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January 17, 1967 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-01-17

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JANUARY I7, 1967

PAGE EIGHT TIlE MIChIGAN DAILY

'M' Tankers Look Ahead

TWO WAY STREET
Like many things, working for AC Spark Plug Division of General
Motors is a two way street. You give and you get.
Here's what you give. Yourself. Your energies and ambition. Your
talent and time. Your ideas and abilities. All that you are and all that
you want to be.
Here's what you get. Unlimited opportunities with the largest manu-
facturer of automotive parts and accessories in the world. Challenging
and meaningful assignments in every area of the business-engineering,
research, accounting, sales, production and so on. A diversity and scope
that permits a choice of assignment areas to suit almost any background
and interest.
As an employe of General Motors, you also get GM's excellent em-
ploye benefits-group life insurance, income protection, hospital, surgical
and medical coverage, vacations, holidays, stock savings program .and
retirement program.
We're not through yet. Add to this excellent opportunities to con-
tinue your education . . . and the encouragement and financial assistance
to do so. The chance to move into any area of General Motors where your
skills and abilities are needed. The fact that AC benefits from the re-
sources of the world's largest industrial organization, yet has the flexi-
bility of an independent company.
You get a lot from the community, too. Flint is the second largest
city in Michigan . . . 65 miles from Detroit and about the same distance
from Ann Arbor and East Lansing. It has a $30 million Community College
and Cultural Center. Excellent schools. Hundreds of lakes within a 35-
mile radius. Nine winter sports areas with ski tows within 60 miles. Great
hunting, 13 golf courses and 434 churches.
We've talked more about what you can get than what you can give,
but that's only because we don't know much about you. You can fix that
by registering with the placement office for an appointment with the
General Motors principal interviewer who'll be on campus January 23-27.
Then tell him you'd like to talk with the AC Spark Plug Division inter-
viewer who'll be there January 27th.
GM 1S AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

By DOUG HELLERG
The more you look at the Mich-
igan swimmers' 69-54 loss to In-
diana, the smaller that 15 point
difference seems.
Indiana coach Doc Councilman
claimed after the meet last Fri-
day that the reason the Hoosiers
pulled it out was because of the
double victory of sophomore Bryan
Bateman over defending Big Ten
champion Bill Groft.
But, as Michigan coach Gus
Stager explained at poolside yes-
terady, "Graft is a slow starter."
In answer to whether Groft will
be ready for the return meet here
against Indiana on Feb. 11, diving
coach Dick Kimball answered "he
better be."
Then there was the 500 yard
freestyle lost by Olympian Carl
Robie to Indiana's Bob Windle
"who just touched him out" ac-
cording to Kimball. Both Wolver-
ine coaches agreed that such a
thing would never happen at
Matt Mann pool where times are
all recorded electronically and
Robie has the extra advantage of
familiarity. In addition, Robie was
tired from winning the 1000 yard
freestyle while Windle had only
swam in the 200.
More Reason.
As if this wasn't enough, since
the meet was already lost, Stager'
I kepttRobie out ofsthe 400 yard
freestyle relay, thus preventing a

complementing the improvement
of his own men.
Similarly, we don't seem to be
able to compare with Windle in
the 200 yard freestyle and the im-
mediate reply given by Kimball to
whether he was aware of Indiana
sensation Charlie Hickox in the
200 meter individual medley was
"are you kidding" as he listed
what must have been every award
'the sophomore has won~ in the last
tw~o years.
Looking ahead to Michigan
State, Stager said that they are
a little bit further away from
Michigan than Michigan is from
Indiana. And he doesn't mean
mileage since East Lansing is five
times closer than Bloomington.
"And for Michigan, everything has
to work perfectly for us to beat
Indiana."
Can Beat Hoosiers Here
GUS STAGER Stager closed by saying that
out of shape and caught the flu athough we may notbe able to
o t o gi shapecagt fast beat Indiana at home by as much
trying to get in shape too fast. as they beat us in Bloomington,
More Conditioning there is a definite possibility that
Going back to Michigan's form we could win."
of conditioning, Stager said that And Kimball added, "We should
he as yet had not concentrated on beat them."
the sprints or the turns, which In case anyone has any doubts
really hurt at Indiana. about another meet contested last
In the butterfly, it looks like weekend, this should be clarified.

