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April 09, 1970 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-04-09

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, April 9, 1970

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Thursday, April 9, 1970

INDIA STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
K PRESENTS
MERE SANAM (Color)v
( ENGLISH SUB-TITLES)c
Starring: ASHA PAREKH, BISWAJEET}
ADMISSION METHODIST CHURCH
(Corner of Huron & State) f
Members -$1.25 Sunday, April 12
Non-Members-$1.50 6:30 P.M.
{}<-}t=<-:-:C<--..<:........<-.<-:)<..-:->0m-o
* etrCOLLOQUIUM
(Jointly sponsored by the Department of Sociology and the {
Center for Coordination of Ancient and Modern Studies) >
Keith Hopkins.
(Of the London School of Economics and
The Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton)
"SUBSTRUCTURE AND
SUPERSTRUCTURE IN A
PRE-INDUSTRIAL EMPIRE"
Thursday, April 9, 1970
Rm. 4051 LS&A Bldg.
3:00 P.M.
. C..... .".r ::-.. h..: h--i4.x.. ................"::?::.".v? $. :r.". . . ..

Stickmen

trash

Defiance

By BILL ALTERMAN
They may be defiant back in De-1
fiance, Ohio; but they showed
none of it yesterday against the
Michigan lacrosse team as o u r
boys in blue (and yellow) whomp-
ed Defiance College 16-1 in a
rather boring game on F e r r y
Field.
From the first few minutes of
pre-game warmup when Michigan
clearly outshouted Defiance, to the
closing moments of the game when
the Wolverines threw in their
16th goal, there was little doubt
as to who was the superior team.
Michigan clearly dominated play
as typified in their 60-7 shots on

goal advantage and their picking
up of 74 of 90 loose balls.
The stickmen took all of 1:36
to score their first goal, and,
finding that too dreary a pace,
racked up number two 22 seconds
later. Things slowed down a b i t
then and the first quarter ended
Michigan 3, Defiance 0.
In the second period Michigan
really poured it on with 6 goals.
With a 9-0 half-time lead, Michi-
gan used mostly second stringers
in the second half. Even so De-
fiance didn't get on the score-
board until the opening minutes
of the fourth quarter. By the time
the debacle crawled to its inevit-

able end, few, if any, of the 100
or so spectators remained.
DESPITE THE final score,
Coach Bob Kaman expressed h is
belief that "It wasn't our b e s t
game."
Coach Skin Flanagan added "its
easy to get sloppy in a game such
as this. Nevertheless, we worked
the ball well and hustled when we
had to."
Kaman plyced some of t h e
credit for the victory to the fine
play of first midfielders Ken
White, Tim Rodgers and Don
Lamble. Rodgers had two goals
and White and Lamble had one
apiece.
TOM MIDDAUGH led the Mich-
igan attack with 4 goals and 2
assists. Dick Dean had 3 goals
and 1 assist. Other scorers in-
cluded John Synhorst, one goal;
Skip Flanagan, 4 assists; Steve
Hart, 1 goal; Phil Powers, 1 goal,
1 assist and R. Lorenzo, 1 goal.
Michigan goalie Jay Johnson
had a relatively easy time of it
as he and his fourth quarter sub-
stitute had to make only thr ee
saves.
Today the "B" Team, composed
mostly of rookie players, who mop-

ped up in yesterday's second.half,
will have a game all to themselves
as they do battle against Lanse
Creuse High School at 4 p.m. on
Ferry Field.
After yesterday's game, Kaman
expressed pleasure at the way
the second stringers played, claim-
ing, "they looked good."
Saturday the big boys return
to action with a 2:00 game against
Cincinnati. The game, to be play-
ed on the Tartan turf, will be
Michigan's first ever against Cin-
cinnati. They are not expected
however to give the Wolverines to
much trouble.
THE GAME that the stickmen
are thinking of is their return
match against Michigan State
this coming Wednesday. Michigan
won their first meeting 14-8 but
no one is openly predicting an-
other victory. After the game, the
winning team will be awarded with
a trophy acknowledging them as
the state champions.
The following Saturday the
stickmen will takeonranother
tough opponent in Ohio Univer-
sity.

The Halfway Inn
East Quad's Coffeehouse & Snackbar
Inexpensive Luncheons, Dinners, Snacks
CONTINUOUSLY OPEN STAGE-
ALL WELCOME TO PERFORM
or Just Come In and Jam
HOURS: Mon.-Thurs.-1 1:00 A.M.-2 A.M.
Fri.-1 1 :00 A.M.-3 A.M.
Sat.-7:30 P.M.-3 A.M.
Sun.-3:00 P.M.-1 2 A.M.
Informal Atmosphere, Good Food

-Daily-aim Diehi
Steve Hart (7) tallies for stickmen

AT LAST:

GE YOU MAN W SMA

Batsmen, spring get

ai .
.i

Cabaret
ADMISSION 50c
'What Are You Wearing to the Revolution'
.: Written and Directed
by
MARI LYN S. MILLER
Music-Written, Arranged and Conducted
-by
CHAS AVERBOOK
Choreographed
by
)IAL tWENDY SHANKIN
Props, Costumes & Make-up
by
JOYCE KELLER and KELLY MAC DOWELL
CAST

By BOB ANDREWS
After the Wolverines returned
from their annual series with the
Wildcats of Arizona in warm and
sunny Tuscon, they came home
only to be greeted by the last
remnants of winter. Their home
contests against the University
of Detroit last Saturday and with
Eastern Michigan this Thursday
had to be cancelled because of
cold and wet weather.
However, the Wolverines fin-
ally kick off their local schedule
with a game against the Univer-
sity of Detroit today. Originally,
the site for the game was to be
the Titan's home field. However,
their field was reported to be in
worse shape than was Ferry Field.
As a result the game might end up
being played in Ann Arbor.
Today's game, in effect, is part
of the team's preparation for the
Big Ten season which is w h a t
really counts for the Wolverines.
The last game with Arizona was
played on March 27, and coach
Moby Benedict will want to g e t
another good look at the players
on his ball club.
The pitching staff should receive'
a good workout in the next three
days as the Wolverines will play
the Titans t o d a y, Eastern
Michigan University as a make-up

for last Tuesday's rainout to-
morrow, and Central Michigan
University on Saturday in a dou-
bleheader which as the contest
with EMU, will be played at Ferry
Field.
Jim Burton, Ed Bryson, Mick-
ey Elwood and Pete Held should
form the pitching rotation t h a t
Benedict will rely on to do a
good deal of the pitching for the
Wolverines this year.
In Arizona, Bryson, Helt, a n d
Burton saw plenty of action. Bry-
son, who pitched 13 and 3 inn-
ings, lost his only decision but he
struck out ten in that game while
walking just three. Burton pitch-
ed more innings than any of the
Wolverine pitchers and won one of
his two decisions. The win was
a 12-4 walloping of Arizona in
which he went the entire distance.
In 'that stint, the team captain
struck out ten men and yielded
just three earned runs. Helt
pitched nearly 13 innings for the
Wolverines and had a 1-1 record.
However, he did suffer some wild-
ness problems, walking nine while
striking out eight.
The Michigan outfield showed
in their Arizona trip that they will
give any opposingi pitchers a tough
time. Tom Kettinger, the freshman
hitting sensation, will start at left

together
field today and bat either third
or clean-up.
Dan Fife, batted only .233 this
spring but his fielding record (he
made 22 put outs in 24 chances
for a 1.000 fielding average) pro-
bably earned him the right to
start in center.
In right, Benedict will consider
two players who had great records
on the field and at the plate. John
Hornyak, who batted .429 and
Michael Bowen, right behind with
a .417 average, both had perfect
fielding records. It might end up
that Benedict will platoon t h e
two. Bowen is a left-handed hit-
ter while Hornyak bats from the
right side.
At the other positions; Junior
Tom Lundstedt, who batted .333
in Arizona has the backstop posi-
tion pretty well sewn up. The only
other position where the starter
is not in doubt is at third, where
Mike Carrow will get the call.
Positions that are still up for4
grabs are first where Bob Mako-
ski and Bob Bower are prime con-
tenders; at second, where Reggie
Ball appears to have a slight edge
over Brian Balaze; and at s h o r t
stop where Michael Rafferty a n d
Jim Kocoloski are battling it out.
After the games on Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, the Wolver-
ines will play Notre Dame at home
before kicking off their Big T e n
schedule with a doubleheader
against the University of Iowa at
Iowa City. By then, Benedict
should be ready to field the best
team possible against their B Itg .
Ten opponents.

why cart all those
clothes home?
9 Call Greene's Cleaners today!
We'll deliver a storage box-
Fill it with your winter garments-
We'll pick it up-clean your garments-r
Mothproof them andt
Store them in our air conditioned vault.
Next fall-give us a call. We'll deliver-
fresh and clean-beautifully pressed.
* It's so convenient-and cheaper
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regular cleaning charges. Call and
reserve your box today. 662-3231
Greene's Cleaners
ANN ARBOR'S ONLY REFRIGERATED VAULT
.-:?: ; : rs': " ' { T " t :t S :

Keith A. Brown Leonard Rome
Jonelle Cousino W. Allen Russell
Robbie Giber Shelley Shannon
Dale Gonyea Nancy Shyavitz
Lisa Goodman Joan Susswein
Barbara Haas Marty Swaden
Sally Klarr David Tipmore
Laurel Lipsitt Josh Weiner
Roy Mash Guna Spacs
Laurie Birnbaum Michael Horwitz
Mary Phil Bruce Kent
Additional Music
by
DALE GONYEA and JOE CHAFETS
"THE FRIARS"

SAE
SUMMER STUDY
IN ITALY
-Earn up to 8 transferable
credit hours
-Learn Italian while study-
ing Italian a r t, history,
philosophy, literature
-No previous knowledge of
Italian required
-% sessions or full summer
session
See M. B. LONG
3097 FRIEZE BUILDING
Call between 6=8 P.M:
663-4995

*:

CABARET SCHEDULE
FRIDAY EVENING, April 10

Graduating Ax
Graduation Q
Announcements
ARE ON SALE AT THE
m-
Information Desk -L.S.A. Building

#1

7:30-8:30
9:00-9:30

Qriginal Way-off Broadway Musical Production
"What Are You Wearing to the Revolution?"
The Friars

10:00-11:00 "What Are You Wearing to the Revolution?"
SATURDAY AFTEI NOON, April 11
MAGIC SHOWS

:00-1:45
2:00-2:45
3:00-3:45
4:00-4:45

Magician Dan Flaggman
Metalist Bill, Nagler
Magician Dan Flaggman
Metalist Bill Nagler

TIRED FEET?
}RIDE--IKE away
from 514 E. Williams

-A

Admission to Magic Shows 25c
SATURDAY EVENING, April 11

7 r2h 000

TL,.-rrvr

I:.ju-b Ulf ([te FIUrr...*..*..F; k2.

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