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April 17, 1970 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-04-17

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Page Ten:
ART PRINT LOAN
RETURNS
ALLPRINTS MUST BE RETURNED BY FRIDAY, APRIL 17
RETURN TO 1011 SAB
8 A.M.-5 P.M. ONLY
after Friday a fine of 25c per day
Eastern Michigan VJniversity
PRESENTS
ASSOCIATION
FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1970;
8:30 P.M.I
Bowen Fieldhouse, E.M.U., Ypsilanti, Mich.
TICKETS: $3.00, $4.00, $5.00
Advance Tickets Available: E.M.U. McKenny Union, W.S.U.
Center Bldg., J.L. Hudson Co.
Mail Order: Send check or money order payable to E.M.U., Uni-
versity Activities Board, McKenny Union, Ypsilanti, Mich.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, April 7, 1970

PROBLEMS
Netters renew i
By RANDY PHILLIPS Adding to these problems has
Plagued by injuries, bad weath- been class conflicts which have
er, and class conflicts, the Michi- forced some Wolverine netters to
gan netters face their second miss matches. Dan McLaughlin,
weekend of Big Ten competition. starting in place of Ravreby,
The Wolverines, 2-0 in conference nearly had to miss the Wisconsin
play, come up against Wisconsin match due to an exam which he

TAKE TOLL

conference play

Thinclads set sights
on Ohio State relays

today, and then move on to chal-
lenge the Wildcats of Northwest-
ern tomorrow.
First seeded on the Wolverine
squad, Mark Conti, will miss notj
only this weekend's matches, but
also the match against N o t r e
Dame next Tuesday. Conti has
been bothered by an inflamed ten-
don in his knee, and has been or-
dered to stay off his feet as much
as possible.

was supposed to take. Joel Ross
and Tim Ott missed out on the
Western Michigan match last
Tuesday for similar reasons.
The misfortunes begun to pile
up as practice was forced to be
cancelled twice this past week be-
cause of rain. The match against
Western Michigan was also post-
poned a day to last Tuesday on
account of precipitation.

DeBoer will take over the first po-
sition. Joel Ross and Dan Mc-
Laughlin w ill be slipped up a
notch while Ramone Almonte will
duel it out at No. 3 doubles team-
ed with Ott.
Wisconsin has a 7-3 record ov-
erall this season, but they have
not competed against any Big Ten
squads. Four of their seven wins
have been against weak Wiscon-
sin State and Illinois State.
HOWEVER, the Badgers should
not be considered an easy sweep.
They do have a 5-4 victory regis-
tered over Western Kentucky
which is generally a tough team in
tennis.
Wisconsin has been led so far
9-1 individual record. At the
No. 1 spot the Badgers have a
this year by Fritz Jeachim at No.
6 singles as he has compiled a
doubtful starter in senior Chris
Burr. Burr is nursing a sore back,
and will be replaced by Ken Bartz
if he is not ready to go against the
Wolverines. Bartz has a 6-1 rec-
ord with two of those victories at
No. 1 singles.
The Wildcats look to improve

over last year when they had sev-
eral starters out of the line-up
with mononucleosis. Northwest-
ern's coach Clare Riesson expects
his team to be much stronger and
deeper than their sixth place con-
ference finish last season.
Coach Eisner doesn't look to
have any easy chore with either
team. Both of these teams have
good depth . . . We'll have to
hustle." T h e Wolverines would
like to get 18 dual match points
this weekend, but will be hard
pressed to come out of North-
western and Wisconsin with two
wins, especially with Conti and
Ravreby out of the line-up.
EACH DUAL MATCH individ-
ual win counts as a point towards
t h e conference championship.
Placing in the Big Ten Tourna-
ment also allocates points to a
player's team. The total of dual
match points and tournament
points determines the conference
champion. Last season Michigan
ran away from all other competi-
tion at the annual tournament by
capturing 8 of the nine individual
titles.

