Mark Reid
paid off for Harris, as he got an
escape from down under. T h a t
turned out to be his margin of
victory in the 3-2 decision.
The other sophomore making his
first start, George Surgent, cut
some weight to make the 167 di-
vision. He stayed with Bob Kuhn
most of the match and was ahead
3-2 at the beginning of the third
period, but faded at the end and
was pinned.
Only a pin by heavyweight Jim

II

Sophmor 142pouder arkRawls' match, Willie Saloky took
Sophomore 142-pounder M a r k down Rawls and rolled him over.
King stirred the crowd's enthus- Rawls reversed the Panther and
-asm when he bodily hoisted Pat pancaked him as the action went
Lavery up and down into a take- off the mat.
down with a minute and a half Confusion between the referee
gone in his match. Right at the and the scorer then kept the two
buzzer of the second period, King predicament points f r o m being
relaxed at the edge of the mat ac- claimed for the next few minutes.
cording to Bay, The slip allowed A misunderstanding caused t h e

Laverly to reverse and then gain poi
three points for a near fall, and ther
the match. befc
Lane Headrick got Michigan on A
the scoreboard with a 15-5 rout
over Bud Smeltz. Leading 2-0,
Headrick reversed Smeltz at 2:40.
Starting in the center of the mat
after a called stalemate, Head-
rick worked for a cradle and
could force only a predicament.
Headrick came close to a fall
several minutes later, pinning one
of Smeltz's shoulders to the mat F
for a near fall. Before Headrick Gu
could press his advantage, Smeltz yaui
had dragged himself off the edge yar
ul
of the mat. dull
dow
STATISTICS top
118 pounds--Steve Weiss (P) dec. Jim tort
Hagan (M), 3-2.
126 pounds-Randy Payne (P) pinned givi
Ti n Cech (M), 7:44. wes'
134 pounds-Scott Ross (P) dee. Ty Cot
Belknap (M), 8-3. Dai
14 pounds-Pat Lavery (P) dec. Mark titll
King (M), 9-4.
150 pounds-Lane Headrick (M) dec. A
Bud Smeltz (P), 15-5.
158 pounds--Jim Sanger (M) dec. Jim ha
Fleming (P), 8-1. con
167 pounds-Bob Kuhn (P) pinned Mis
George Surgent (M), 7:17.
177 pounds-Jesse Rawis (M) pinned T
Willie Saloky (P), 3:52. Tex
190 pounds-Therlon Harris (M) dee. fina
Dave Young (P), 3-2.
Heavyweight-Paul Allen (P) dec. Jim thr
,homas (M). 3-1. was
DEMONSTI
Prrtia u

nts to go f i r s t to Michigan, Thomas could have averted a
n back and forth several times, Michigan loss, but Thomas lost to
re Pittsburgh received them. Paul Allen and the meet final was
n irked Rawls picked up Sa- 22-14.
TIN NATIONAL TITLE:

-Daily-Sara Krulwich
MICHIGAN'S JESSE RAWLS, defending conference champion
at 167 pounds, demonstrates the form that made him the class of
the Big Ten last year. Rawls has been no less impressive in this
year's campaign, gaining two victories in two tries at 171 pounds.

