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March 15, 1972 - Image 8

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

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

' PQge E3ghf

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, March 15; 1972

'Pdge Erght THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, March 1 5, 1972

1972 UNDERGRAD ART SHOW
Student organized exhibition
of student works
SHOW OPENS FRIDAY, MARCH 17
7-11 P.M. and Runs MON. thru
SAT. 8 A.M.-II P.M. Until April I
This ad compliments of Quarry Photo Inc.
S. S. . . ..im.SW:.....v.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

TV & Stereo Rentals
$10.00 per month
NO DEPOSIT
FREE DELIVERY, PICK UP
AND SERVICE
CALL:
NE-AC TV RENTALS
662-5671

E
A
T
Y
O
U
R
H
E

I

AUTO TUNE-UP CLINIC
LEARN HOW TO TUNE YOUR OWN CAR
lecture Session: Tonight 7:30 p.m. 182 P. A. Building ,
First 30 cars to be signed up at lecture session will be tuned at
Auto Lab, North Campus, on Saturday, March 18

c ~nil,
By BOB McGINN
Although the Michigan base-
tall team returned from their
annual spring trip to Arizona
s-orting a paltry 3-6 record, all is
not gloomy for Coach Moby Bene-
dict's squad. The Wolverines
played seven of these games
against national powers Arizona
State (11-0) and Arizona (13-5),
and were really only overwhelmed
in two contests.
The Wolverines showed signs of
upgrading last season's mediocre
hitting attack as they banged out
nearly ten safeties a game. Stand-
outs with the bat were outfield-
ers Leon Roberts and Mike De-
Cou, along with veteran infielders
Pat Sullivan and Jim Kocoloski.
Ace righthander Mickey Elwood
turned in three fine performances
to lead the pitching staff. He fig-
ured in only one decision, a loss,
but allowed only two runs and
seven hits in the 15 innings he
worked.
The other returning starter,
southpaw Pete Helt, had his prob-
lems and emerged with a 1-2
mark.
A key to Michigan's chances in
the Big Ten this year ride with
the development of two more de-
pendable starters and several re-
lievers. Besides Elwood and Helt,!
who made three starts apiece,
Benedict twice gave the nod to
freshman Tom Joyce and once to
first year man Bill Srock. Both
were inconsistent during the trip.
Converted catcher Mike Corp,
however, turned in several fine
performances in relief.
The spring roundup:
Phoenix College.
The Wolverines inaugurated
their season in fine fashion as
they crunched so-so Phoenix Col-
lege (5-5) twice, 8-1 and 7-1 in
Phoenix. The five Michigan pitch-
ers who threw in the doublehead-
er allowed just eight hits.
Senior left fielder Tom Ketting-

er was the hitting star in the
lidlifter as he cracked two home
runs and batted in four runs.
Roberts went 5-8 with five rbi's in
the twinbill.
Arizona State
Michigan's record fell to 2-3
as they dropped three single
games to undefeated Arizona State
in Tucson. The scores were 26-1,
2-0, and 8-3.
In the horrendous 26-1 debacle
Helt gave up 15 earned runs and
Srock eight. The Sun Devils
scored in all but one inning. A
shut-out was averted in the sev-
enth when Roberts cracked a solo
round-tripper.
The second defeat was a tight
pitcher's duel between Elwood and
ASU's Jim Crawford. The Sun
Devils scored twice in the first
inning and made it stand up for
the victory.
Joyce started the third tilt and
pitched better ball than the score
would indicate. He was the vic-
tim of some shaky fielding in the
infield. Junior second - sacker
Brian Balaze paced the attack
A rizona
The Wolverines' record fell to
2-4 as they dropped their first
I meeting to Arizona, 7-6. Michigan
led 3-1 going into the bottom of
the eighth inning before Arizona
erupted for six runs and the win.
Arizona next whipped Michi-
gan, 7-2. as the Wolverine infield
commited five miscues. Roberts
and Kocoloski had two hits apiece.
Michigan closed out their jour-
ney westward as they split a dou-
bleheader with the Wildcats, win-
ning the opener 6-3 before drop-
ping the nightcap 3-2.
Freshman Craig Forhan got
credit for the victory after he re-
lieved Elwood, who left the game'
with a pulled muscle in his back.
The Wolverines scored five runs
in the last three innings to break
up a tight game.

