Thursdav. Februarv 24. 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ThuqYV F]/ uay"2.j 975THEMIHIGN DIL
IMf orma lion
... highlight open house
By JEFF LIEBSTER
The IM sports department will present its 44th annual Open
House this evening. Highlighting the activities will be the bas-
ketball championships in several divisions.
At 6:30 p.m. the Foul Outs take on Has Beens for the right
to meet the Nets in the Independent finals. Also at that time
there will be the co-rec championship game between Hacker's
Row and Milford High.
At 8:00 p.m. two West Quad powerhouses meet in the
Residence Hall finals as Adams plays Chicago. On court two
there will be the Women's all-star game, brought to you directly
from Ann Carney & friend from the Coliseum.
At 9:00, for those graduates who can leave the picket
lines long enough to come down and watch, the IPPS meet
the Draftdodgers for the Graduate crown.
Wrapping up the basketball action, will be the fraternity
championship, pitting strong Delta Upsilon against their surpris-
ing rival Theta Chi.
Basketball won't be the only action. The all-campus swim-
ming and diving championship meet will be held beginning at
7:00. The competition will match participants from all divisions
in the sky blue waters of Matt Mann pool.
The feature attractions will be presented by the various
snorts clubs. The women's gymnastics club will compete against
Western Michigan University. The Kayak Club will maneuver
around the IM pool in a rare and entertaining aquatic demon-
Among the other cl'bs on exhibition tonight will be:
Volleyball, Fencing, Ki Society, Lacrosse, Frisbee, Boxing,
Bicycle, Water Polo, Folk Dance and Tae Kwan Do.
There will also be a squash exhibition presented by ranked
players from the Michigan Squash Racquets Association.
Everyone is invited to enjoy the activities which will take
place in the Sports Building, Yost Ice Arena, and at the Sports
Coliseum (corner of Fifth and Hill). Admission is free.
For those men and women interested in officiating volley-
ball, there will be a meeting on Tuesday February 25 at 7:30
in the collisium lounge. Experience is appreciated, but by no
For the pure shooters, and anyone else, the IM foul shoot-
ing competition will take place next week. Monday night, Febru-
ary 24th, the Residence Hall competition is on. The following
evening the Fraternity and Women's will take place. On Wednes-
day will be the Independent players chance at the charity
stripe. And the following night, the graduates will have their
All the free throwing will take place at the IM building main
gym at 8:30, except the women's which will be held in the
Sports Coliseum. You did not have to play on a regular season
IM team to participate in foul shooting.
During the spring break, the facilities will be available on
a limited basis. The following is a schedule of the IM Sports
0 March 1-2: CLOSED
March 3-7: Open 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
*March 8-9: CLOSED
The mini gym will be used for open tennis from 9 to 10:30
a.m. on the days the IM Sports Building is open. It will be
available the rest of the time for open basketball.
The Sports Coliseum and Waterman-Barbour will be closed
the entire vacation, March 1-9.
By ED LANGE how they arrived at Michigana
The state of New Jersey is is not particularly hard to un- I
not exactly known as a hotbed derstand according to Michigan b
of high school swimming, but Coach Gus Stager.j
you won't hear anyone associat- "Bill Kogen was my college'
ed with the Michigan swim team roommate and he was principal
complaining. Three of its mem- at the high school Robbie and
bers, Clark Kogen a freshman Freddie went to (Morristown
breaststroker, Rob Helt, a soph- High)," explained Stager. "If
omore backstroker, and Fred anything could happen, he want-
ed Clark to go to Michigan and#
swim. Freddie and Robbie were
coached by Bill Groft, a former
Michigan swimmer who holds
the 50 freestyle record, and he
had a lot of influence on them,"
Helt also cited, Groft as an
influence but claims that
"Clark's father was the princi-
pal force in our coming here.
Having him as a principal really
helped us," stated Helt, "be-
cause being a swimmer himself,
r he took a personal interest in
...' . Freddie and me."
Yawger, a 6-3, 185 pound
butterflyer, probably had the
most illustrious prep career
?;" , Fof the three. He was a three
time state champion in the
"fly" and won the 200-yard
freestyle his junior year. Fred
also participated in the pres-
Clark Kogen tigious "Easterns" his sopho- I
more, junior and senior years.