Margin for Error
Gil Samberg
Cazzie: Gradu ate Studies
NEW YORK - "The Knicks are finally crawling out of the
cellar, and this kid Cazzie Russell is bringing the match to lead the
way." That was the concensus sound in this city a couple of months
ago when Cazzie, an NBA version of Joe Willie Namath. was being
touted as instant success (just add a dash of experience-once around
the league should do it).
What New York got was 220 pounds of fired-up desire and abil-
ity. Just give him his head, stand back, and watch the sparks fly.
On the court he's in seventh heaven, and you can feel it - that heady
joy of doing something so well. That's the stuff that generates the
excitement in the stands and the momentum on the floor.
Cazzie is the most dedicated ball player I've ever seen, a strict
self-disciplinarian. The game is his life, and he lives it. As he puts
it: "I don't need a million people cheering me. I'd be just as happy
out there if I were invisible. I just want to stay tough - keep in
shape so I can play."
What would you do with him?
A guy named Dick McGuire has other ideas. And as fate would
have it Dick McGuire is the coach of the New York Knickerbockers,
a fact which more or less zonks democratic procedure in the matter.
What McGuire had in mind was a slower process of easing the
kid into the NBA a little at a time. He would be initiated via pain-
less doses - painless for everyone. After all, while no one was look-
ing the Knicks had put together a pretty solid line-up even without
the Michigan star.
Walt Bellamy, when he wants to, is one of the better centers
in the league. Willis Reed - a former Rookie-of-the-Year - at a
forward spot is pushing himself into the legit super-star class. And
the rest of the team: Dick Van Arsdale up front, Dick Barnett solid
and experienced in the back court, chucker Butch Komives at the
other guard, and Dave Stallworth a still inconsistent but hightly
promising sixth man, could hold its own in the NBA.
So, with or without a new Oscar immediately in the line-up, the
Knicks would probably take third in the East behind Philadelphia
and Boston. This team wasn't suffering with the gaps that dazzling
Dave Debusschere's Pistons had. So why force it?
And, it was obvious that Cazzie did and does have a lot to learn.
The pros play a game very different from the college brand.

Michigan will ordinarily not de-
pend on Carl Robie as muchas
two sophs, Tom Arusso who fin-
ished first at Indiana and Lee
in ... .t. - r2.:.r..A---------I, r%.

eBISbee wo Iiihed second. De-
possible closred rown destroyed spite their order of finish. Stager
rates Bisbee the faster although
his chances for a third place fin- re Bs the fte "though
ish in the three meter diving by hcalls them both "tough kids."
blowing his last attempt. And this Their performance and hopes
could go on forever. for improvement should release
By now it looks like MichvanI Robie for the long distance free-
would win a return match by 2- style races. Still. Robie will def-
points but it isn't all that simple. initely appear in the butterfly in

The group of promising sopho-
mores that cleaned up against
Purdue beat ateam that usually
has absolutely nothing, meaning
zero.
But Saturday the Boilermakers
had nothing plus one, Dan Milne,
who swam the best 50 yard free-
style in the conference this sea-
Sson, 21.4 and tied for best at 100,
with 48.1.
This unbelievable performance,
relative to past seasons almost
overshadowed performances like

.i

Stager explained that "being at
home should add five points to
our, score and take away five from
theirs. That's ten points. But In-;
diana's Bill Utley should make up
10 points." Utley swam with a
broken jaw Friday night and was
completely ineffective. Then there
is Hoosier Olympian Kevin Berry,
who, according to Stager, was way

non-rcal meets iprparatio
for the Big Ten and NCAA cham-
pionships.
Unbeatable
There are parts of Indiana that
Stager viewed as unbeatable.
"We're lucky to be in the same
meet with NCAA one meter div-
ing champ (Ken) Sitzberger',"
said the Michigan coach after

