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March 15, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-15

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Wednesday, March -15, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rage Bevan,

Wednesday, March 15, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY rage ~even,

"

Stickers get experience HawIeye hex haunts
WKU~T r7'-N4

By BOB HEUER
The Michigan lacrosse team,
their numbers temporarily reduced
from 40 to 15, travelled 2,000 miles
through Virginia, North Carolina,
and Ohio, and returned with one
win, two well-played losses, and
some invaluable under-fire exper-
ience for the young players.
Coach Bob Kaman was gener-
ally pleased with the outcome of
The first game, played on
March 6, was a well played loss to
a strong Roanoke College team.
Second string goalie Charlie
Crone, only a freshman, made 15
saves while first string goalie Jay

Johnson switched to attack and found time to return to goal for
accounted for two of the Michigan half the game.
scores~ . S taprt. i n Lx defe'nsemarn rvlngbcEo ho h

Wolverine gymnasts

.
t
t
1
t

turned midfielder Pete Lodwick stickmen found balmy weather
tallied one goal and rookie mid- and .the rest of the team awaiting
fielder Doug Balchan another for them. The opponent was Denison
the Wolverines. University, acknowledged lacrosse
Two days later, injuries had re- power of the midwest and third
duced the squad to only 13 players r

#.

and Michigan absorbed a 17-5 de-
feat at the hands of an improved
Duke team.
Johnson again scored twice for
Michigan, while Tim Cohen, an-
other defenseman turned attacker,
and midfielders Dan Lamble and
Dennis Burdziak added one apiece.
Goalie Crone was credited with
21 saves and kept the Wolverines
close in the first half with his ex-
cellent play. Defenseman Paul
Smith was' outstanding, playing
with eight stitches in his mouth
from an injury suffered the pre-
vious day.
On Thursday the team, now re-
duced to 11 active players, took
out their hostilities on a young
Virginia Tech squad, posting a
15-1 win. Dan Lamble led the
scoring with four goals, while
Burdziak and Balchan chipped in
with three and two respectively.,
Johnson also scored a pair and

After a day of practice, Michi-
gan played the Big Red to a 3-3
tie in the first half. Denison en-
joyed a 27-8 shot advantage as
Johnson's work in goal awed the
crowd. Don Holman garnered two
of Michigan's first half scores and
added a third later on to lead the
Wolverines' scoring. In the second
half, a tiring Michigan team be-
gan to foul their opponents, while
the Denison stickmen, able to
draw on a70-man squad, steadily
pulled ahead. The score was 8-5
at the third quarter mark.
In the last period, Denison got
two goals from their All-American
attackman Jeff Haynie and out-
scored Michigan four goals to two
to win 12-7. Johnson continued to
perform superbly and was credit-
ed with 25 saves. Defensemen Dave
Fischer and Pete Lodwick played
excellently.

The inside story of how the
Nixon administration used
the HEW Office of Students
and Youth to co-opt dissent
and save face for political
appointees-by creating an
illusion of action.

By DEBBIE WISSNER
It's beginning to look as if the
Iowa gymnasts have the Wol-
verines' number, and that num-
ber is a mere fraction. The first
time the two teams met this
season, the Hawkeyes snapped
Michigan's string of 45 consec-
utive dual meet victories, edg-
ing Coach Newt Loken's tum-
blers by less than a point.
In the Big Ten championship
meet a week ago, Iowa again
nipped the Wolverines, building
up a sizeable lead in the com-
pulsory events and hanging on
despite a strong Michigan come-
back, to take the top spot by
only .6 points.
At the end of the compulsor-
ies, Iowa led second-place Mich-
igan 155.05-150:70. The Wolver-
ines lost three full points to the
Hawkeyes on the side horse,
getting a 9.0 performance from
reliable Dick Kaziny, but only
7.4 and 7.15 scores from Ted
Marti and Ray Gura. Michigan
lost another two points on the
high bar.
The Wolverines came storm-
ing back and outscored Iowa in
both the optionals and the fi-
nals. The team totalled 161.55 in
the optionals, led by Dick Ka-
ziny's 9.3 on the side horse,
Monty Falb's 9.45 on the rings,
and Bob Johnson's 9.3 on par-,
allel bars.
In the finals, outstanding per-
formances were turned in byw
Ward Black with a 9.35 and

Terry Boys with a 9.3 in floor
exercise, Monty Falb with 9.2
on the rings, and Ted Marti
with 9.25 on the high bar.
However, when the final aver-
ages were computed, Iowa had
managed to hold onto a slim
margin, topping M i c h ig a n
157.3175-156.725,
Coach Loken was obviously
disappointed with his team's
second place finish, although he
commented philosophically, "I
guess we've won our share of
the close ones. Maybe things are
just balancing out."
Individually, the Wolverines
-did quite well, capturing three
event championships, three run-
ner-up spots, and a total of
eight places in the NCAA meet
which will be held April 6-8 in
Ames, Iowa.
Ray Gura took two'individual
crowns, finishing first in floor
exercise and vaulting. He was
followed in floor exercise by
teammate Ward Black, who
captured the runner-up spot.
Dick Kaziny finished second'
on the side horse to Ken Barr
of Illinois, and Monty Falb also
took a No. 2 place, losing out
only to defending champion Ben
Fernandez of Indiana.
Iowa's Dean Showalter cap-
tured the all-around title, fol-
lowed by Randy Balhorn of
Michigan State. Ted Marti fin-
ished third, winning a berth in!
the NCAA meet and a possible
spot in the U.S. Olympic trials.