tie

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ravaged out

west

Sponsored

by Society of Automotive Engineers

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Helt cracks whip

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1, -./

Wi'lmore grabs berth
on All-Big Ten squad

Mhe t?a'ul
tec ture4

By The Associated Press -
Ohio State's Alan Hornyak was
the sole unanimous choice, and
.Michigan's Henry Wilmore -re-
peated as juniors on the 1972 All-
Big Ten basketball team named
yesterday by the Associated Press.
Wilmore missed only one first-
team vote in the balloting by the
AP's Midwest cage board which

r{
3

AWAIT MIDWEST TOURNEY
Ruggers set for Irish opener

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"ARCHITECTURE AS
A HUMANE ART"

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R
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U
T
at
the
World's
Fair
ANGELL
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
(on South U. btwn Wash-

SIR NIKOLAUS PEYSNER, O.B.E.

.
:r
.

WED., MAR. 15-8:30 P.M.
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE

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I

THURS., MAR. 16-9:15 A.M.
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE
THE PANEL:
LEONARD K. EATON (Panel Chairman), Historian
GUNNAR BIRKERTS, Architect
WALTER CREESE, Historian
ABRAHAM KAPLAN, Philosopher
SIR NIKOLAUS PEVSNER, O.B.E., Historian
PRESENTED BY THE COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND
DESIGN, THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

By CHUCK DRUKIS
The Miphigan Rugby football
club will play a spring sched-
ule that could bring the Na-
tional Collegiate Rugby cham-
pionship to Michigan.
Michigan and Notre Dame
recently received and accepted
invitations to represent the
Midwest in a tournament on
April 29-30 hosted by the Wash-
ington and Lee rugby club in
Lexington, Virginia. The tour-
nament will feature the top
teams in each geographic re-
gion playing off to determine a
national collegiate champion.
A field of 38 teams will be in-
vited to compete. Fifteen of the
For the student body:
FLARES
by
Levi
Farah
Wright
j-Lee
Male
1 CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

38 positions have already been
filled.
Representing the East are
Princeton, Harvard, and Brown;
South Carolina and Washing-
ton and Lee will represent the
South-East; Florida, Georgia,
and LSU will defend the South;
The Mid-East will send Navy
and Kentucky; the envoy from
the West will include Texas,
Santa Clara, and Palmer. Stan-
ford, number one a year ago,
is expected to reply affirmative-
ly in the near future.
Other teams will be added on
the tournament list based on
performances in their spring
schedules.
Michigan's spring schedule
includes five games and two
tournaments.
The Michigan ruggers open
their spring season on Friday
at Notre Dame. The game will
be part of the gala celebration
of St. Patrick's day by the Irish
in South Bend, Indiana.
The following week the rug-
gers will again take to the road
to battle Cleveland.
The only home games of the
season will be played April 1-2
against the Toronto Barbarians
on Saturday and the Toronto
Borderets on Sunday, a n d
against the Sarnia Saints on
April 22.

Miami of Ohio will host
Michigan on April 8.
The Big Ten Rugby Tourna-
ment will be played in West
Lafayette, Indiana, on the 15-16
of April. Michigan will be try-
ing to change their luck this
year by finishing first rather
than first runner-up as they
have done too often in the past.
Michigan will be fielding two
teams, the Blue and the Gold, in
each of the non-tournament
games. The Blue will consist of
the best ruggers while the Gold
is comprised mainly of young-
er and less experienced players.
The ruggers have been again
bothered by inclement weather
this spring. This week is the
first week that they have held
outdoor practices.
Overall, the nucleus of the
Blue team is returning to ac-
tion this spring. A fair number
of new recruits have turned up
who should add depth and
speed to the teams.
Captain Dick Moon, however,
expressed concern about his
team's lack of size. Moon ex-
tended an open invitation to all
frustrated touch football play-
ers who do not wish to compete
on the varsity level but like
physical contact. "Rugby is a
chance to compete athletically,
and have a good time." said
Moon.

