THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
1429 H il l Street
CLASSES NOW OPEN
HEBREW I, IlI-Eliahu Shalmon, Instructor
Tentatively, Monday and Wednesday 7-9
Different days and hours may be arranged
1 st Session-Monday, Feb. 11 at 7
ISH AGES and IDEAS of the JEWISH PEOPLE"
-Rabbi Harold S. White, Instructor
Tuesdays at 8-starting Feb. 12
stration fee per course: Hillel Members $1.50;
Anyone interested may register
Seattle Releases Cazzetta;
To Announce Replacement
SEA'TTLE (M-Seattle Univer-
sity advised basketball coach
Vince Cazzetta yesterday he was
relieved immediately of all con-
nections with the school.
Cazzetta stunned his team and
university basketball fans Wednes-
day night when he announced his
resignation with an accusation
of interference on the part of
Athletic Director Eddie O'Brien.
He said then he would remain
as coach until the end of the sea-
Thursday, Cazzetta said, he re-
ceived this note from the Rev.
John J. Kelley, university execu-
tive vice president:
Armelagos Leads Keen's Aa(men
A LETTER FROM THE
Fraternity rush is a unique, educational, and enjoyable experience.
As a new semester begins, many undergraduate men discover
that they have already had a sufficient opportunity to observe and ex-
perience campus living in the University Residence Halls.
The Michigan Fraternity System wishes to extend to each of you
a nost cordial invitation to become acquainted with organized college
life as it exists in our respectve chapter houses. By availing yourself of
this opportunity, you will be able to view at first hand the system under
which 2500 Michigan undergraduate men are living.
Even for those of you who wish to join a fraternity at a later
date of who may not be interested in fraternity living, rushing creates
no obligation on your part to pledge and provides an invaluable
experience for any future contact with the fraternity system.
Fraternity affiliation is more than just a housing arrangement;
it involves life-long obligations and privileges. The Inter-fraternity.
Council does not ask each of you to pledge; we urge only that you
make, your own decision after you persoally have judged Michigan
Good luck in Rush!
John P. Meyerholz,
SIGN UP-UNION-FISHBOWL 2-5 P.M.
through next Monday
RUSH-Sun., Feb. 10 thru Thurs., Feb. 21
"It is my sad duty to inform
you that, effective as of now, you
are relieved of all connections
with the university. Your salary
will be continued up to the date
of your official resignation at the
end of the school year."
Father Kelley did not announce
immediately a replacement for
Cazzetta. The basketball team is
scheduled to meet Montana here
Friday and University of the Paci-
fic tomorrow. There were uncon-
firmed reports that assistant
coach Clair Markey also would
Seattle, with star shooter Eddie
Miles, is considered one of the
nation's top teams.
has openings for a
limited number of en.
gineers, physicists and
mathematicians in orig-
inal research and
is an electronics research
and development center
established by M.I.T. in
WILL BE ON CAMPUt
February 15, 1963
PLACEMENT OFFICE NOW
Research and Development
Massachusets institute of T,.hnolog
BOX 21 " LEXINGTON 73
By JIM BERGER
Nick Armelagos is a prime ex-
ample of why Michigan wrestling
coach Cliff Keen is regarded as
one of the nation's best.
Keen has always prided him-
self of making champions of boys
with virtually no experience. Arm-
elagos is no champion yet, but he
follows the Keen tradition to per-
"It was an article in The Mich-
igan Daily that brought Nick out
W L Pet. GB
Boston 40 18 .609 -
Syracuse 32 24 .571, 7
Cincinnati 30 28 .517 10
New York 16 40 .286 23
Los Angeles 44 13 .772 -
St. Louis 35 23 .603 91/2
San Francisco 22 36 .379 22'z
Detroit 21 36 .368 23
Chicago 19 41 .317 26Y2
Cincinnati 134, San Francisco 129
T Pts. GF GA
13 63 148 121
61 58 160 127
8 58 152 137
13 55 132 131
9 39 146 169
13 33 154 217
for wrestling," said Keen. "It was
a small little piece that said
something to the effect that the
team needed lightweight pros-
Armelagos has a different in-
terpretation. "My brother saw the
article and told me about it, so
I decided to give it a try," he said.
"Actually I was a little afraid
to come out," Armelagos contin-
ued, "the only time I had ever
wrestled before was in a high
school gym class, and it was mur-
der wrestling for three minutes.
I never thought I could ever go
for nine minutes."
With some assistance from the
team and some able coaching by
Keen, Armelagos soon found out
he could go nine minutes. "Every-
body helped me out when I first
came to practice," said Armelagos,
"even Karl Fink (a heavyweight)
spent a lot of time with me."
