100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 18, 1968 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-05-18

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

Saturday, May 18, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

N 1

Netter
Special To The Daily
With only one day's competi-
tion remaining, Michigan squads
appear ready to capture all three
team titles in Big Ten tourna-
ments.
The Wolverine tennis squad has
run up an almost insurmount-
able lead in the conference net
meet at\Iowa City, while both the
golf and tennis contingents are
in strong shape for today's clos-
ing competition at Bloomington
and Minneapolis, respectively.
The netters, soaring along in
the conference tourney with only
a single match loss to date, should
wrap up their crown easily, bar-
ring an outbreak of broken legs
or something worse.
They sailed through yesterday's
action unbeaten, gaining the semi-
finals in every position but first
singles, where Pete Fishbach is
relegated to consolation play be-
cause of his' loss on Thursday.j

lead Big

Ten

title

The Wolverines gave up only
a single set yesterday, although
first doubles pair Fishbach and
Brian Marcus overcame that
shock to oust Don Lutz and Steve
Vezina of Northwestern, 6-3, 6-8,
6-3.
In singles play, Marcus downed
Wisconsin's Chris Burr, 10-8, 6-2;
Dick Dell whipped Dale LeProvost
of Iowa, 7-5, 6-4; Jon Hainline
manhandled the Hawkeyes' Ran-
daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
PHIL BROWN

dy Murphy, 6-3, 6-1; Ron Tee-
guarden dumped Steve Levinson
of Illinois, 6-1, 6-3; and Bruce,
DeBoer disappointed the Badgers'
Jeff Unger, 6-2, 6-4.,
The other Michigan doubles en-
tries had an easy time of it, with
Dell and Hainline eliminating
Michigan State second pair John
Good and Mickey Szicagyi, 8-6,
6-3, and Bob Pritula and DeBoer
ripping Wisconsin's Unger and
Bruce Maxwell, 6-1, 6-2.
The victories place Wolverines
in eight of today's nine final
matches in the championship
bracket, while Fishbach gets an-
other chance in consolation play.
In Minneapolis, the Michigan
track team went through yester-
day's qualifications with only one
major disappointment, and placed
well in the two finals held.
Senior captain Alex McDonald
failed to qualify in the 660-yard
run (he won the indoor 600 title),

although Wolverines Ira Russell
and Bob Thomas took first and
second, respectively, in the long
jump and discus.
After the first day of competi-
tion, the Wolverines were tempo-
rarily in first place with nine
points, with Illinois having eight.
Wisconsin has qualified the
most men for final heats, however.
The Badgers have ten men in to-
day's closing sessions, while Min-
nesota has nine,. and both Michi-
gan and Ohio State have eight
each.I
Wolverines reaching the finals
include Sol Espie and George
Hoey in the 100-yard dash, Larry
Midlam in the high hurdles, Ron
Kutschinski and, Paul Armstrong
in the 880, Leon Grundstein and
Espie in the 220, and Nelson Gra-
ham in the 440 intermediate hur-
dles.
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer could
do nothing but moan about the

quest
weather in Bloomington, where
the Big Ten golf tournament is
being held, but his charges still
held solidly onto second place.
"It was absolutely miserable,"
he wailed. "It was cold as the
devil, our boys were thoroughly
soaked, and we just played awful
golf."
"We knew we had a battle on
our hands when we came down
here," explained Katzenmeyer.
"Indiana's got a very good team."
The catch was that everybody
else did, too. Only the Indiana
squad, at home on their own
links, could manage a team score
that looked reasonable.
The Wolverines are down now
by 13 strokes with 36 holes left
to play, but have played come-
from-behind all year ,and won ev-
ery previous tournament they en-
tered.
Captain John Schroeder led the
team with a 72-75-147, also good
for second in the individual stand-
ings after yesterday's play,
BIG TEN TENNIS
Singles-Championship Bracket
Semifinals
1. Fishbach eliminated Thursday;
2. Marcus (M) def. Burr (Wis),
10-8, 6-2; 3. Dell (M) def. LePro-
vost (Iowa), 7-5, 6-4; 4. Hainline
(M) def. Murphy (Iowa), 6-3, 6-1;
5. Teeguarden (M) def. Levinson
(Ili), 6-1, 6-3; 6. DeBoer (M) def.
Unger (IWis). 6-2; S-4.'
Doubles-Championship Bracket
Semifinals
1. Fishbach - Marcus (M) def.
Lutz-Vezina (NW) 6-3, 6-8, 6-3;
2. Dell-Hainline (M) def. Good-
Szicagyi (MSU) 8-6, 6-3; 3. Pritula-
D$eBoer (M) def. Maxwell-Unger
(Wis), 6 1, 6-2.
BIG TEN GOLF
36 Holes to Play
1. Indiana 756
2. MICHIGAN 769
3. Michigan State 775
Michigan Individual Totals
Schroeder 72-75-147
Erskine 75-75-150
Sumpter 77-77-154
Groves 72-89-161
Pozza 80-81-161
Christensen 80-85-165