By DALE ARBOUR
Tomorrow the track team heads
to Columbus, Ohio to see what it
can do in the Ohio State Relays.
Most of the larger Midwest schools'
will be represented at this meet
including Michigan State and In-
diana, along with the host team,
Ohio State.
The Wolverines will show their,
strength in the 440-yard and two-
mile relays as they usually do. The
440 relay will have its work cut
out for them since Indiana pres-
ently has one of the top 440-yard
relay teams in the country with a
best time of :40.0. The Michigan
quartet of Bob Pincham, Godfrey
Murray, Trevor Matthews, and
Gene Brown have turned in their
best season performance at :40.9,
when they finished second to In-
diana at the Kentucky Relays ear-
lier this season.
IN THE TWO-MILE relay, Eric
Chapman, John Thornton, Rick
Storrey, and Paul Armstrong will
be out to avenge a loss to Notre
Dame's two-mile relay squad
which they suffered last weekend

DICK RAVREBY has also been IN ADJUSTING the line-up to
out of the lineup as a result of a the injuries, Coach Brian Eisner
calcium deposit in his thigh. Rav- moved the top five singles players
reby was ranked No. 6 in singles behind Conti up o n e position.
at the start of the season, and it Slotted in the No. 6 spot will be
is hoped that he will be ready to Ott.
play by the time the Big Ten For the doubles competition, the
Tournament comes around. team of Jon Hainline and Bruce

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"

This is one way
to join the war
on poverty

Follett's... for
the best deal on
used textbooks
You'll be surprised to learn how much 20 pounds
of used texts are worth to you in hard, cold cash
at Follett's. So don't bother packing all those
used texts for the long trip home. Just tote 'em
over to Follett's where you'll get the best deal
in town on used text books.
In these last few hectic days you'll need all the
energy and money you can get. There's no sense
in lugging your used texts all the way home to
collect dust. They're worth lots of cash to you
at Follett's. And let's face it, you sure could use
some extra bread this time of year
Our volume buying and selling of used texts
means that we can dive you more now and
you can buy for less next semester.

DETROIT (R) - Ned Harkness,
who led Cornell University to two
n a t i o n a l championships, w as
named coach yesterday of the De-
troit Red Wings of the National
Hockey League.
WINGS' GENERAL manager
Sid Abelrelinquishedthe coach's
job to Harkness -after serving al-
most an entire season as general
manager-coach. Abel replaced Bill
Gadsby, who was fired early in the
campaign.

CORNELL MENTOR
Harkness new Red Wing coach

The Wings finished in third
place in the NHL's eastern divi-
sion and lost their Stanley Cup
playoff series to Chicago in four
straight games.
Harkness, 48, is an old friend of
Abel. The two served together in
the Royal Canadian Air Force.
RED WINGS' owner Bruce Nor-
ris and team members including
veteran Gordie Howe were present
when Harkness was introduced at
a news conference. Harkness is
only the seventh coach in the

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OF 9 11 LLETrS
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CONTRIBUTING TO EDUCATION
THROUGH SERVICE AHD TAXES

STATE STREET AT NORTH UNIVERSITY * ANN ARBOR

7 weeks in Europe
Detroit-London
MAY 5 to JUNE 25,
phone or stop in:
STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL
1231 S. University
769-6871

Wings' 44 years. Norris said Hark-
ness' college record-110-5-1 over
four years-"speaks for itself."
Norris said he and Abel "talked
over many choices and we decided
to pick an outsider-it was a new
concept."
Abel was asked if any Red Wing
players had been considered for
the job, and Howe-standing in
the back of the room-shouted,
'no."
HARKNESS ADDED, "they're
probably too smart to take it and
I don't anticipate any problems.
I expect to learn a lot from Gordie
and Alex Delvechio whom I've
admired for many years."
Harkness said his contract was
not written but that "we have a
long - term agreement s h a k i n g
hands." When asked how long
that was good for, he answered,
"as long as I live,"
Harkness said he sees no prob-
lems in switching from college to
NHL coaching.
HARKNESS COACHED Eastern
teams to three National Collegiate
(NCAA) hockey championships -
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in
1954, Cornell in 1967 and this
year.
His 1969-70 team at Cornell,
made up largely of Canadian play-
ers, was undefeated.
He becomesthe second Ivy
League coach to move into the
NHL. John Wilson of the Los An-
geles Kings formerly coached at
Princeton.
At Ithaca, N.Y., Bob Kane, Cor-
nell's athletic director, said he
did not know who would replace
Harkness.