tw itorsndr a second for a The pick-and-role, the screen, the one-on-one move of the individ-
speedily i mp rov i ng gWolverine,
Michael 't not quite.. ual: it adds up to schoolyard ball with an incredibly tight man-to-
Mica _nor bu _ n u.man defense. Unless you are a seven-footer, you get one try at a tip-in.
A team may have five or six set plays, and setting-up means taking
uai~iiyPac r a second to know where your team-mates are. Other than it's run,
4 11 1run, run and shoot.
Cazzie's most obvious problem, of course, is defense. One man
'a s TT offensive armadas like Russell are just risked in college, and it is
the rare star who is a "complete" ballplayer when he hits the pro
By The Associated Press ranks. Cazzie is a slow man for the back-court; and he suffers for
it. When he came up, the word was that he couldn't guard a dead
LOS ANGELES-The Green Bay turtle. Now they admit he can.
Pacikers. each ivith 123.500 extra e .

' ,' Purdue Swim Stats

400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY-1. Pur-
due (Woodward, Lee, Linstrom,
Rankin)'2.cichigan. Time-3:46.6
1000-YD. FREESTYLE-1. O'Con-
nor (M); 2. Cooke (P); 3. Ryerson
(P'). 'ime-10:49.4.
ZoO-VD. FREESTYLE-1. O'Con-
nor (M); 2. Cooke (P); 3. Ryerson
(P). Timne-10 :49.4.
50-VD. FREESTYLE-1. Milne (P)
2. Lawton (M) and Schlueter (P)
(tie). Time-:21.4 (varsity record).
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -
1. Williams (M); 2. Shaffer (P); 3.
*tobertson (M). Time--2:08.4.
ONE METER DIVING-1. Rittsch-
of (M); 2. Meaden (M); 3. Quick
(P). Points-240.6.
200-YD. BUTTERFLY-1. Arusoo
(M); 2. O'Connor (M); 3. Rankin
(P). Time-2:09.4.

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100-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Milne
(P); 2. Lawton (M) and Lindstrom
(P) (tie). Time-:48.1 (varsity rec-
ord).
THREE METER DIVING - 1.
Meaden (M); 2. Rittschof (M); 3.
Quick (11). Points-241.30.
ZOI-YD). BACKSTROKE-1. Wie-
beck (M); 2. Woodward (P); 3.
Salassa (M). Time-2:07.1.
500-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Wil-
liams (M); 2. Cooke (P); 3. Hamby
(P). Time-5:09.8.
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE-1. Lee
(P); 2. Robertson (M); 3. Anderson
(P). Time-2:19.0 (varsity record).
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
Purdue (Schlueter, Norwood, Lind-
strom, Milne); 2. Michigan. Time-
3:19.2 (varsity record).
KEEP AHEAD
OF YOUR HAIR
* NO WAITING
* 7 BARBERS
* OPEN 6 DAYS
The Dascola Barbers
Near the Michigan Theatre

money to tide them through the'
long, cold winter, were busy tak-
ing bows yesterday after squelch-
ing the American Football League
in the first Super Bowl 35-10.
Eight- Packers will play in Sun-
day's Pro Bowl but the others Were
scattering.
The consensus among pro foot-
ball personnel seemed to be that
the Kansas City Chiefs did a fine
job in the first half when they
trailed only 14-10. But the Pack-
ers' rush and the blitz that led
to Willie Wood's interception ex-
posed a fatal weakness in the
Chiefs. After the interception, Len
Dawson lost his poise.
"It looked to me as though the
Packers had been looking at the
wrong movies of Kansas City,"
said one NFL coach.
"Maybe they expected Kansas
City would be so easy they could
just blow them down. When they
finally decided to play football in
the second half it was no contest."

ONLY 179"
$25.00 Deposit, Balance y Feb. 1
* ROUND TRIP JET-Willow Run to Freeport Grand Bahama Island on brand new Doug-
las DC9 Pure Jet.j
* FIVE NIGHTS-At the Beautiful, Brand New "Freeport Inn" (3 per room) in Free-
port. Swimming, water skiing, sailing, deep-sea fishing, scuba diving, mag-
nificent pool, golf, skeet, etc. (name your dream)
* GROUND TRANSPORTATION-From airport to hotel with luggage and tips and back
to airport (also)j
* SPECIAL LOW MEAL PRICES--A variety of places to eat, you will not be a captive of
one hotel-your rooms have kitchenettes
MUSIC & DANCING spots in your hotel and many more a few steps away.
CASINOS-DUTY FREE SHOPPING-MEET STUDENTS FROM OTHER SCHOOLS
Wednesdayevening,oearlyMondaymorning,
DEPMarch 1.RETN March 6 to Willow Run
on time for classes.I
TAKE A BREAK -
Sponsored and escorted by
UNIVERSITY SERVICES ASSOCIATION Inc.
A not-for-;profit cor oration, registered and analified in Michigan