Texas daring subdues Arkansas
AYETTEVILLE, Ark. (U') - some 50 million persons on na- leaped and snared the ball before pounced on the loose ball on the
tty James Street bolted 42 tional television and a jammed he tumbled out of bounds on the Texas 21.
ds for a touchdown and later 44,000 persons in Razorback Stad- Arkansas 13. On a third and ten situation,
led off a fantastic f o u r t h I ium. Ted Koy bulled 11 yards and Arkansas quarterback Bill Mont-
n gamble yesterday to rally Street, a 175-lb. senior quarter- Jim Bertelsen crashed across for golaiery rolled to his left and hit
-ranked Texas to a 15-14 vic- back, slapped Texas to life with the tying score from two yards flanker John Rees for 20 yards.
Y over second-rated Arkansas, a 42-yard touchdown run early with 3:58 to play. Happy Feller I Billy Burnett twisted across from
ng the Longhorns the S o u t h- in the fourth quarter when it ap- kicked the winning point. the one-yard line for the .touch-
t Conference championship, a peared certain that the Longhorns' Tedown-his 20th of the year.
ton Bowl berth against Notre 19-game undefeated string was fTexas was presented a plaque
ne, and a probable nationald about to be snapped, from President Nixon designating passes for 205 yards, sent Arkan-
sas ahead 14-0 by nailing flanker
rkansas' frenzied Razorbacks The winning touchdown was However, the final Associated Chuck Dicus for 29 yards and a
tosee frheittr s set up on a fourth and three sit- Press poll doesn't come out until touchdown in the third period fol-
lto settle for the bitter sweet ation at the Texas 43. With after the bowl games.
solation prize - a date with Texas trailing 14-8, Street called frethe bo a ed lowing another Longhorn mistake.
>sissippi in the Sugar Bowl. Txstaln 48 tetcle President Nixon arrived shortly Terry Stewart had flopped on a
time out to discuss strategy with before kickoff and he missed a fumble by Cotton Speyer to set
'he pulsating battle, which saw Texas coach Darrell Royal. The daring call by Arkansas coach the Razorback drive in motion on
as rally for 15 points in the Longview, Texas product faked Frank Broyles. The Razorbacks the Arkansas 47.
al quarter after trailing 14-0 into the line, dropped back and won the toss but decided to take twoAintc in u Aa
ough three rugged quarters, found end Randy Peschel behind a 10 mile per hour northwind and ointeceptions hut Arkan-
witnessed by President Nixon, Arkansas' Gary Moore. Peschel kick to the Longhorns, who had Arkansas drove to t h e Texas
been averaging 376 yards per seven-yard line with 10:30 to play
RATIONS TO CONTINUE game on the ground. in the fourth quarter but Danny
Broyles' decision almost proved Lester plucked off a Montgomery
clairvoyant as Joy muffed a simple pass intended for Dicus. It was
) " handoff on Texas' second play the first interception in 170 passes
?° it u n 41 f'if l from scrimmage and Bobby Field attemped for Montgomery.

ZE. 1.7 /t7 -'5.t, jjpy / t.A .L/Y. N oU/. V s-vm,..' v s, ww.-

PROVO, Utah (P)-Racial dem-
onstrations against B r i g h a m
Young University's athletic teamsi
likely will continue despite the
school's plan to step up recruiting
among Negroes.
That is the consensus of parti-;
cipants in past demonstrations
interviewed in the last week by1
the Associated Press.I
"The demonstrations are not
against BYU because it doesn't3
-t-

gave any black players, but be-r
cause it is sponsored by the Mor-
mon Church," said Willie Hysaw,
one of 14 blacks kicked off the
University of Wyoming football
team this fall for participating in
a demonstration against BYU.
The Mormon school is one of the
largest private universities in the
country, with more than 25,000
students. It has been the target of
repeated demonstrations during

We are
only a hole
in the wall,
BUT-We
give the top
prices for used
books in the state.
STUDENT
BOOK
SERVICE

the past two years, including the
incident at Wyoming.
Crux of the issue is a Mormon
doctrine excluding Negroes from
the priesthood, a position which
most other male members are ex-
pected to attain.
San Jose State football player
Tony Jackson, a Negro and for-
mer Mormon, described the re-
cruiting drive as "a positive ac-
tion" but questioned whether it
will be very successful.
Hysaw said essentially the same
thing.
th 'No blacks will attend BYU,"
he said. "Maybe a few Negroes,
who don't know what it's all about
will, but no blacks."
Willie Black, leading f o r c e
behind the Wyoming demonstra-
tion, predicted that protests could
occur throughout the Western
Athletic Conferencenext year.
Black said that the demonstra-
tions against BYU will continue as
long as it is a "tool" of the Mor,
mon Church.