Keen said that he knew Arme-1
lagos always had the potential
and with a little work, he could1
develop. Armelagos developed
rapidly. In his first year he lost
quite a few meets but he also
scored some victories. In the Bigr
Ten Meet, Armelagos didn't placef
but he lost a preliminary bout tos
the 123-lb. champion in overtime.N
"The fact that I didn't have anyt
competition helped me out," Arm-
elagos said. "It was good to know
that you would be wrestling thatt
week, without having to worryt
about elimination matches. Wrest-0
ling every week gave me valuable
Last year Armelagos appeared
NEW YORK TIMES
are now available.
Delivery will resume
after the strike. 1
Student Newspaper Agency
Ann Arbor, Michiganl
P. O. Box 241]
Detroit 3, Boston 3
Sales & Service
by Factory-trained men
514 S. State NO 5-9141
. .. leads grapplers
heading for a year of more im-
provement and perhaps placing in
the conference meet when he hurt
''It was a case of torn liga-
ments," said Keen. Armelagos was
forced to sit out the rest of the
season. He still practiced and
worked out, so the year wasn't a
Despite a year of inactionl
Armelagos was still chosen by his
teammates to be captain, but at
the beginning it appeared to have
a reverse effect.
Armelagos lost his first two
meets,, and for the home opener
against Northwestern he was de-
feated in a challenge match by
Bill Jones, a sophomore. "That
kind of hurt me a little," said
Armelagos, "because I had to take
a little ribbing about only tossing
a coin, and not wrestling."
But he solved that problem.,He
beat out Jones for the trip last
weekend, and according to Keen,
Armelagos wrestled two of his best
"Nick's match 'against Minne-
sota was gust beautiful," said
Keen. "He was up against an
Iowa state champion and a really
good wrestler. -
"Nick countered beautifully at
the beginning, weakening his op-
ponent," Keen went on, "and at
the perfect time he took the of-
fensive and made a takedown and
got two predicament points (put-
ting his opponent in a hold) where
he was in danger of getting pin-
Armelagos h as a different
story. "It was just lucky. The
move I used was something I pick-
ed up in practice. I had tried it
before and it never worked. I tried
it against this guy gnd it worked
perfectly," he said, "in practice
yesterday I used it against (Carl)
Rhodes and it did nothing, and
in my challenge match with Jones
it didn't work. It is a move where
I use my hip and flip my oppon-
ent to the mat on his back."
Armelagos used this as an ex-
ample of why Keen is such a good
coach. "In practice we are always
learning different type styles. In
all I'd say there are about eight
different ways that we are
taught," Armelagos explained.
"Naturally a person can't use
all these things," he went on. "For
instance there are a lot of guys
who use their legs and, there are
some who don't. But since you're
exposed to so much, you are al-
. Getting back to Armelagos,
enough. "Nick gives every nickles
worth of himself all the time,"
said Keen. "He is the first down
t0 practice and the last to leave."
As for being chosen captain
Armelagos says it hasn't changed
his attitude. "Being captain
hasn't changed me a bit," said
Armelagos. "We on the team have
a certain attitude toward winning
and wrestling as a team. I have
always held this attitude and be-
ing captain certainly h a s n 't
Armelagos has finally hit his
stride. Two impressive conference
wins and some security in his 123-
lb. class have given him increased
confidence. Whether he turns out
to be a conference champion, only
time can tell.I
A good indication can be seen
tomorrow when Michigan hosts
Ohio State in a dual meet at 4:00
p.m. right after the basketball
game at Yost Field House.
Michigan will be riding the crest
of three Big . Ten dual victories,
and Michigan led by Captain
Nick Armelagos will show why
Coach Cliff Keen has only finish-
ed lower than third in the con-
ference twice in a 38 year career.
NATIONAL AERONAUTICS AND SPACE ADMINISTRATION
FLIGHT RESEARCH CENTER
Invites Applications from Students.
majoring, or with advanced degrees in:
g . '/
* AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING
* MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
TO PARTICIPATE IN AERODYNAMICS AND SPACE-ORIENTED
FLIGHT RESEARCH, AND INSTRUMENTATION DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMS
SUCH AS X-15, LUNAR LANDING, SUPERSONIC TRANSPORTS and X-20 (DYNA SOAR)'
FRC Representative will be ON CAMPUS for interviews FEB. 12 & 13
Positions above are in the Career Civil Service.
Positions are filled in accordance with Aero Space Technology Announcement 252 B.-
All qualified applicants will receive consideration regardless of race, color, creed or national origin.
Providence 77, DePaul 59
NYU 108, Furman 82
North Carolina 82, Maryland 68
Western Michigan 106, Tampa 90
Notre Dame 74, Boston College 66
North Texas 65, Tulsa 60
Syracuse 68 Niagara 67
Maryland State 86, Delaware St. 66
Grove City 75, Waynesburg 58
Cortland State 77, Brockport State 64
Troy State 82, Spring Hill 77
American U. 81, Baltimore U. 80
Campbell 78, St. Andrew's 65
Gannon 75, Indiana (Pa) 54
Findlay 97, Villa Madonna 62
Hunter 61, Southern Conn. 59
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when our interviewer comes to your campus, ask him
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