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February 24, 1972 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-02-24

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, February 24, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Thursday, February 24, 1972

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FOLK FESTIVAL for BANGLADESH
FEATURING
SUE GERGER and STEVE NEWHOUSE
on Friday, Feb. 25th at 8 p.m.

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SMARX BROTHERS
DOUBLE FEATURE
IDUCK SOUP

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Green

grapplers

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at 331 Thompson
DONATION: $1.25
Sponsored by NEWMAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
- '

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and
MONKEY
BUSINESS
75c
8 p.m. and 1 1 p.m.
CAFETERIA 1
Markley Hall
by Reeves House Film Society

LOSE 20 POUNDS
IN TWO WEEKS!
Famous U.S. Women Ski
Team Diet

During the non-snow off season
the U.S. Women's Alpine Ski Team
members go on the "Ski Team"
diet to lose 20 pounds in two
weeks. That's right-20 pounds in
14 days! The basis of the diet is
chemical food action and was de-
vised by a famous Colorado phy-
sician especially for the U.S. Ski
Team. ,Normal energy is maintain-
ed (very important!) while reduc-
ing. You keep "full"-no starva-
tion-because the diet is designed
that way! It's a diet that is easy
to follow whether you work, travel
or stay at home..
Thisis, honestly, a fantastically
successful diet. If it weren't, the
U.S. Women's Ski Team wouldn't
be permitted to use it! Right? So,
give yourself the same break the
U.S. Ski Team. gets. Lose weight
the scientific, proven way. Even if
you've tried all the other diets,
you owe it to yourself to try the
U.S. Women's Ski Team Diet. That
is, if you really do want to lose
20 pounds in two weeks. Order to-
day. Tear this out as a reminder.
Send only $1.00 ($1.25 for Rush
Service) - cash is O.K. -to., Ski
Team Diet,.P.O. Box 15493, Dept.
ST, San Diego, Calif. 92115. Don't
order unless you expect to lose 20
pounds in two weeks! Because
that what the Ski Team Diet will
do!

I

By RICH STUCK The Spartans' returning champs
Wrestling powerhouse Michigan are Greg Johnson, 118; Tom Mul-
State is a heavy favorite to stand kovich134, wrestling at 142 this
off challengers Iowa and Michi- year; Gerry Malecek, 167; Dave
gan and win its seventh consecu- Ciolek, 190; and Ben Lewis,
tive Big Ten wrestling champion- heavyweight.
ship at Indiana tomorrow and Jerry Hubbard will defend his
Saturday. 150 crown for Michigan and Bill
The Spartans, winners over de- Willetts will do likewise at 142
fending NCAA champ Oklahoma for Indiana.
State, lost to Iowa early in the The seeding of the wrestlers
season but are unbeaten since. into the top four positions in each
The Hawkeyes' record in 12 meets weight class will be done tonight
is marred only by a tie with when the cbaches get together to
Michigan, while the Wolverines hash out who-beat-who and also
have lost three: to Oklahoma to discuss the health charts.
State, Penn State and Michigan While the' seeds are still un-
State. certain, Michigan State should re-
The two-day meet will be held ceive five and possibly six num-
in three sessions in Indiana's As- ber one seeds.
sembly- Hall. The preliminaries State's Johnson is a heavy fav-
will be held tomorrow with the orite to win the 118 class. John-
championships slated for Satur- son is the two-time defending
day afternoon. NCAA champ and has beaten
Michigan State, which won by everyone in sight this season.
34 points over runnerup Iowa last Michigan's Jim Brown will prob-
year, has five returning champs ably get the second seed, as Iowa's
while Michigan and Indiana each Dan Sherman may be unable to
have one, wrestle due to an ankle injury.
- Seeding 126 will be difficult as
there are many, good men who
have taken turns beating each
For the Student Body: other. Minnesota's Jeff Lamphere
rates slightly ahead of Michi-
gan's Bill Davids, Iowa's Russ
Winegarden, and MSU's Pat Mil-
kovich. Milkovich, the only fresh-
man is the younger brother of
Tom.
Once again a State man should
be the first seed at 134 but the
question now is which man the
Cord urOy Spartans will wrestle at that
weight.
Conrad Calendar has lost only
once while winning the tough
Midlands Tournament in Decem-
ber, but teammate Mike Ellis, who
$ 5 ~ fwrestled at that weight last year,
beat Calendar in a challenge
match before the Michigan match.
Beyond those .two Andre Al-
len of Northwestern, Jack Hum-
phries of Ohio State, and Michi-
CHECKMATE ga's Rick Neff are the top chal-
lengers for the title.
Indiana's Willetts is the reign-
ing champ at 142 but, oddly, will
be confronted with last year's
e e at L t 134-king Tom Milkovich. Many
observers, i n c 1 u d i n g Mich-