eFly there for half fare
T h e r e 's b eU

Page Seven
t
."
.Sol~

HURLEY DOES IT ALL
Wolverines blank Purdue twice, 1-0, 4-0

By ANDY MEADE
The Michigan baseball squad
struggled to keep in the Big Ten
race with a couple of lackluster
wins yesterday over last place
Purdue.
In the first game, Jack Hurley
was a one man show, pitching a{
one-hitter and socking his sec-
ond home run of the season to
give Michigan a 1-0 victory.
Hurley, whose, record is now

2-3, had a no-hitter going into
the top of the seventh and needed
only one more out to record the
first for Michigan since 1957.
The Boilermaker catcher, Tom
Wiergacz, had different ideas,
however, and dropped a double
just in front of diving left fielder
Doug Nelson's glove.
After the game Hurley didn't
seem too upset about the hit. "It
didn't bother me really," he said.

"The main thing was to win the pitcher Dan Hiott, the Michigan
game. I wanted to win, that's all." batmen amply backed up Evans'
After losing a one-hitter earlier brilliant pitching. In the first in-
in the season because of a lack of ning, third sacker Glen Redmond
hitting, Hurley could have had doubled home Andy Fisher and
good reason to worry. Elliot Maddox who had had back
The poor Wolverine hitting to back walks.
doesn't worry assistant coach The fourth inning saw some.
Dick Honig. true hitting prowess. After an in-
"In college baseball, defense itial out, Bud Forsythe singled and
and pitching win the games. For was sacrificed to second by Evans.
instance, we got one hit in the Then a triple by Fisher and a
first game, but still won it." single by Maddox quickly brought
Steve Evans helped apply this home two more runs.
formula in the second game, giv- The 4-0 lead was more than
ing up just three hits in blanking enough for Evans who baffled the
the Boilermakers 4-0. Demon- Boilermakers for the rest of the,
strating his mastery in the fourth, way, giving up just one single.
he struck out the side, racking up Tomorrow, Dave Renkiewicz and
ten strike outs for the whole Rod Scott will go against the
game. Illini in another doubleheader
With a little help from Purdue starting at 1 p.m.

c r . , .

