THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1967'
PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY. APRIL 6.1967
WAR IS HELL
But peace will come eventually in Vietnam, and when it does, what
will there be left? You can do something about this whether or not
you believe in our bombing, the draft, or the American military inter-
vention altogether. One map, a major in the Corps of Engineers, has
sent a request for science, inath, and engineering reference books to
stock a 1,000-student South Vietnamese engineering college. This
request is not U.S. government sponsored, nor are the books requested
American propaganda in any form. The need is simply that for refer-
ence texts, no matter how old or outdated, to be put to use in an
engineering library. Everyone in a scientific or technical field has some
that he can't sell, and doesn't want to throw away. Deposit yours in
the proper receptacle and do something constructive for the Viet-
Cardboard receptacles in
By FRED LaBOUR
Last March the Board of Re-
gents earmarked $500,000 for the
improvement of the intramural
sports facilities on campus. The
actual implementation of the pro-
posed changes have become ser-
iously bogged down, however, as
the money and needed direction
have failed to appear.
Regarding the confusing bu-
reacuratic maze confronting the
IM department, assistant intra-
mural director Rodney Grambeau
says, "The money that was sup-
posed to be appropriated is just
up in the air. We're not sure
where the administration respon-
sibility for the funds lies. We
don't even know where the money
will come from."
Approximately $125,000 of the
expected appropriation will be
used to construct four multi-pur-
pose recreational areas on North
Campus. Each atea will consist
of a 90' by 118' strip of blacktop
that will be divided into basketball
courts, tennis courts, and sections
for badminton, volleyball, and
handball. These areas will be
located near the new Baits and
Bursley housing. Equipment such
as tennis rackets, basketballs, and
nets will be attainable through
an office in the residence halls.
Wines Done Over
Grambeau gives top priority to
the $150,000 designated for the re-
furbishing of a sadly dilapidated
Wines Field. At present, the plans
call for the construction of four
separate fields, two major ones
120 yards long and two minor
ones, each 80 yards in length.
These fields will be used for touch
football, rugby, soccer, and la-
There is also some hope that
there would be enough space to
add softball diamonds to the area
Miss King 3rd
In AAU Diving
Micki King, 1966 Michigan
graduate representing the Ann
Arbor Swim Club, finished third
in the women's AAU 10-meter
platform diving competition held
last night at Arlington, Texas. The
winner of the event was Patty Sims.
Last year's winner, Patsy Willard,
OF YOUR HAIR
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The Dascola Barbers
Near the Michigan Theatre
and re-introduce this popular IM
activity to the regular schedule.
The University Plant Depart-
ment has already had estimates
made on the cost of lighting Wines
Field, a prime objective of the IM
plan. The cost for an effective
lighting system will be about
$50,000, leaving $100,000 for actual
The remaining money, nearly
$250,000, will be used in a joint
venture involving the University
and the city of Ann Arbor. These
funds will enable Ann Arbor to
enlarge a swimming pool facility
between the central campus and
North Campus on the theory that
University students will be allow-
ed to use the pool at certain times
during the week.
Part of the confusion causing
the delay in construction stems
from the unique quality of the sit-
uatnon. "Traditionally the Univer-
sity has looked on the athletic
department for funds," declares
Grambeau. "But with the Univer-
sity Events Building taking 30
years to pay off, they simply don't
have the money for us. It has to
come from somewhere."
The Regents' allocation is the
first installment toward a theo-
retical goal of $12 million for IM
Commenting on the way in
which the North Campus areas
will be financed, Grambeau says,
"It is very unfortunate that the
cost of these facilities were not
included in the original residence
hall costs." He also stated that "a
part of any increase in student
fees should definitely be set aside
for IM use."
If the rest of the $12 million
would suddenly be available there
would be no shortage of uses for
it. Grambeau envisages a host of
programs that would "help raise
intramural sports to a level that
the students deserve."
Perhaps the most ambitious
plan is the proposed 350,000
square foot coeducational recrea-
tion building slated to be built on
North Campus. Grambeau also
would like to see ten athletic fields
carved from the land west of Hu-
ron Towers on Fuller Road. "These
fields could be used by students
from the central campus dorms
as well as those from North Cam-
pus," pointed out Grambeau.
A committee is presently study-
ing the intramural program along
with aiding the Regents in select-
ing a new athletic director. "We've
met with the committee for ali of
two and a half hours," said Gram-
beau. "This is a fraction of tbe
time that should be spent on our
myriad of problems."
middle of getting a new president,
a new athletic director, and we
have new awareness of the IM
situation. The overall picture is
"Fortunately, the Regents have
indicated an interest in the situa-
tion and the future does look
somewhat brighter. But this is
only one little drop in the bucket."
