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February 13, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-13

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

RTTVnAV VVVtUTTAUV 19 Ift&&

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

QTT~T~ Vtts'tiUyA WKY 13,196

5

I.

MONDAY ONLY
"China: The Enemy
and the Neighbor"
4:15 P.M.-Multipurpose Room
Undergrad Library
by
DR. CHARLES C. WEST
Professor of Christian Ethics at Princeton Theo-
logical Seminary;'former Associate Director of the
World Council of Churches' Ecumenical Institute
near Geneva, Switzerland.
University Lecture sponsored by
The University of Michigan,
Office of Religious Affairs
Open to all University students,
faculty and staff, free of charge

Sutrging

Gophers

Ioce

M

3 -2

Dr. Charles C. West has lived,
worked and taught in China and
the Philippines, and also in Ger-
many. He graduated from Co-
lumbia College (NY City), re-
ceived his B.D. from Union
Theological Seminary, and re-
ceived his Ph.D. from Yale. Dr.
West has authored and edited
numerous books, monographs
and symposia.

By GRAYLE HOWLETT
It's true that hell hath no fury
like a woman scorned, but they
both have nothing on a wound-
ed Gopher.
That's a fact of life the slump-
ing Wolverine icers learned last
night as they dropped their sec-
ond straight to Minnesota 3-2, and
their fourth game in a row.
Five weeks ago the Blue puck-
men swept the series from the
Gophers in Minneapolis burying
them deep in seventh place, but it
seems that a mad Gopher is tough
Down the Gopher Hole
First Period Scoring: M-Waka-
bayashl (MacDonald, Koviak) 18:25.
Penalties: Minn-Hughes (holding)
12:24. Minn-Woog (tripping) 17:52.
Second Period Scoring: Minn -
Shattuckw(Crupi, Dale) 8:44. Minn-
Zacho (Woog, Paradise) 16:48. M -
Koviak (Mike Marttila, Lee Martti-
Ia) 17:13. Penalties: M-MacDonald
(tripping) 1:02. M-Henderson (el-
bowing) 9:17. Minn-Zywiec (hold-
ing puck) 10:32. Minn - Zacho
(charging) 11:24. M - Henderson
(tripping) 18:27.
Third Period Scoring: Minn -
Gambucci (Norby, Grosso) 13:06.
Penalties: M-Lord (illegal check)
8:39. M-Baird (high sticking) 8:52.
Minn - Paradise (high sticking)
8:52. Mnn-Schiller (holding) 11:50.
M-Lucier (roughing) 16:12. Minn--
Norby (roughing) 16:12.