I /

I _..
t %
- _ _

-Daily-Bernie Baker
JACK HURLEY receives a congratulatory handshake from
Chuck Schmidt after slugging his game-winning home run in the
first half of a doubleheader against Purdue yesterday, Hurley
tossed a one-hitter to stymie the Boilermakers batsmen, while his
big blow was the only hit recorded by the Wolverines.
Conference sets three refs,
reaffirms freshman policy
MINNEAPOLIS (/P - The Big adoption of a 26-game basketball
Ten Athletic Conference conclud- schedule, instead of the present
ed its spring meeting yesterday 24-game limit. Included would be
and announced some policy a round-robin 18-game Big Ten
changes, but reaffirmed it will not schedule.
allow freshman to compete in -
varsity sports.
The major decision was the re- Gar ie m akes
moval of the year-end review on
whether an injured athlete would All-Star tea in
t b e a llo w e d a n o t h e r y e a r o f e lig i - b H t h r e v i e
bflity. Henceforth, the review will
take place on a quarter or semes- NEW YORK rP-Gordie Howe
ter basis 40-year-old right wing for Detroit,
has been named to the National
This would allow an athlete, Hockey League's all-star team for
njured in football, to compete the 10th time, equaling the record
later in the same academic year set by Doug Harvey with Mon-
in another sport, without run-
ning the risk of losing a year of treal.
football eligibility. Before yester- team nine times in his 22-year
day's ruling, he would have had NHL career.
to sit out the entire athletic year
to retain his football eligibility. Other first-team all-stars se-
In a major policy announce- lected Thursday by league coach-
ment, the conference reaffirmed es included goalie Lorne "Gump"
lnen, te cnfeenc reffimedWorsley of Montreal, defenseman
its stand on non-participation of Bobby Orr of Boston and Tim
freshmen in intercollegiate ath- Horton of Toronto and center
letics. Stan Mikita and left wing Bobby
The National Collegiate Athletic Hull of Chicago.
Association (N C A A) recently Mikita's selection brought his
ruled that freshmen will be al- total award prize money to $10,-
lowed to compete in all sports ex- 900. He was the NHL scoring
cept football and basketball. champion and most valuable play-
The conference athletic direc- er and also won the Lady Byng
tors urged by a 6-4 vote the Trophy for gentlemanly play.

Avojicl

ible at the following Bluebird Dealers:
L. R. Mix Grand Rapids Fryling's Jewelry Muskegon Hgts. Malvins Jewelry
Scott Tuthill Grand Rapids L. E. Phillips Paw Paw Charles Jewelry
W. F. Lueth & Son Hillsdale Roger A. Losey Plymouth Beitner's Jewelry
Mayo's Jewelers Holland Williams Jewelry Pontiac Harry Karagosian
Heglund & Beyer Houghton Haug's Jewelry Store St. Joseph Green's Jewelry
Williams & Co. Ironwood John Albert South Haven Alfings
Louis Morgensen Kalamazoo L J. Barrett South H avenLaring'
Watson Jewelry Kalamazoo Hamilton Jewelry Sat alLwec
Sandys Jewelry Lansing Adams Jewelry Three Rivers Frederick Foster
Nilson Jewelry Lansing Berry's Jewelry Traverse City Caldwell Jewelry
Ankers Jewelry Lansing Heath's Vicksburg Marvin E. Mains
A. C. Percy Marlette Mel Cole Wyandotte Samelson's Jewelry
Sallan, Inc. Marquette A.1J. Jean & Son YslniGenJwlr
Dale C. Levey Milford McMartin's Jewelry Ypsilanti Green Jewelers
nd Haven Jewelers Muskegon A. Krautheim Zeeland Dekker's Jewelry

Adrian
Albion
Alma
Battle Creek
Bay City
Benton Harbor
Bridgman
Buchanan
Cadillac
Coloma
Detroit
Detroit
Detroit
Elsie
Grand Haven

Grai

4 Ilmis+5records +1sculpture+13_a_
Aspen is the multi-media magazine. Lt comes in a box
which means we can put in all sorts and sizes of things.
Aspen's articles use the medium most appropriate to
the subject matter-whether it be a wall poster or LP
record or deck of cards.
For example, our current issue is the first magazine
to contain film. And what films! Four art classics by
Hans Richter, Moholy-Nagy, Robert Morris / Stan
VanDerBeek, and Robert Rauschenberg. It also has 5
records with some of the most memorable names 'in
art and literaturemaking special recordings of their
work just for us. Marcel Duchamp and Richard Huel-
senbeck reading their early Dada writings (the first
time they've been recorded), Naum Gabo reading his aspen
Realistic Manifesto, plus William Burroughs, Alain
Robbe-Grillet, Samuel Beckett and Merce Cunning- magazine
ham in a valuable collection of "oral history" available
only in Aspen. You'll also find new recordings of John
Cage's "Fontana Mix" and Morton Feldman's "King of
Denmark," plus the scores so you can see that the
music looks as wondrous as it sounds.
Tony Smith gave us his drawings for his 4-piece
sculpture "The Maze" plus cardboard modules so you
can construct your own version at home. In, print,
there are essays by Roland Barthes, George Kubler
and Susan Sontag ... poetry by Michel Butor and Dan
Graham... special projects by Sol LeWitt, Mel Boch-
ner, Douglas MacAgy and Brian O'Doherty, editor-
designer of this historic issue.