Pennsylvania governor makes
bid for national championship
PHILADELPHIA (P) - Gov. The telegram t h e n states,
Raymond Shafer Saturday con- "Knowing your fine sense of
tinued his efforts to make a polit- sportsmanship, I am sure you will
tbagree that no t e a m should be
ical touchdown on behalf of his chosen for that honor until all the
No. 1 football team, Penn State. bowl games have been completed."
He sent a telegram to Charles Gov. Shafer then referred to a
"B u d" Wilkinson, A m e r i c a n New York Times survey showing
Broadcasting Company television that "Penn State has played 9 far
sportscaster, whom he said had tougher schedule than either Tex-
heard had suggested to President as or Arkansas. In addition Penn
Nixon that he "present a plaque State's 29 games without defeat is
to today's winner of the Texas- the longest non-losing record for
Arkansas game and designate it as any major team since those you
the nation's No. 1 football team." coached at Oklahoma."
Professional Standings

U of M SKI CLUB
ASPEN
Jan. 3-Jan. 10
A FEW PLACES OPEN!
some people like Rose Bowls better than skiing .. .
for info
DAVID OEMING 663-3202
or
DARYL BARTON 761-0838

NFL
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W L7
sota 10 1 (

'' I

*Minne

CALL 761w3596

Detroit
Green Bay
Chicago

7
6
1
Coastal Division

4
5
11

i

T
0
0
0
0

Pct.
.909
.636
.545
.083

Detroit at Baltimore
Washington at Philadelphia
New Orleans at Atlanta
St. Louis at New York
Dallas at Pittsburgh
Green Bay at Cleveland
Minnesota at Los Angeles
* * * *
AFL
} Eastern Division
W L T Pet.

For girls who like to

. I

_m

UNION-LEAGUE

ASK DAD-for EUROPE for CHRISTMAS
AN IDEAL PRESENT
AN OUTSTANDING BARGAIN ($210)
The UAC Travel Committee in association with the University of Michigan
can offer you the most reliable, most convenient charter flights to Europe on
the Michigan campus. We fly only International Air Transit Association ap-
proved jets-regularly scheduled airlines-TWA, Air Canada, and Sabena
Belgian Airways. They can offer you the reliability in backup equipment,
communication and punctuality which you should expect. They offer the best
first class service (Plus there is a free, open bar!). We drop you off in London
and return from the continent. This saves you the hastle and expense (approx.
$25) of returning to London for your return flight. Since UAC is a non-profit
organization, we return to the passengers all of the profits as rebates. Last
year one flight received $18.50 passenger as a rebate.
IT IS ALL AS GOOD AS IT SOUNDS
STOP BY OR CALL FOR DATES AND PRICES

fuss without any bother
r
C
- There's a difference betw een fussing
and bothering.
Fussing is doing something you like.t* '
And bothering is doing something you don't like. 3 "Goodpeng:
The Norelco Home Beauty Salon is for girls who love to;
fuss about the way they look.
There are 10 attachments to fuss with. You can get a fast,;
close, very gentle shave on your legs and your underarms. Or trim
the stray ends of your hairdo. Then change attachments and
fuss a little with your fingernails.}

*Los Angeles 11 0
Baltimore 7 4
Atlanta 3 8
San Francisco 3 7
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Century Division
*Cleveland 8 2
St. Louis 4 6
New York 3 -8
Pittsburgh 1 10
Capitol Division
Dallas 8 2
Washington 5 4
Philadelphia 4 6
New Orleans 4 7
*Clinchmed division title.
Yesterday's Result
San Francisco 42, Chicago 21
Today's Games

1
1
0
0
1
2

01
0
0
2

1.000
.Ai

.273 New York
.300 Houston
Buffalo
Boston
Miami
.800
.400 Oakland
.273 Kansas Ci
.091 San Diego
Cincinnati
.500 Denver
.556
.400 New Yorl
.364
Denver al
Boston a
Buffaloa
Cincinna

2
Western Division
10
y 10

9 4
56&
4 8
4 8

9
1
2

0
2
0
0
1
1
0
0
1

It

i

66
4 7
4 7

Yesterday's Result
rk 34, Houston 26.
Today's Games
at Miami.
t San Diego.
at Kansas City.
ti at Oakland.

.692
.455
.333
.333
.182
.909
.833
.500
.364
.364

ABRAHAM KAPLAN
Professor of Philosophy
WILL PRESENT A LECTURE ON
"THE PHILOSOPHY OF HASSIDISM"
SUNDAY, DEC. 7,8:00 P.M.
at THE HOUSE
1429 Hill St.
STUDENTS AND FACULTY
ARE INVITED
BUILDER'S MODEL
FURNITURE SALE
Decorator selected furniture and accessories

fl

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