to reckon with. Since then, Min- The Gophers, who apparently in front of the Blue net and tip- until the last few minutes of the
nesota has gone 10-1 in the con- prefer to spot their opponents a ped in a Doug Woog slap shot. game when they took Herman
ference and they have elevated lead, again fell behind when Mel Michigan, though badly out- from the nets at 19:29. But Lath-
themselves into a second-place po- Wakabayashi brought the crowd to skated in the second stanza, tied rop was up to the challenge, mak-
sition. its feet with one of his patented the score once more when Lee and ing nine saves in the final 20 min-
"We've won 10 out of our last scores at 18:25 of the first per- Mike Marttila set up Bruce Ko- utes, several on breakaway shots
11 on the road," commented a iod. viak's slap shot which beat Lath- or 3-on-1 situations.
happy Minnesota Coach John Ma- Fighting Mad rop cleanly. Herman was called Michigan coach Al Renfrew,
ruicci, "and eight out of our last The wounded Gophers came out upon to make 16 saves in the sec- shaken by several missed oppor-
nine conference road games. If fighting in the second period and and period in what he later said tunities, would only comment: "I
we keep this kind of play up, we got the equalizer at 8:44. Rob was "one of the hardest periods don't know what you have to do to
will be ready for the Detroit Red Shattuck grabbed a rebound in I've ever gone through." win. But that Lathrop was good.
Wings." front of the Michigan net and Catch-Up He's quick."
No Pros beat Wolverine goalie Harold Her- In the third period, Michigan Mariucci, unusually quiet, was
Contrary to Mariucci's elated man. Continuing to skate hard, played catch-up hockey after cautious in victory assuring this
comments, there are a few Michi- Minnesota fired out in front when Gambucci's go ahead goal, and reporter that the game "could
gan fans who are not ready to Dennis Zacho positioned himself never mounted a tough offensive have gone either way."
grant Minnesota an NHL fran-
chise. The "Golden Gophers" win-
nling goal came at the 13:06 mark
on a scrambling rebound shot by ymInasts Topple Iowa Indiana
Gary Gambucci while Tom Schil-I
ler was cooling his heels in the
penalty box and the Wolverine special To The Daily and Indiana could only muster strongest gym teams in the con-
rooters burned. IOWA CITY-Michigan's auto- 146.6 at the triangular meet. ference, were somewhat below
The infraction brought on a matic gymnastic team wound up "Sometimes the men are a bit their usual form.
chorus of boos, as usual, but a and produced two more Big Ten shaky on away trips," explained Notching the firsts for Mich-
few fans in the first row thought victories yesterday as they con- Loken. "But we managed to win igan were Phil Fuller (floor ex-
they would take vengeance into and we're happy this meet is ercise), Wayne Miller (trampo-
their own hands by picking up the inuedon their merry way toward history." line), Gary Vander Voort (high
fallen sticks. When some Minne ixchampionship.fCoach token knows talent, but bar), and Rich Blanton (rings).
sota players tried to reclaim their when the statistics show the Wol- Loken was especially pleased by
sticks, a slight tussle broke out. According to head coach Newt verines taking four firsts and four Blanton's ring work
When order was restoredSchiller Loken, the Wolverines were slight seconds, you have to wonder if he Michigan hosts a strong Illinois
was the only one to leave the y off their usual robot-like per- isn't getting a bit spoiled by suc- squad Friday and Loken promises
ice, complaining bitterly on the fection, but the final point totals cess. He did point out that the a better showing.
original call. showed Michigan amassing 183.8Hawkeyes, consistently one of the He'll probably get it too.
"It wasn't holding," a dejected points while Iowa trailed at 176.4,
Schiller said after the game. "A FLOOR EXERCISE-1. P. FullerME
double penalty should have been (M) 9.15; 2. C. Fuller (M); 3. MSU MEET :
called. It was too crucial a time Schmitt (Ia); 4. Miller (M); 5. Van-
to call a penalty like that. It cost der Voort (M). GrogI)9n
us the game." 2. Sotten (Ia); 3. Baessler (M);.
Schmitt (Ia); 5. Vanden Broek (M).
TRAMPOLINE-i. Miller (M) 93.
2. Conant (M); 3. Gordon (Ia); 4.
Cooley (M); 5.Davis (M).nderVoort
(M) 8.8; 2. Schmitt (Ia); 3. Vander
Brock (M); 4. Heller (la); 5. Pierce By JOHN SUTKUS on a plane
VAULTING-. Heller (Ia) 9.35; Special To The Daily Then the bus carrying the team
Control You 2. C. Fuller (M); 3. Miller (M); 4. to East Lansing to complete in
P. Fuller (M); 5. Goldsborough (la). EAST LANSING-It started out theaMihLanSngt Rel ebin
PARALLEL BARS-1. Lazar (Ia) as a bad weekend for the Wolver- the Michigan State Relays broke
9.3; 2. (tie) Heller (Ia) and K. Wil- and and the team was delayed an
iams; 4. Goldsborough (Ia); 5. ine track team. hour. The cindermen arrived bare-

4
4

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A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech-
nique for acquiring a powerful
memory which can pay you real
dividends in both business and
socialadvancement and works
like magic to give you added
poise, necessary self-confidence
and greater popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they c ould influence
others simply by remembering
accurately everything they see,
hear, or read. Whether in busi-
ness,at social functions or even
in casual conversations with
new acquaintances, there are
ways in which you can domi-
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ability to remember. '
To acquaint the readers of
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in remembering anything you
choose to remember, the pub-
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of their self-training method
in a new book, "Adventures in
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No obligation. Simply send your
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Diversey Parkway, Dept. C152,
Chicago, Ill. 60614. A postcard
will do. Please include your zip
code.

Badgers Pose Stiff Test
For Wolverine Matmen

STILL. RINGS-1. Blanton (M)
9.2; 8. Schmidt (Ia); 3. Singerman
(Ia); 4. tie) Chilvers (M) and Van-
der Voort (N..

pole. The Michigan captain and
last year's outdoor Big Ten pole
vault champion apparently left it

ly in time to warm up for the
early events.
But the Wolverines completely
reversed the pattern of the week-
end by making a creditable show-
ing in the Michigan State Relays.
Coach Don Canham called the
cinderman's performance "very
good."
Jack Harvey threw the shot
better than 55 feet, his best effort

By CARL RAYFORD
Wolverine matmen will see the
end of easy victories when they
battle the tough Wisconsin Badg-
ers Monday in Madison.
Just looking at the Badgers'
roster is enough to impress any-
one, including Michigan Coach
Cliff Keen. Of the 16 wrestlers
on the squad, only three are sen-
iors and four juniors. The other
nine, including some of their most
outstanding wrestlers, are sopho-
mores. And so far this season Wis-
consin has won eight dual meets
while losing only two.
The Wolverines will have to
watch several grapplers in par-
ticular. Mike Gluck, a sophomore
in the 137-pound class, will be
especially challenging to Wolver-
ine captain Bill Johannesen, for.
he defeated Billy Jo once earlier
this season. Iowan prep champion
Al Sievertsen of the Badgers will