' 5
r
f
t
y
t
l

- --.

0

s

. s
,:, y

Alc orL a ueS a diiS

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Detroit 20 I] .645 -
Baltimore 18 13 .581 3
-leveland 17 14 .548 3
Boston 17 15 .531 3%
Minnesota 17 15 .531 31,",
Oakland 15 17 .469 5J4,
California 15 18 .455 6
Washington 14 18 .438 614
Chicago 12 17 .414 7
New York 13 20 .394 8,
Yesterday's Results
Boston 6, New York 4

NATIONAL LEAGUE

St. Louis
xSan Francisco
Atlanta
xChicago
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
xLos Angeles
New York
xklouston

W
20
18
1s
17
16
15
15
15
14
13

L
12
14
15
17
17
16
16
18
18
18

Pet.
.625
.563
.545
.500
.485
.484
.484
.455
.439
.419

GB
2
21
4
4,4
41/,
412
5V
6

(If you flunk, at least you'll be awake.)
Sure you've used NoDoz to help you
stay awake the night before an exam.
But have you ever thought of taking
NoDoz to make yourself a little sharper
during the exam itself?
Well, maybe you should.
Let's say you're one of those guys
who doesn't have to cram like mad the
night before. (Even so, you're probably
not getting your usual amount of sleep.)
And let's say the morning of the big
exam, you find yourself heading for

Exam Pill. And before long you're feel-
ing more alert and with it again.
You see, NoDoz helps bring you up
'to your usual level of alertness, so you
don't just sit there in a fog; it's got what
it takes to help restore your perception,
your recall, and even your ability to
solve problems.
In fact, NoDoz contains the strongest
stimulant for your mind that you can
take without a prescription. Yet it's not
habit forming.
Okay, but what about the guv who

Aspen is about excellence in any field. It brings you new ideas in
new formats. Each issue is built around a different theme by a
different editorial-design team (the best that we can find). So the
content and format change radically each issue.
For example, Andy Warhol put our Pop/Underground issue in
a Fab box. Then filled it With an underground movie flip book;'
a postcard kit of new paintings; a rock&roll "press'kit"; the first,
last and only edition of the Plastic Exploding Inevitable under-
ground newspaper.
In contrast, our next issue on Far Eastern Thought will be
brimful with five rolled scrolls: a Kuo Hsi landscape (Sung dynasty,
11th century) ... a calligraphy scroll from the Palace Museum on
Taiwan . . . a Ch'an masterpiece by YO-Chien . . . a yard-long
frieze of Indian temple sculpture ... a Tibetan thanka.
There'll also be miniature screens from the Shoko Zen Temple
in Kyoto . . Rajput miniatures from India ... Zen parable cards
... even a dragon kite. All scented with incense. It's the issue
you'll hang all over the house.
By unbinding our magazine, letting it run free in its box, there's
no end to our three-dimensional ideas. in short, you don't simply
read Aspen ... you hear it, hang it, feel it, fly it, even sniff it!

Would' you like to see what Aspen is
like? We have a tempting subscription
rate to help you find out. Aspen is
published four times a year at $4 per
issue (our current issue, Aspen 5+6,
being a double issue, is $8). But try
Aspen on our money-$aving subscrip-
tion offer-and pay just $10.95 for one
year. You may pay later if you prefer.
But if you send payment with your
order, saving us bookkeeping and
billing costs, we'll reward you with a
free gift-a small surprise that will be
a delightful preview of Aspen itself.
You may cancel at any time and pay
only for the issues mailed. But to be
sure you'll receive Aspen 5+6, a phe-
nomenal collector's item and ' con-
versation piece, mail the coupon
today. Then start planning your first
Aspen Box Party.

Yesterday's Results
Cincinnati 3, Pittsburgh 2

ASPEN MAGAZINE P.O. Box 205 Village Station, New York, N.Y.10014 MD
r At ...tC-A n r~ .no fl-Me I .nQC_, KG r n % :-A r ivr..: Fpo -a sngp ,onr

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan