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March 28, 1972 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-28

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gag~e Si

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, March 28, 1972

I

I I

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Hoosi
By CHUCK BLOOM
Miracles weren't e x p e c t e d
from the Michigan swim team
in the NCAA Swimming and
Diving Championships h e 1 d
over the weekend in West Point,
N.Y.
The Wolverines did swim
their best races of the season',
however, but because they lack
the talent of an Indiana,
Southern California, or UCLA
they cannot be expected to do
that well. Their tenth place
finish was 'earned and well de-
served.
The biggest surprises for
Michigan were the relay squads.
The 400-yard medley relay team
came in sixth with a varsity re-
cord time of 3:25.36. ,The quar-
tet of Chris Hansen, Stu Isaac,
Byron MacDonald, and Jose
Aranha beat out such teams as
Tennessee, Yale, and Florida.

JSF1
The 800-yard freestyle relay
team qualified twelfth and fin-
ished tenth. Their time of 6:56.-
99 was four seconds better than
the qualifying time and seven
seconds better than the old var-
sity record.
Stu Isaac. finished fifth in the
100-yard breaststroke and ninth
in the 200-yard. In both races.
Isaac set new varsity records
with clockings of :57.85 and
2:07.74, respectively.
Ray McCullought also etched
his name in the Michigan re-
cord books by going :46.76 in
the 100-yard freestyle.
However, MacDonald received
the biggest shaft in the meet.
He qualified seventh in the 100-
yard butterfly missing the finals
by .02 of a second. But had
Tennessee coach Ray Bussard
withdrawn one or both of his
swimmers from the finals, Mac-

ash tit
Donald would have finished
third.
Instead, Bussard had Dave
Edgar and John Trembley, who
qualified second and third, bag
the 'race, not only hurting
MacDonald but Southern Cal
who was in a battle for first.
Diving saw Joe Crawford fin-
ish seventh on the three-meter
board. Crawford's finish is de-
ceiving as he was battling for
third throughout the competi-
tion.
Overall, the meet saw 13
American records broken and in
this Olympic year, the finest
swimming of the season. Indi-
ana won their fifth consecutive
championship tying the mark
held by Michigan, but the
crowd heart was with second-
place challengers Southern Cali-
fornia.
Tennessee became the villains
of the meet with Edgar the big-
gest disappointment and Jerry
Heidenreich of Southern Meth-
odist receiving the longest ova-
tion, two minutes, over the
three-day meet in setting a re-
cord in the 200-yard freestayle.
The AAU championship will
be held in two weeks down in
Dallas. Michigan will send
Crawford and MacDonaldto
Texas for a meet in which more
records should be broken.

es

tankers'

record

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FOR
ANNUAL INVENTORY
THURSDAY, MARCH 30TH
FR IDAY, MARCH 31ST

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Braves dismiss McCarthy;
Kapp files suit against NFL
By The .Associated Press
3 BUFFALO - John McCarthy was fired yesterday from his
post as coach of the Buffalo Braves, the National Basketball club an-
nounced.
A terse statement released by Braves' owner Paul Snyder and
general manager Edward Donovan said they had "elected not to
extend the contract" of McCarthy for the 1972-73 season.
His responsibilities as head coach were ended as of yesterday,
the statement added.
McCarthy has guided the Braves since last fall when he replaced
Dolph Schayes. The Braves finished in last place in the NBA's At-
lantic Division, winning only 22 of their 82 games.
No successor to McCarthy was announced.
" SAN FRANCISCO - Joe Kapp, who quarterbacked the Min-
nesota Vikings to the 1969 Super Bowl, filed an anti-trust conspiracy
suit yesterday against the National football League and its 26 teams.
The suit in U.S. District Court said Kapp will ask damages in the
millions of dollars but the amount has not yet been determined.
Under antitrust law, any damage award determined by a court
or jury is tripled.
The suit charged that Kapp, now 33, has been barred from
playing professional football since his 1970 season with the New Eng-
land Patriots because he refused to sign the NFL's standard player
contract.
! NEW YORK - The Portland Trail Blazers won a coin flip
with the Buffalo Braves yesterday and will get the first pick in the
National Basketball Association's college draft April 10.
The Trail Blazers finished last in the Pacific Division with the
worst record in the NBA, 18-64. Buffalo, a member of the Atlantic
Division, had the poorest mark in the Eastern Conference, 22-60.

i

TRINITY TENACIOUS

-Associated Press
The slide, the tag, he's . .. safe!!!
Surprise, surprise, surprise," said Kansas City Royals' secondbaseman Jose Martinez as he prepared
to put the tag on the Pittsburgh Pirates' Dave Cash. Martinez got the reaj surprise, however, when
he looked in his empty glove and found the ball lying harmlessly by his foot after the play.

