Tuesday, April 7, 1970
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Professor Richard Cloward
Columbia University School of Social Work
"WELFARE AND WORK: THE
ORIGINS OF THE WELFARE CRISIS"
4:00 P.M.-Tuesday, April 1,1910
ROOM 231 ANGELL HALL
NEW YORK ()-The New York
Knicks ended Baltimore's dream
of revenge, beating the Bullets
127-114 last night to win ' their
Eastern Division semifinal series
in the National Basketball Asso-
The Knicks, regular season di-
vision winners, won the best-of-7
set four games to three.
The win moved New York into
the Eastern Division finals against
second-place Milwaukee, w h i c h
ousted Philadelphia last week. The
best-of-7 series with the Bucks
starts in New York Saturday
With Dick Barnett, Dave De-
Busschere and Cazzie Russell tak-
ing over the scoring load for Wil-
lis Reed and Walt Frazier, New
York took a 62-47 halftime lead.
-Associated Press The Knicks increased their ad-
BALTIMORE'S Gus Johnson attempts to outrebound New York vantage to 72-53 as DeBusschere
Knick center, Willis Reed (19), but only gets his nose. The Knicks and Russell each hit four points
won the game 127-114 to capture their semi-final playoff series tnd Barnet two at the start of
4-3. The Knicks still led 88-74 before
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Baltimore scored the last eight
points of the third period behind
Earl Monroe and Jack Marin.
But that was the Bullets'. last
good shot at getting even for the
four straight sweep by the Knicks
in last year's playoffs.
Russell opened the fourth quar-
ter with eight points and Barnett
added six as New York again pull-
ed away, 106-88.
Baltimore didn't give in how-
ever, scoring eight straight to pull
within 106-96, but it was too late.
Barnett, working against Mon-
roe, scored 28 points. DeBusschere
also finished with 28, individual
highs for the series for each play-
er. Russell, coming off the bench,
chipped in 18.
Reed and Frazier, the usual high
scorers for New York, managed
only six points between them in
the final half. Reed finished with
14 and Frazier 15. Monroe had 32
for Baltimore. which sorely missed
big center Wes Tfnseld, plagued
most of the game byfoul trouble
Unseld scored only two points.
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-The Michigan
lacrosse team smashed the stick-
men from Michigan State 14-8
yesterday for their first win over
the Spartans in seven tries. The
victory was particularly satisfying
to the squad as lacrosse is now a
varsity sport at MSU.
The Wolverines went out to a
4-1 lead in the first period and
managed to increase the margin
to 6-1 in the second before the
Spartans scored again. In the
third period State came back to
knot the count at 7-7 but Mich-
igan put on a 7 points burst to ice
Bob Gillon lead the Wolverine
attack with four goals and one
assist. Tom Middaugh contributed
three goals and four assists, fol-
lowed by Skip Flanagan with two
goals and four assists. Rookie
John Levison contributed one
assist to the effort.
Blue ruggers tie,
Special To The Daiiy
OXFORD, Ohio - The Michi-
gan ruggers won one and tied one
in action last Saturday against
In the first contest the Mich-
igan Blue team played to a 3-3
standoff with Miami. The Wol-
verines went ahead 3-0 in the first'
half on a try by Bob Reid but
the conversion was missed as were
two penalty attempts.
With time running out, Miami
was able to run across the equal-
izing try and just missed taking'
the lead on a conversion kick that
fell a few yards short.
In the second game, Michigan's
Gold team came back from a 9-6
deficit to beat Miami 2nd, 11-9.-
Deo Their Thing
By AL SHACKELFORD
WHO SAYS VAUDEVILLE IS DEAD?
The 44th annual Harlem Globetrotters, an American in-
stitution ranking right up there with motherhood and the
flag, brought their slapstick show to a near-capacity crowd at
Crisler Arena last night and beat the New Jersey Reds 103-
The enthusiastic crowd, divided between the very old and
very young, were also treated to the variety of other acts
which comprise the Trotters show, including: a violent ping-
pong match between two determined and very talented Orient-
als; a comedy trampolinist; the Ginny Tiu Revue, a four-piece
band whose female bassist turned on the crowd by continually
losing her pants; and Washtenaw County Sheriff Douglas
Harvey, who occupied a courtside seat but did not perform.