igan mentor Rick Bay, consider
Milkovich the superior wrestler.
Bay thinks that Milkovich will
soundly thrash Willetts if they
meet for the championship.
"If Willetts wrestles very well
he may be able to give Milkovich
some trouble," comments Bay,
"but on an even comparison I
would have to rate Milkovich the
better of the two."
This interesting setup comes as
a result of both matmen finish-
ing the season undefeated, Wil-
letts going 17-0 and Milkovich
16-0.
Michigan's best chance for an
individual crown lies with sopho-
more Jerry Hubbard at 150. Hub-
bard won last year but will be
sternly challenged by several good
wrestlers in what is the toughest
class as far as the number and
quality of the competitors.
MSU's Mark Malley, barely
beaten by Hubbard, will be there
as will two men that have beaten
him, Wisconsin's Rick Lawinger
and Northwestern's Clyde/ Smith.
Throw in Dan Holm, who has
beaten Hubbard but lost to Mat-
ley and Lowinger, and a pretty in-
teresting situation develops.
One of them will not be seeded
and might have to wrestle a seed-
ed man in his first match. A top-
seed, perhaps Hubbard, could be
upset in the opener should he
draw this "unseeded" wrestler.
Jan Sanderson of Iowa is the
odds-on choice to capture the 158
class and he will probably garner
the first seed. But, although he
finished undefeated this year, he
should receive stiff competition
from State's Rick Radmen and
the Wolverines Mitch Mendrygal.
ftadmen barely lost to Sanderson
while Mendrygal was nipped by
Radmen, 4-2, and defeated by
Sanderson at Iowa.
The 167 class looks to be an-
other Spartan stronghold withi de-
fending champ Malecek returning
for another try against a relative-
ly weak field. Malecek went un-
beaten in duel Big Ten action.
Along with Sanderson at 158
the Hawkeye's other possible num-
ber-one seed will be John Eva-
shevski in the 177 affair. More
than likely, his chief trouble will
come from Purdue's Bill Barnard.
If Iowa is to beat out Michigan

tabbe(
Harris hunch
in the race for second place,
Evashevski must win his event.
Michigan State's Ciolek blasted
his way to fifth place in last year's
NCAA meet and it expected to
power past some pretty good op-
ponents en route to another Big
Ten title,
Paul Zander of Iowa might pro-
vide the toughest test for Ciolek,
and if conditions are right either
Jim Metzler of Purdue or the Wol-
verines' Therlon Harris could
sneak in. Harris could be the
fourth seed, which would place
him in the same bracket with
Ciolek, who defeated the Michigan
grappler 5-0 earlier this year.
On the basis of his strong
showing against Iowa and Minne-
sota heavyweight Gary Ernst
might gain a favorable seed for
the Wolverines. He has lost two
matches so far after taking over
for the departed Rick Bolhouse.
The two favored heavies are
familiar names around the con-
ference. The Spartan's big Big
Ben Lewis and the Boilermakers
Mike Cerqua could stage a re-
match of last year's meeting.
From that victory Lewis moved on

tops#

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FOR RESERVATIONS AND INFORMATION CALL:
BOB STEWARD-Henderson Ford Sales
3080 JACKSON ROAD-ANN ARBOR
769-7600

hes for action
to capture fourth in the NCAA
meet.
Brackets will be wrestled out for
fifth and sixth places since the Big
Ten meet also serves as a qualify-
ing meet for the NCAA champion-
ships. The top four finishers in
each weighst'qualify while the fifth
and sixth-placers will be alter-
nates.
After Michigan State, the order
of team finish is somewhat un,
certain. The race for second be-
tween Iowa and Michigan is bas-
ically a match 'between Michi-
gan's overall depth and the
Hawkeyes' three excellent wrest-
lers Sanderson, Evashevski and
Zander. The key to victory for
Michigan .will be to place several
men in fairly high finishes in or-
der to gain a broad base of points.
Iowa, meanwhile, does not have
the depth to stay with Michigan
but instead must rely on a few
people to place very high.
Bay says "I'll be disappointed if
we don't finish second. In fact,
I'll be shocked. We will have to
have a little luck to beat Iowa but
if we wrestle well we can do it."

A

ORENTA'-CAR
For students and faculty
21 and over.

I

Join The Daily

NEW COURSE FALL 1972
not listed in time schedule
ASIAN RELIGIONS
MW F 2:00 P.M. plus a discussion section
no prerequisites
CHINESE 220-4 credits
Introduction to World Religions: Far Eastern

4

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Student Government Council (SGC) is the student government for the
entire student- body. SGC's membership includes the president, execuive
vice-president, and 11 members-at-large. The president, executive vice-
president, five members-at-large for full year terms and some members-at-
large for half year terms are being elected this (winter) term.
SGC elections this term are MARCH 21, 22 (Tues., Wed.)
WHO MAY VOTE? All students (graduate students and undergraduates)
may vote.
WHO MAY RUN? Any regularly enrolled student on the Ann Arbor campus
of the U of M. This includes graduate and undergraduate students from all
schools and colleges.
HOW DOES ONE BECOME A CANDIDTE? Candidates must fie a statement
of candidacy by March 1 (Wed.) and submit a $5.00 returnable filing fee.
Candidates must also submit a platform and 2 wallet-size photographs
before a date determined by the Elections Director.
CAMPAIGNING is governed by the Election Rules. A candidate may spend
up to, but not over, $100 for a presidential slate, $60.00 for a position as
member-at-large.
PROSPECTIVE CANDIDATES can obtain further information and copies of
the Statement of Candidacy, Election Rules, and the SGC Constitution at
the SGC Offices, 3X Michigan Union or call 763-3241.

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