Yawger, a sophomore butter- Fred, according to Stager,
flyer hail from New Jersey and "exudes a lot of confidence.
form, according to teammate When he says he is going to do)
Gordon Downie, "the real back- it, he goes out and does it."
bone of the team." Yawger believes that his best
Yawger and Helt are from performance this year was.
Morris Plains and Kogen lives against Ohio State.
rightsdown the road in Moun- "I swam a 1:55.9 (200 butter-
tain Lakes, a small, neighbor- fly) against Indiana but I feelI
ing community. The story of my best performance was F
against Ohio State, even though
swam a 1:56.5. Maybe it was
because I beat everybody by
eight seconds," he grinned.
Helt has been Michigan's
backstroker all year, contin-
ually picking up valuable
points for the Maize and Blue.
The well-spoken LS&A student
was not overly pleased with
his performance so far this
and Helt rented a house this
summer when they were work-1
ing out at Princeton College1
under Princeton's Coach Bill
Farley, a former Michigan man.
Yawger was unable to work out
with them because of illness.
But the three got together
and "went to camp," jokes Helt.
Actually the three were swim
counselors at Camp DeWitt in
Wolfboro, New Hampshire. "We
got the jobs . through Clark's
dad," explained Rob.
Helt sees college swimming
as a team effort, asserting that
"the team generates more en-
For Kogen, the number two
breaststroker as a freshman,
this year has seen a marked
improvement in his swimming.
Most of the season he has
been in the shadow of senior
star Pat Bauer.
"I've improved a lot over
high school," commented Ko-
gen. "I cut eight seconds off
my 200 time which was 2:26 in
high school and my 100 time
went down for the first time."
Kogen attributes a lot of his
success to the team, claiming
that, "swimming for a good
team has made a difference.
If you swim with the best,
you've got to improve." F
Kogen is currently enrolled in
engineering school and is a man
who knows what he wants.
"I want to score for Michigan
in the Big Tens and I would like
to swim in the nationals this
year." Kogen's dream is "to
become a nationally ranked
swimmer," before he closes out
his swimming career.
Stager says that Kogen "is
different from Yawger and
Helt in that he doesn't have
the confidence yet. But he's
really a tough competitor. He
wins the races he should."
year, stating that he was
"pretty disappointed with the
way I swam this year. Last
year I had a 1:57 in the 200
backstroke and I'm not even
close to that this year."
Kogen, Yawger and Helt see a
lot of each other back home
and work out together. Kogen
SIXTH STRAIGHT LOSS:
FREE CLINIC ... First, sit in on one of our
Saturday morning clinics, 10 to 12 a.m.
Just call for an appointment.
FREE RENTAL... Then borrow a set of
skies, poles and boots for a full day's use,
at your own convenience.
FREE ON.SNOW CLINIC ... for
Compfitters' customers. Snow conditions
will determine date. Watch for it.
WATCH FOR... our schedule of winter
cross-country touring trips.
By The Associated Press TC cOasts'
DETROIT - W a 1 t Frazier I C at
scored 35 points and New York KANSAS CITY - The
blasted Detroit 24-4 in the second City-Omaha Kings jum
quarter as the Knickerbockers to an early lead and nev
powered to a 109-94 National ed, coasting to a 115-93
Basketball Association victory over the Los Angeles
over the Pistons last night. last night behind Nat
Frazier collected 16 of his bald for their fifth stra
points in the first quarter and tional Basketball As:
12 in the second, including six, victory.
in the stretch where the Knicks: It was Kansas City's
overcame a 29-23 lead. Phil tory in its past 12 ga
Jackson led the Knick spurt the 34th victory of t
with nine points as New York one more than all of1
climbed to a 40-30 lead. son.
THE LOSS was Detroit's sixth: 0
in a row and 10th of their last
11 games, while the Knicks le sbls
broke a four-game losing streak' LANDOVER, Md. -
ion the road. Hayes amassed 32 point
ing his fourth consecutive game
of 30 points or more and pacing
the Washington Bullets to their
fourth consecutive National Bas-
ketball Association victory, a
120-97 decision over the Phoenix
The Central Division-leading
Bullets jumped off to a 37-19
lead early in the second period
and coasted to t h e i r 17th
straight NBA home victory.