I wonder what the sheriff thought of the Globetrotters Ameri-
But the main show was the Trotters, working their patented
weave offense and delighting the fans with their familiar but
still exciting routine. As usual the action on and off the court
centered on Trotter star Meadowlark Lemon, "the Crown
Prince of Basketball," who went through all his old routines:
baiting the referee, making miraculous passes off the post,
throwing a bucket of confetti into the crowd, and taking game-
high scoring honors with 27 points.
FRED "CURLEY" NEAL, (yes, fans, "Curley" is bald) and
former Bradley All-American Bobby Joe Mason at the guards,
Frank Stevens and Jumpin' Jack Jackson at the forwards,
and a bench which includes 19-year Trotter veteran Leon Hill-
lard and former Texas at El Paso star Dave "Big Daddy" Lattin
round out the Trotter cast.
Neal, expert dribbler and probably the best all-around
Globetrotter, pumped in 26 points and inspired a third-quarter
pilgrimage to the Trotter bench by young fans who wanted
to feel his smooth head. Lattin drew admiring "oohs" and
"aahs" with his savage dunk shots, which shook the backboard
and post to' its foundations, while Hilliard and Bobby Hunter
filled in as comedy men when Meadow was on the bench.
EVEN THE TROTTER warmups are masterpieces. Of course,
the pre-game fancy ball-handling exhibition to "Sweet Georgia
Brown" was good, although a little ragged, but the killer camte
between the halves. While Neal, fired in basket after basket
from the top of the key while on his knees, the other Trotters
arched in stratospheric set-shots from the middle of the court.
Acting in their usual capacity as the Trotter's foils were
the New Jersey Reds alias the Washington Capitols and a dozen
other names. The Reds, led by their stubby owner Red Klotz,
are a sorry looking aggregation of former college players who
travel around the nation with the Globetrotters and serve as
habitual. losers; some of the Reds are growing middle-aged
paunches and all have trouble moving up and down the floor.
But they never give up, and on occasion have even been known
to upset the Trotters, although last night they didn't look
capable of upsetting even the New York Nets.
The Globetrotters are now big business: their sleekly side-
burned announcer (all the Trotters are sideburned now) oc-
casionally reminded fans that recordings of "Sweet Georgia
Brown" would be on sale at halftime and told the kiddies
that they could look forward to the Harlem Globetrotters
Cartoon Show which will premier on the tube this fall.
Add to the obvious accountrements of success the capacity
crowds the Trotters draw everywhere they, go, be it in Ann
Arbor or Czechoslovakia, and you begin to understand why the
Trotters are still going strong. Their fan appeal is amazing;
they put on a good show. Where else can you see a ping-pong
match, a trampolinist, a four-piece adolescent band, and the
Trotters-all for only two bucks!
AUD. B ANOELL HALL, APRIL 9, 1910, 8:00 P.M.
why cart all those
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TUESDAY, APRIL 7
Basbali: U-M vs. E.M.U., Ferry Field,
Computer and Communication Si. 4
Lect.: Dr. Alan Perlis, Carnegie-Mel-
lon U., "Convrsational Programming
Languages", 4051 LSA, 3:30 p.m.
Physics Seminar: T.T. Wu, Harvard,
"What is a Vacuum Trajectory? -
Cross Sections at Extreme Energies",
P&A Colloq. Rm., 4:15 p.m.
University Philharmonia and Cham-
ber Choir: Thomas Hilbish, conductor,
Hill Aud.,° 8:00 p.m.
L.S.A. Student Gov't. mtg: for all,
1017 Angell Hali, 9:00 p.m.
Dr. Vithaya Sourinho, Dir. Gen,
Civ. Serv., Gov't. of Laos, can be
reached through For. Visitor Div.,
Rms. 22-24, Mich. Union, April 7-10,
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