76ers Down Celtics, 115-104;
Hawks Upset Warriors, 115-109
On a slightly smaller scale, the Grambeau advocates bringing
IM department is considering de- experts in if necessary. in order
veloping a program on the Huron to formulate a master plan and
River along the same lines as the to set the course of IM activities
Red Cedar in East Lansing. A in years to come.
canoe livery could possibly be Summing up the problem,
provided. Grambeau said, "We're in the
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By The Associated Press
phia 76ers, though weakened by
illness and injury, handed the de-
fending champion Boston Celtics
their third 'straight defeat, 115-
104, last night in the Eastern play-
off finals of the National Basket-
Hal Greer, with 30 points and
Wally Jones, with 21, assisted by
7-foot-1 Wilt Chamberlain's 20
points, 41 rebounds and nine as-
sists, chopped down the Celtics
before a record Convention Hall
crowd of 13,007.
One more loss and Boston, kings
of the NBA for the last eight
years, are out. The fourth game
in the best-o-7 series will be play-
ed Sunday in Boston.
The Celtics have never lost three
straight to any team in a playoff
Chamberlain, who outshined the
Celtics' player-Coach Bill Russell,
set a new NBA playoff record for
rebounds. The previous mark was
40 held jointly by Chamberlain
Russell, who tried to ignore
the shouts of "It's all over for
Boston," from partisan Philadel-
phia fans, had 29 rebounds and
nine assists while scoring 10.
High for the Celtics was John
Havlicek with 33 points. Sam
Jones had 22.
Chamberlain got Philadelphia in
front early in the third quarter
by eluding Russell with a dunk
and the 76ers were never headed.
* * *
ST. LOUIS-Bill Bridges scored
25 points and pulled down a career
high 32 rebounds to lead the St.
Louis Hawks to a 115-109 victory
over San Francisco in the final
round of the Western Division
playoffs of the National Basketball
Association last night.
St. Louis outscored San Fran-
cisco in a red hot third period
42-28 to cut the Warriors' lead in
the best-of-7 series to 2-1. Rookie
Lou Hudson scored 12 of his 18
points in the third quarter.
'San Francisco managed to out-
score the Hawks in the other three
periods mainly on the 31-point ef-
fort from Rick Barry, who got
scoring help from Jeff Mullins
with 18 points.
Three players fouled out in the
rough contest, Joe Caldwell of the
Hawks leaving with 7:28 to play
in the fourth period and the War-
riors losing Jim King with 38 sec-
onds left and Mullins with 1:22
Big Nate Thurmond of the War-
riors managed only 10 points. King
had 12 for San Francisco.
For the Hawks, Lennie Wilkens
and Zelmo Beaty each had 17
points and Rod Thorn added 12.
The teams meet again in St.
Louis Saturday night in the fourth
game of the best-of-7 series.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
JOHN SUTKUS .
SOUTH WEST AFRICA CASES
The International Law Society is presenting a Forum on the
recent ruling of the International Court of Justice on Thursday,
April 6, 6:30 P.M. in the Lawyers' Club Lounge.
Professor Richard Falk of the Center for International Studies at
Princeton and Professors William Bishop and Eric Stein of the
Law School will participate. The Forum will be opened for ques-
tions and comments following the speakers' remarks.
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We of Discount Records feel
that our devotion to art and
dedication to simple justice
compelus to take a stand. The
irresponsible r u m o r s raging
through artistic circles in Ann
Arbor must be stopped.
We refer of course to the
whispers about Pat Suzuki's
amazing recording of the great
Michigan fight song, "The Vic-
k: i y55"1l;:
It is not true that you must
be over 18 to buy this record.
Reports that enraged alumni
buy dozens of copies in order to
destroy them are surely exag-
gerated. Our private investi-
gators have found no truth in
the story that the recording
was secretly sponsored by
Michigan State University as
part of a campaign to smear
We emphatically deny the
rumor that U. of M. athletes
are forbidden by their coaches
to listen to it on the grounds
that it might demoralize them.
Finally, any idea that this
classic disc ridicules football
must be laughed out of court:
it is obvious to the objective
listener that Miss Suzuki dis-
plays enthusiasm for body-
contact sports of all kinds.
Not lightly do we call this
record a classic. In the seven
years since its release, it has
been acclaimed (or condemned)
as Pop, Camp, and even Op (by
those who like to watch the
label go around).
Reports from graduate stu-
dents in social psychology that
roommates of people owning
the record shout, "Play that
'Victors' one more time and
I'll go out of my mind!" lead
us to hope that it may even
qualify as Psychedelic.
That this performance, so
vital and challenging through
the years, should be bought by
every music lover is the wish of
Discount Records, which has
the world's largest stock. Loy-
alty can go no further. Hall.
PAT SUZUK'S "HAIL TO THE VICTORS"
NOW AVAILABLE ON 45 R.P.M. AT
300S. STATE--1235S. UNIVERSITY
Hours-Mon.-Fri. 9:30-9; Sat. 9:30-6
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