- --- - - - O AEJcA C

And there is the overcompensating of a rookie. At first he was
forcing shots. Now he is almost reluctant to shoot, and hestitates
in going one-on-one and putting out those moves to the boards -
his forte in college - which, as a 6'6" guard he can certainly still
pull off. He was forcing passes for a time, but now tends to get up
plays too often for a team which should role free...
What it comes down to is that Caz is playing about 10 to 20
minutes a game at just shy of nine points a stint and is not exactly
shooting the lights out on the circuit. Where this will lead to is
anyone's guess. The fact that mpst coaches, players, and members
of the press agree that it will be to stardom is amazing enough in
itself.
A long-time Garden observer in the Knicks organization put it
this way: "Sure, they still can drive right by him. Sometimes it was
pitiful . .. But there are other times when . .. well, we knew we were
going to get our money's worth. We know he's a team player. We
know that he's dedicated. And we think he can be the leader the
Knicks need back there.
"He's coming along, and McGuire isn't going to rush him. Just
watch him."
And Cazzie?
Well Cazzie sort of takes it all in his stride . . . I guess. When
I first went to see him I didn't exactly know what to expect. After
all, this is a college All-everything-in-the-book who was expected
to make tidal waves in the NBA with his coming to the Knicks .. .
and here he's still just getting his tootsies wet.
And nobody's looking for No. 14 out there on the court. He's
no celebrity. He usually gets on in the middle of the second quarter
and stays for either the third or final period. And when they keep
track of your offensive output in points per minute, you'd expect a
rookie to press hard whenever he gets in. It usually happens no
matter how much poise he displayed as an undergrad.
But if there's a strain, Russell doesn't show it. There is some
disappointment, of course, which he doesn't readily admit to. "You do
the best you can," he lightly tosses off at first. But he knows how
good he is, and he knows that he wants to play. And so the picture
of the guy coming early and staying late for practices, doing laps
in a 'Y' gym to increase his speed, and living a life that other ath-
letes must be forced into during the season still applies to Cazzie.
"You have to able to guard these guys real tight. It takes about
a year to learn, they say, and I'll do that too. But you've gotta be
in shape - know how to take care of yourself.
"The biggest thing in this league is keeping tough ... hard. They-
re always testing out a new guy. They like to knock you around a little
... sort of getting to know you. And you've gotta take it as it comes,
and maybe dish it out a little too. But you can't back off.
As for adjusting to the lengths of the game and the season, "It
isn't really hard. You just learn how to pace yourself.
"Of course it helps if you're living clean," he emphasizes with
a grin as nattily dressed Dave Stallworth, who Cazzie points out
as "the Negro Frank Sinatra" strides up.
And, even more than clean living, Cazzie does have another
big thing going for him with the Knicks. He leans over and explains
in a stage whisper: "See that old man over there?" he says, kidding
Dick Barnett. "He's gonna be 31. And Komives ... he's 25. Why I've
got eiht or nine more years in this league. What have I got to worry
about?"
I hated to mention that Bill Bradley is still only 23 .
Tomorrow: Part II-"The Quiz Was Too Short."

4

It almost seems a shame to
put a Volkswagen engine in it.
The Karmann Ghia isn't designed for the masses.
Nor is it built like a mass-production car.
Fenders, hoods and door frames still get hand-
welded, hand-shaped and hand-smoothed.
Convertible tops are still padded by hand.
The Ghia's paint job is even four coats deep in
hand work.
So here you've got this gorgeous hunk of car,
but when you get right down to basics, it's still a
Volkswagen.
Chassis, transmission and suspension are all
Volkswagen.
And so is the engine.
n fact, the Ghia's power comes from the very
same air-cooled motor that pushed our regular
- - . _ __ . AA, f _ __.

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