THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SPORTS OF THE DAILY:
T"hereI S a difference!!!
"MCAT *GLSAT DATSoviet gymnass o grace
.*GMAT ".CPAT "eVAT "oGRE *.OCAT .SAT S vetg m at rc
&E A'rrnwlAl aRRM 0.fNCLIT 91fA flEQ
Tuesday, October 26, 1976
By RICK BONINOG .
" NAI I IVJP4JL 5ItLJ. & UtNI1.U * JAiflI
*ECFMG * FLEX
Flexvible Prorams and Hours
By GEOFF LARCOM
One of the highlightsc
Over 38 years of experience and success-Small classes. Voluminous 5 past summer's Olympic Games
home study materials. Courses that are constantly updated. Centers was the performance of the
open days and weekends all year. Complete tape facilities for review gymnastic competitors, who
of class lessons and for use of supplementary materials. Make-ups for continually dazzled the Mon-
missed lessons at our centers. treal crowds and home tele-
Write or call: vision audiences with their near-
1945 Pauline Blvd. FF perfect performances.
Ann Arbor 48103 ER ERThis same wizardry will be
662-3149 SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938 displayed in Crisler Arena when
Call Toll Free (outside N.Y. State) 800 - 221-9840 the Michigan Athletic Depart-
For ment hosts the Russian Gym-
Affiliated Centers in Major U. S. Cities enastics National Team, Decem-
., p a Haircutting V
X~ j The Latest
HlAiD IN REDKEN and REVLON ~
v (C( DAfNA\1 products available.
' Tuesday & Wednesday 9-5
1 .ar \* , Thursday & Friday 10-7
"11, I4l" .Saturday 8-1-
ann arbor 994-505" Student Buying Power Card and
Y Bet. 5th & Division Master Charge accepted
7 G= ' <: t""'- U <'= '" Ut-> '}<- t<- " . -(3Cy --
Information on obtaining
tickets to the event will be
Both the men's and women's
squads will perform in what
promises to be a spectacular
evening of athletic entertain-
Michigan gymnastics coach
.FOR MEN & WOMEN
Moole Viliae-761 -2733
Newt Loken predicts a large
and enthusiastic crowd, and is
delighted to have the honor of
hosting the Soviets.
The featured performers that
will appear with the team are
Nelli Kim, Ludmila Hourische-
va, and Nikolai Andrianov.
Kim, a winner of two gold
and one silver medals in the
Summer Games, will be best
remembered as the only gym-
nast other than Nadia Coma-
neci to score a perfect 10.
Tourischeva, a veteran per-
former noted for her classical
style, is the defending world
champion and a winner of two
medals at Montreal.
Andrianov is probably the
greatest male gymnast in the
world.lHe won four golds at
Montreal, incliding the men's
Player of the Week
CHTCAGO (AP) - Jeff Lo-
gan, the tailback who replaced
Archie Griffin at Ohio State,
has been named Big Ten Play-
er of the Week on offense by
The Associated Press..
Logan, a 5-foot-14, 184-noimd
i'rior. from North Canton,
Ohio, lead the Buckeyes to a
24-1 victory over Pirdu Sat-
,rdgv to keen Ohio State in a
frst-nla-e tie with Michigan in
"le Big Ten race.
Loemn aainpd 175 vnrrls in
?' carries and s-nrQd to eh-
rnm+ on r'ms of 11 and 29
vn-ig in a eapm- whih waq
still tied at 3-3 in the third
Logan's two touchdowns
came after quarterback Rod
Gerald had been kayoed for the
season with an injury and with
fullback Pete Johnson still not
at full efficiency because of
Buckeye Coach Woody Hayes
revealed after the game that
Logan had asked him to getI
Ron Springs in there becausel
he felt he was getting tired.
Hayes, of course, didn't lis-
ten and kept Logan in the
game. "In order to tire him
out, we'd have to run Jeff
up and down the sidelines,"
Also nominated for the award
were Rob Lytle of Michigan'L a h sr limoven ""
and Larry Canada of Wiscon- ep
Lytle, a previous winner ear- ". . in the head
her this season, gained 175
yardsn touchdowto leads cre LEAD OFF WITH Rick Leach as an appetizer, follow with a
igan to a 35-0 victory over In Rob Lytle entree and finish things off with a bit of Jim
diana. Smith for dessert. Result: Bo Schembechler's press luncheon-
Canada scored three touch- health food with a slight aftertaste of buckeye.
downs including the last one on Though not quite a salad or soup, Leach, the slick, snazzy,
a one-yard dive with 12 seconds sophomore southpaw signal caller from Flint Southwestern, gave
left to give Wisconsin a 28-25 Schembechler the opportunity to warm up his wise words.
victory over winless North-
western. Canada also gained 99
yards in 21 carries.
Ill' ___ __
If you've never participated in Gridde Picks, yet you go to
sleep at night drooling in your dreams about a small, one-item
pizza from Pizza Bob's that you could win, cast off your insecur-
ity, abandon your inhibitions and enter those picks by midnight
Friday to the Daily and you too might join the illustrious list of
junk-food junkies who have feasted on the fruits of their labors
in the Griddes.
1) Minnesota at MICHIGAN
2) Ohio State at Indiana
3) Northwestern at Iowa
4) Wisconsin at Illinois
5) Purdue at MSU
6) Texas at Texas Tech
7) N.C. State at South
8) N.Carolina at Wake Forest
9) New Mexico St. at New
10) Missouri at Oklahoma St.