Michigan's oldest and largest
X-country ski specialists
637 S. Main
E l v i n
By RICH LERNER
YPSILANTI - The Eastern
Michigan junior varsity handed
the Michigan varsity-reserves
their only road setback of the
season last night, 66-55. The
Hurons never trailed in the
game, grabbing a slim early
The Wolverines then scored
six straight points and knotted
the score at 17 all on a Kent
Storey layup. However, EMU
surged right back to score 11
of the last 13 first-half points,
and take a 28-17 lead into the
a NBA STANDINGS
lockerroom at the intermis-
The junior Hurons upped their
lead in the second half to 45-31
with ten minutes remaining.
The Baby Blue staged an ill-
fated rally, on baskets by Jim-
my Berra and Len Lillard,
which cut the lead to six points
with 4:42 left.
Eastern Michigan responded
with an effective four-corner
stall offense, and expanded its
lead to 61-45, putting the game
out of reach.
EMU played nearly the en-
tire game in a zone defense,
which caused problems for
the cold-shooting Wolverines.
Michigan shot 37.7 per cent
from the floor, and could not
find a+ player with a hot hand
to break the zone.
Foul trouble'also plagued the
Baby Blue throughout the game,
sending Berra, Storey, and Bur-
rell McGhee to the bench cn
Michigan was charged with
DR. PAUL USLAN
Full Contact Lens Service
548 Church 663-2476
TODAY4 p.. & 8 p.m.
28 fouls compared to V
Eastern Michigan, and :he
ons shot 20 more free t
than the Wolverines.
Doug Reynolds, Bill We
and Glenn Ambrose pace
Huron attack. Reynolds h
nine of nine field goal atte
and was high point man f
game with 19. Ambroses
18, and Weaver added 16,
meting out six assists.
"We played lethargic in the
first half," said Coach Bird
eaver, Berra was the only Wolverine
d the to gain double figures, scoring
hit on 14, but center Dave Ziegler was
empts, the game's top rebounder, snar-
or the ing eight.
scored The varsity-reserves finished
while their season with an 8-3 record.
T. OF PHYSIOLOGY
RSITY OF MICHIGAN
ARBOR, MICHIGAN F
"Behavioral Correlates of Neuronal
Firing in Hippocampus and
Septum in Unrestrained Rats"
MENTAL HEALTH RESEARCH INSTITUTE SEMINAR SERIES
TEA: 3:15 p.m., Room 2059
SEMINAR: 3:45 p.m., Room 1057
Chicago 36 22 .621
K. C. - Omaha 34 27 .555
Detroit 32 31 .507
Milwaukee 28 29 .491
Golden State 33 25 .569
Seattle 27 31 .466
Phoenix 24 32 .431
Portland ~ 24 34 .414
Los Angeles 21 37 .363
Last Night's Games
New York 109, Detroit 94
Washington 120, Phoenix 97
Kansas City-Omaha 115,
Los Angeles 92
Boston at seattle, inc.
College of Business Administration
UNIVERSITY OF DENVER
Representative of the College will be
available from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Satur-
day, February 22nd at the Ann Arbor
Inn to talk with individuals Considering
MBA, MSBA, or MPA degree programs.
No appointment needed.
\ \ \
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Univrsiy ToersAparmens Do"
OFF .OAMPUS -r(. 1
The on-campus, off-campus auestion.
University Towers Apartments pro-
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blocks from the Dioa. right next door
There is no need to drag your laun-
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(FOR MORE GREAT
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dents by providino 24-hour security.
Detroit 4, Philadelphia 3
Chicago 2, N. Y. Islanders 2, tie
Los Angeles 2, Pittsburgh 2, tie
Atlanta 4, Minnesota 2
N. C. state 92, Duke 78
Maryland 70, Virginia 51
tTHE 50'S ARE BACK FOR ONE NIGHT-
tF R IDAY, F EB. 21, 8 P.M.-1 A.M.
WHEN FRANKIE & THE FIREBALLS AND
KISS-ME-KATE & THE KO-EDS
uliT-rLUG CT-r: rE EC\
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