- named six players to the honor
team.
Joby Wright of hot-finishing
Indiana was- next in the poll, fol-
lowed by Michigan State's bril-
liant sophomore, Mike Robinson,
Big Ten scoring champion, and
Clyde Turner of Minnesota's
champion Gophers and Purdue's
rugged Bob Ford, who deadlocked
"for the fifth first-team berth.
The 6-7 Wright, who paced In-
diana to nine victories in the last
10 Hoosier games, and 6-7 Ford
were the only seniors on the all-
star unit.
Alongwith Hornyak and Wil-
more, the 6-7 Turner, star of
Minnesota's top national defen-
sive club, are juniors.
The 'sharpshooting 5=11 Robin-
son of MSU was the Big Ten's
third best all-time sophomore
scorer as he won the point-mak-
ing title with a 27.1 average.
The 6-4 Wilmore, effectively
switching from forward to guard,
was league scoring runnerup with
23.4, barely edging Hornyak, who
finished with 23.3.
The second team included two
Iowa stars, Rick Williams and
7-foot Kevin Kunnert; Wiscon-
sin's Leon Howard; 7-foot} Luke
Witte of Ohio State, and Indi-
ana's Steve Downing..
FIRST TEAM
Alan Hornyak, Ohio State, 6-1, jun-
ior, Bellaire, Ohio; HENRY WILMOR tE,
MICHIGAN, 6-4, JUNIOR, NEW YORK,
N,Y.; Joby Wright, Indiana, 6-7, senior,
Savannah, Ga.; Mike Robinson, Michi-
gan State, 5-11, sophomore, Detroit,
Mii.; Bob Ford, Purdue, 6-7, senior,
Evansville, Ind., and Clyde Turner,
Minnesota, 6-7, junior, Champaign, Ill.
SECOND TEAM
Rick Williams, Iowa, 6-3, junior, Ce-
dar Rapids, Iowa; Leon Howard, Wis-
consin, 6-5, junior, New York, N.Y.;
Kevin Kunnert, Iowa, junior, 7-0, DY-
buque, Iowa; Luke Witte, Ohio State,
7-0, junior, Alliance, Ohio, and Steve
Downing, Indiana, 6-7, junior, Indiana-
polis,lInd.
HONORABLE MENTION
Jim Brewer, Minnesota; Wardell
Jackson, Ohio State; ERNIE JOHNSON
AND WAYNE GRABIEC, MICHIGAN;
Bill Franklin, Purdue; 'Jim Kreile and
Nick Weatherspoon, Illinois; Bill Kil-
gore, Michigan State; Barry Hentz and
Mark Sibley, Northwestern, and John
Ritter, Indiana.

*
9

4

"Could Iran Be Another Viel Nam!"
The Foreign Student Board
in conjunction with World Week
presentsF
HAMID HOUSSEINI
Ph.D. candidate in economics at MSU

THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED

L

X11

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i

11

I1.
S2.
3.1
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
$15.
16.
17.
E ls
19.
20.

Wooden's Wonders
UCLAk (30) 26-0 600
North Carolina 23-4 483
Penn 24-2 468
Louisville 23-3 398
Long Beach State 24-3 330
So. Carolina 23-4 286
Marquette 25-2 268
SW Louisiana 24-3 221
Brigham Young 21-5 153
Florida State 23-5 133
Minnesota 17-6 101
Marshall 23-4 88
Memphis State 21-6 78
Maryland 23-5 76
Villanova 19-6 56
Oral Roberts 25-1 50
Indiana 17-7 42
Kentucky 20-6 30
Ohio State 18-6 27
Virginiia 21-6 21

I

Mr. Housseini is an Iranian student studying
U.S. He will be discussing Iran in the context
Third World.

in the
of the

20%/ OFF

ALL

NEW

BOOK

MARCH 15 8:00 P.M.
Homer Heath Lounge, Michigan Union

(except hardcover textbooks)
INCLUDING PAPERBACK TEXTBOOKS !

There will
seini after

NO ADMISSION CHARGE
be an opportunity to talk with Mr. Hous-
the_ program:-

i' 1

i

BOOKS ON:
Indians, Women, Zen,
backpacking, macrobiotics,
bicycling, communes, love
your body, domes, encounter
groups, film, revolutions,
cooking, self-awareness,
Yaqui Ways of Knowledge,
Nijinsky, free schools, occult,

Slow Start
Lou Camili went hitless in his
first two major league seasons.
Driscoll Eighth
Paddy Driscoll's 90 yard return
of a kickoff against Iowa in 1915
is the eighth longest in Northwest
ern football history.
A chance to learn
pocket billiards
Free instructions
Thurs., March 23
Michigan Union

I

etc.

I

U= U;

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