--Compliments of a friend
m ' 09MW, DETROIT, MICHIM 4NSU

W "Fascinating 'inside'
reading'... People who
think their government can
and should do something for
the poor and the outcast
ought to read this book.*
THE PARTICIPATION PUT-ON
Reflections of a Disenchanted
Washington Youth Expert
Toby Moffett
*Publishers' Weekv
"The Washhington Post
A Delta Paperback $2.45
At your bookstore
Also available in Delacorte hard-
cover $6.95

A new series
for the new
awareness
[ he P enguin
Metaphysical Library
a series of books that can reawaken in modern man the
knowledge of how to search for himself. From diverse times and
places and from a wide variety of traditions and literary forms,
here are writings that have the common goal of orienting man
in his search for consciousness. Through these works the series
as a whole will attempt to offer new perspectives on the ultimate
purpose of human life within the boundless scope of cosmic
law...
THE SACRED PIPE: Black Elk's Account of the Seven Rites of
the Oglala Sioux. Recorded and edited by Joseph Epes Brown.
Dictated by Black Elk shortly before his death, this unusual
book.shows how the entire Sioux nation sought to conform its
daily life to the divine rhythms of inner and outer Nature. $1.45
BORN IN TIBET. Chogyam Trungpa as told to Esm6 Cramer
Roberts. The life of a young tulku of Tibet provides an illumi-
nating example of living Buddhism as it confronts the realities
of contemporary America and the Western world. $1.95
ALCHEMY. Titus Burckhardt. This revealing work grasps the
metaphysical dimensions of alchemy and goes on to clarify its
relationship to some of the world's great psycho-spiritual teach-
ings. $1.45
OUR LIFE WITH MR. GURDJIEFF. Thomas de Hartmann. A rich
personal evocation of what it meant to be close to the great
spiritual leader G. 1. Gurdjieff. The Russian composer Thomnas
de Hartmann and his wife carried out their quest for knowledge
at Gurdjieff's side through years of war and revolution. $1.65
STRANGE LIFE OF IVAN OSOKIN. P. D. Ouspensky. Duration,
infinity, and eternal recurrence are the themes of this spellbind-
Ing novel. Ouspensky was one of Gurdjieff's most brilliant
disciples,,and these pages express their central ideas about the
meaning and magical possibilities of existence' $1.45
MY LIFE WITH A BRAHMIN FAMILY. Lizelle Reymond. The first
direct report by a contemporary Westerner on the family life of
India's orthodox Brahmins. Describes a form of yoga touching
all the natural relationships of everyday human experience.
$1.75
UNDERSTANDING ISLAM. Frithjof Schuon. The universal as-
pects of Islamic belief are stressed in this interpretation of
Islam for the non-Moslem reader. $1.45 '
THE NEW MAN. Maurice Nicoll. A new view of Jesus' parables
and miracles. Makes a fresh connection between their psycho-
logical and sacred dimensions. $2.00
These and other outstanding Penguin paperbacks
are on sale at your campus bookstore now.

Eastern European Forum
a discussion of the problems of contemporary
Eastern European Society.
OWEN JOHNSON, Ph.D. candidate, Poli. Sci. U of M, "Reform
in Hungary and Czechoslovakia"
DR. LEO SABALIUNAS, Poli. Sci. Dept. EMU, "Lithuania"
HELEN KOBA, Ph.D. candidate, U of M, ""Socialist Realism in
Eastern Europe"
DR. VINCENT C. CHRYPINSKY, Poli. Sci. Dept. University of
Windsor, Canada, "The Worker's Riot in Poland"
The moderator will be PAT MOORE. Following the speakers
there will be a discussion, a period for questions, discussion,
etc.
MARCH 16 7:30-10 P.M.
MODERN LANGUAGE BUILDING
Lecture Room No. I
Sponsored by the Foreign Student Board in conjunction with
World Week

0

SUMMER SUBLET
SUPPLEMENT
Final Ad Deadline

Ctcr ct CA IUN
TAIlS A[4AJT HUMSEIL[
.ANE) IlS NtWMIIJUM

4:30 p.m. TODAY

(Wednesday)

For only $6.00, you can include your own 2 inch
( I column) by 4 inch ad in this special section of
The Daily to appear March, 26. But hurry, you must
bring your ad to 420 Maynard St. by 4:30 p.m.
TODAY.

"About a year or so ago I discovered I was;
ho longer in my 'act' The main reason I had
become a comedian was missing - self-
expression. The act wasn't me, It was all disc
jckeys, quiz contestants, newscasters, little
old ladies and weathermen. Now I'm in there
again. This album represents that transition.
"This album is
important to me(
because it tells!
alot about me...'

"It's called FM & AM because FM represents
my newer, freer approach to comedy and AM is
the older, more rigid style I'm coming
away from.

"FM & AM"A new George Carlin
album. Now available on Little
David Records and-Tapes.
(Tapes distributed by Ampex.)
An Atlantic Custom Label.

Take in the Mona Lisa at the Louvre
and the night life on the Left Bank.
But, why stay in Paris?
There's a France beyond Paris just
waiting for you to come visit.
Villages and towns steeped in art and
history. Vineyards, castles, Alpine spas
and beaches made famous by bikinis.
And the best way to get there

cafeteria-style on the train.
French trains are known throughout
the world for their comfort, speed
and punctuality.
They're also known as a great place
to get to know the people. It's easy to
start a conversation in the relaxed
atmosphere of a train. Even if you've
barely passed second-year French, or

Railroad ticket office. For reservations:
French National Railroads, 610 Fifth
Avenue, New York 10020; 11 East
Adams Street, Chicago 60603; 9465
Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills 90212;
323 Geary St., San Francisco 94102.
74
Please send me your literature describing

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