Facing such a sturdy opponent,
the Wolverines are in the bad po-
sition of having minor injuries to
two of their starters. Bill Water-
man, a fine and improving wres-
tler in the 167-pound class is
hampered with back trouble, along
with Wayne Wentz in the 177-
pound division. As of now, even
Coach Keen doesn't know the ex-
tent of the injuries.
Furthermore, Jim Kamman, a
Big Ten champ last season, is
still not fully recovered from his
leg injury and will miss this im-
portant contest'entirely.
However, despite the Badgers'
impressive credentials and their
own injuries, the Wolverines are
determined to give their best per-
formance. "We know we are go-
ing into tough stuff," says Keen.
"Wisconsin and the other teams
from now on are very strong. But
I think our guys can give a pretty
good account of themselves."

this year, good for third place in
wrestle former high school team- the event.
mater Cal Jenkins. The two-mile relay team aver-
In addition to these two, the aged 1:54 per man en route to
matmen will have to contend with a second-place finish.
three more former prep chain- The mile relay team also placed
pions, Elmer Beale in the 167- second. No Wolverine took a first-
pound class, Brekke Johnson in place medal.
the 177-pound class, and Dan Per- Coach Canham commented on
nat in the heavyweight division. the lack of first-place finishes by

4

saying, "We could have taken
some firsts by taking some people
out of the relay teams and putting
them elsewhere. But this way we
qualified both relay teams for the
nationals in Detroit. This was our
last chance to qualify them."

SCORES

A

1

PRO HOCKEY
Detroit 3, Toronto 3
New York 9, Boston 2
Montreal 2, Chicago 2
PRO BASKETBALL
Cincinnati 143, Detroit 116
Boston 85, Philadelphia 83
New York 140, Los Angeles 127
Baltimore 136, San Francisco 127
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Providence 83, St. Bonaventure 62
Kansas 59, Oklahoma State 38
Nebraska 81, Iowa State 70
Notre Dame 76, Detroit 67
Oklahoma 103, Missouri 89
St. John's (NY) 53, Army 51
Georgia 83, Mississippi State 71
Kentucky 77, Auburn 66
Wichita 102, Louisville 87
Cincinnati 60, Drake 47
Loyola (Chi) 106, St. John's (Minn) 77

I1

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UlIVERSITY TOWERS

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802 Monroe

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With this one exception,
GT&E blankets the world of electronics.

GT&E makes no effort to compete
with nature's awesome forces. But
we do the next best thing. We take
the reason for lightning and har-
ness it to everyday tasks.
In that way, we've helped to
make the lowly electron mighty.
And our own capabilities more ex-
tensive.
In fact, we've made electronics
an important force in our business.
And branched into virtually all
directions electronics would take
us... communications, radio, TV,

stereo phonographs, automatic
supervision and control, and ad-
vanced military systems.
GT&E member companies, such
as Automatic Electric, Lenkurt
Electric and Sylvania, either man-
ufacture the complete equipment
or the electronic components from
which they're built. And at the
same time serve as majorsuppliers

to other electronic manufacturers
and the communications industry.
You might say that, because of
electronics, GT&E's possibilities
are endless.That's the way it looks
from where we sit.
If you're interested in getting a
complete picture of GT&E as it is
today, ask your Placement Direc-
tor for a copy of the booklet that
tells the story. Or write General
Telephone & Electronics, 730 Third
Avenue, New York, N.Y.10017.

AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE
TO ALL
GRADUATING SENIORS
The walls of ivy will soon be replaced by less familiar ones; equally
exciting, challenging, and self rewarding. For many years you
have been preparing for this major step that leads from College
to Career. NOW THE TIME HAS COME TO CONCENTRATE AND
ACT; TO FIND THE JOB YOU WANT. With competition for career-
launching jobs increasing at a rapid pace, A PROFESSIONALLY
PREPARED RESUME IS ESSENTIAL IN OPENING THE BEST DOORS!
Your resume, when written by a Professional Writer, will pinpoint
Your Assets, .and present them in a clear positive way. It will save
you Valuable time in contacting the career opportunities You want.
At the RSUME BUREAU your resume is written by professional
writers, with specialized knowledge of personnel practices, and

Monday, February 14, Noon Luncheon, 25e
COL. W. J: MYERS; Deputy State Director,
Selective Service System
"The Philosophies, Prospects, and Problems
of the Selective Service System"
if she doesn't give it to you...
-get it yourself!
JUE f

9,
*

9'

A O GN J M vzvzut~ ___ I

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