in Ann Arbor. The Wolverine best
in thisevent so far this season
has been a relatively slow 7:37
which is nine seconds slower than
their fastest indoor time. This
slowness is due more to the
anything but fine spring weather
which we have had so far than to
anything else.
The sprint medley relay team
composed of Brown and Matthews
running the 220s, Lorenzo Mont-
gomery in the 440, and Norm
Cornwell anchoring in the half-
mile could also bring home medals
for the Michigan squad. The dis-
tance medley has a strong team
entered with Al Cornwell, Reggie
Bradford, Rick Storrey, and Ken
Howe running the 880, 440, %-
mile, and mile in that order.
IN INDIVIDUAL events, God-
frey will be trying once again to
beat Eastern Michigan's Bill Tip-
ton in the 120-yard high hurdles.
On the previous two' weekends,
Murray has been second to Tip-
ton, both times in very close races.
In another hurdle event, the
440-yard intermediate hurdles,
Karl Krueger, Jeff Bracken, and
John Lowe will be performing.
Krueger and Bracken placed sec-
and and fifth, respectively, last
weekend in the Ann Arbor Relays.
The field events will not be as
strong as they usually are with
the absence of some of the Wol-
verine's competitors. Both Warren
Bechard in the triple jump and
Larry Wolfe in the pole vault will
miss the meet due to leg injuries.
However, Ira Russell will still be
long jumping and triple jumping
(accompanied by newcomer Steve
Reynolds in the triple jump). The
high jump will feature John Mann
as usual, while the shot put will
havesGiulio Catello, Brian Block,
and Paul Toran competing. Toran
will also throw the distus.
IN OTHER events, Bob Pinch-
am and Ron Clark will be running
the 100-yard dash. The three-mile
run will feature Michigan's top
distance man, Kirk Hansen, while
the mile run and the 880-yard
run will have Phil Pyatt, Tom
Swan, Ray Eddy, Bob Fehr, and
Bob Fortus competing. The mile
relay will finish up the day with
George Drew, Lorezno Montgom-
ery, Reggie Bradford, and John
Lowe running.
For the rest of the season, the
Michigan track squad has four
meets which they will be com-
peting in up to the weekend of
May 16, the Big Ten Meet. On
April 25, a select group of run-
ners wil fly to Philadelphia, Pa. to
compete in the highly prestigious
Penn Relays. The following two
weekends will see Michigan in-
volved in two dual meets, one at
Ohio State on May 2, and the sec-
ond one on May 9 against Purdue
in Ann Arbor.
For those runners good enough
to qualify for the NCAA Meet in
June, they willwbe staying around
Ann Arbor an extra month.

A

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"Our business is with life, not with death."

I

EARTHRT... DAVID AXELROD..
A MUSICAL COMMENT ON...
THE STATE OF THE ENVIRONMENT

11

rGeorge
Wald
FUTURIST
Nobel Laureate
Harvard Prof. of Biology
On the ABM, the draft, the
war, and what's left of our
environment.

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1 s

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MA

Rally Rackham Auditorium

8:00 P.M.
Saturday

Also, THE ANN ARBOR PREMIERE of
"ALL WE ARE SAYING...",
17-minute film on Washington, November 13-15, 1969

WATCH FOR IN STORE
MONDAYS & THURSDAYS
d~iscount recordso
1235 S. University " 300 S. State 0 Ann Arbor
HOURS: M-F 9:30-9, SAT. 9:30-6 0 South U store SUNDAY 12-5

It can uphold the Supreme Court.
When the highest court of the land gets
the urge to take a spin, to whom can they
turn for support?
To the homeliest station wagon of the
land.
Not only would the VW Station Wagon
support all nine justices, but we think all
nine justices would support the VW Sta-
tion Wagon.
Were they to sit in judgment, they'd
find its seats well cushioned. And its con-
duct a model of restraint.
They'd find it restrains itself with gas
(about 23 mpg). With oil. With parking
space.
They'd even find it restrains itself with
the price: $2750.00*
Maybe the idea of the Supreme Court
driving around in a Volkswagen seems

Music by PAMELA MILES
Workshops to plan action: Against ABM, Phase II; How to End the Draft; On the "Massa-
chusetts Law" (which orohibits Mass. residents from serving in an undeclared war).

I

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