11) Mississippi at LSU
12) Kentucky at Maryland
13) Georgia Tech at Duke
14) Oklahoma at Colorado
15) California at USC
16) Central Michigan at
17) Auburn at Florida
18) Mississippi St. at Alabama
19) Army at Air Force
20) DAILY LIBELS vs. Hopless
underdog Business and
News Staffs, MUD BOWL
"Leach played a great football game at Indiana, definitely
his best game ever," Schembechler said of this week's
Offensive Champion. "Anytime a quarterback plays under
those circumstances (drizzly weather) and handles the ball
like that, it's great.
"He was in for six possessions, and we scored five times
and were stopped once by a fumble," Schembechler added.
Of course, Leach still has the same arms and legs which
carried him to a promising freshman performance last season,
but Schembechler credits his improvement to some development
inside the helmet.
"He's smart. He knows what's going on now, and that's
great," Schembechler said. "He's better at reading defenses and
calling plays. Now when a play doesn't work, he knows what
Leach also seems to know how to make some plays work
that otherwise wouldn't, such as Saturday's touchdown toss to
fullback Russell Davis.
"They were in a safety blitz, and Rick did a great job
because we didn't pick up the safety," Schembechler explained.
Fielding questions as diversified as the seafood salad he
slowly munched, Bo gradually turned his Veteran's Day talk
to a discussion of his two offensive veterans, Lytle and Smith.
Lytle and Smith a two-man team
"They're, like half a team," Schembechler praised. "Fifty
per cent of our offense will go when those two leave.."
Not that they have accounted for half the stat sheet offense.
Even though Smith also returns kicks, he usually touches the
ball a mere four or five times 'a game. The speedy wingback's
true value lies in that ever-present big play potential, not' his
On the recently stifled wingback counter play, Schembechler
says, "We'll continue to run it even if we only get three or four
yards because that keeps the outside linebacker in. Then we
can run the option."
Of late, Lytle has been the back making the option go, but
even he has touched the ball relatively few times (averaging 16
The leading operator of Nuclear Reactors is currently seeking
college juniors and seniors to serve as Nuclear Propulsion Officers on
Nuclear Surface vessels or Nuclear Submarines upon graduation.
Interested candidates should be in pursuit of a Baccalaureate Degree
with an engineering, pure science or math major and have demon-
strated abilities in math or physics courses. A minimum of one year of
college physics and math through intergral calculus with a "B" average
or better in technical courses is required. Successful candidates will be
paid up to $500.00 per month during their senior year of college and
upon graduation and commissioning receive a year of graduate level
nuclear training. Nuclear officers will be challenged by the entire
spectrum of management and engineering responsibilities as function-
ing Nuclear Engineers. Selected applicants interested in teaching may
be eligible for four year teaching positions at the Nuclear Power
School in Orlando, Florida. Subjects to be taught may include mathe-
matics, chemistry, radiological controls, physics, electrical engineering,
thermodynamics, materials, and reactor plant engineering. A complete
benefits package, personal growth and development and a starting
salary of $11,000 to $12,000.
LT KRIS KENNEDY
paid political advertisement
ABLE, FAIR, HARD-WORKING-IT'S A COMPLICATED JOB
Klaver for County Clerk Committee: Jean Converse, Treas.
carries per game on a run-oriented team.)
"I've never looked at how much yardage one individual gets,
I just do what I think we need to do to win," Schembechler said.
"For instance, I didn't keep Lytle in against Navy."
This obviously leaves Lytle
at a publicity disadvantage
compared to the big-name
l I backs like Tony Dorsett and
U iowerS Ricky Bell. But Schembechler
defends such manuevering on
practical, as well as ethical
and sportsmanlike, grounds.
"Leaving Lytle in would also
---__risk injury, and I don't want
- -that to happen," Schembechler
CATCH ONE WHILE THEY LAST
Sheriff Fred P
Knocking on the wooden table
all the while, Bo discussed his
relative good luck with injuries
this season with growing reluct-
ance as the questions mounted.
"Of all the things that keep
a team going, health is the most
important," he declared. "You
just can't afford to lose key
players. Luckily, the only guy
we really lost is (senior guard
All the injury talk inevitably
focused on the current catas-
trophe suffered by Ohio State.
Quarterback Rod Gerald injured
his back against Purdue last
weekend and should sit out the
rest of the season.
"I don't know much about that
kid (senior substitute Jim Pa-
centa)," Schembechler said. "I
didn't know that much about
Gerald. It's hard for me to
But if Bo's injury maxims hold
true-as well as his declaration
that "nobody in college football
has depth anymore due to the
decreases in grant-in-aids" --
the loss can bode only ill for the
With the Big Ten's only other
bona fide contender, the Min-
nesota G o p h e r s, themselves
limping into chilly Michigan Sta-
dium this weekend, it appears
that the healthy Wolverines are
headed to some healthier weath-
Pass the salad, please, Bo.
at Retail Prices
To Fred Postill the Sheriff's job of running the jail does not mean merely
holding and guarding prisoners.
INMATE REHABILITATION-Sheriff Postill's inmate rehabilitation program has
won a national award for outstanding performance. The IRP works with carefully
screened young offenders, providing them with personal, vocation, and education coun-
selling. It allows selected inmates to participate in a work-release program and places
them in a halfway house type Residential Center for the last several months of their
IMPROVED JAIL CONDITIONS-The cleanliness and general repair of the Jail
has improved greatly. Regular medical services are now provided to inmates by visiting
Doctors from U of M hospital. The visiting area has been improved. Procedures have
been established to prevent attacks by inmates on each other and to improve security
NEW JAIL-Sheriff Postill has been an important force behind the planning and
r-n n r4 ,,i ifnne nil _schedu1tled for completion in 1977. This Jail has already been