- ,r

Netters stroked in Southern meet

By JIM ECKER
Four members of the Michi-
gan tennis team returned to
Ann Arbor y ,sterday after com-
peting in The Rice Invitational
Tournament. The Blue netters
were thoroughly squashed by
their Southern cousins from
Trinity. Rice, S.M.U., Corpus
Christi and Pan American.
Joel Ross, acting as spokes-
man for the quartet, stated
"We didn't do as well as we ex-
pected. None of us were used to
playing conditions."
Thursday's opening day ac-
tion was played under humid,
90 degree weather. Steve Mont-
rox s. Jerry Karzen, and Dick
Ravreby all lost their opening
inatches, with only Ross advan-
cing as tar as the second round
However, Ross' grueling three
hour opener admittedly sapped
his strength. "I developed sto-

mach and muscle, cramps be-
tween matches. Then I spent all
my energy in taking the first
game of my second match and
was too tired to win."
Karzen played well in the
consolatidn tournament. He de-
feated the tournament's number
six seed before being eliminated
in the quarterfinals. Ross term-
ed it "a good win for Jerry."
The doubles events were also
staged on Thursday. The fa-
tigued Ross teamed with Ravre-
by in losing to the third seed,
while Montross and Karzen
were turned back by a strong
pair from Rice.
Montross and Karzen were
making their first appearance

In fact, Michigan was not at
full strength overall. Tim Ott,
Kevin Senige, and Jeff Miller
all remained on campus. This
trio was saved the ignominy of
a thirty-three hour van ride to
Texas and the prospects of foot-
ing much of their own bill.
"We were very tired when
we goth there," understated
Ross. "The tennis budget just
couldn't afford to fly us down."
Ross felt that their competi-
tion's advantage of practicing
outdoors since February, coup-
led with Michigan's tiring trek,
was too great an obstacle to
overcome.
The strong Trinity team cop-

ped the tournament, followed
by the hosting Owls from Rice.
Trinity presents an awesome
array of netters, with several of
their racketmen ranked among
the top twenty in the United
States.
Although the boys were dis-
appointed, they are. still opti-
mistic about their future fate.
"Everything 1 e a d s to the
NCAA's" observed Ross. "We'll
be/ ready then." Unfortunately,
so will Trinity.
NHL Stend ings
NHL
East Division
W L T Pts GF GA

4

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as a doubles duo and suffered
from an uncoordinated effort. S CO R ES
K I U.IEXHIBITION BASEBALL
Billboard > Detroit 1, St. Louis 0B
The Michigan rugby club will Pittsburgh 8, Kansas City 7
play its first home games of the New York (N) 4, Boston 0
spring season this Saturday at Minnesota 7, Philadelphia 4
1:00 on Palmer field against New York (A) 1, Atlanta 0
Cleveland 3, Oakland 2
the Toronto Barbarians. A s5- Milwaukee 7, California 5
cial get-together is planned. for Chicago (N) 12, San Diego 11
the fans-and players afterwards. Houston 4, Cincinnati 0

-I

c-Boston 53 10 1 U
New York 48 15 12 1l1
Montreal 44 16 15 IN
Toronto 31 30 14 7
Detroit 32 34 9 'V
Buffalo 15 42 19 4
Vancouver 19 48 7 4
West Division
c-Chicago 44 17 14 I,
Minnesota 36 28 11 K
St. Louis 27 37 11 6
Philadelphia 25 37 12 $
Pittsblirtgh 24 38 13 C
California 21 36 18 6
Los Angeles 18 49 8 C
c-clinched divisionhtitle
Tonight's Games
Boston at Detroit
Vancouver at St. Louis
Philadelphia at Minnesota
Only games scheduled

17
03
6
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49
45
02
83
65
42
60
44

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295

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PREPARATION FOR
BOARD EXAMS
MCAT DAT GRE ATGSB LSAT
' Preparation for tests required for admission to graduate
schools.
Six session courses.
i Local Classes, small groups.

. a

Pocket Billiards
"a great game"
FREE INSTRUCTION
THURS., APRIL 6
Michigan Union

STANLEY H. KAPLAN
EDUCATIONAL CENTER

Call
(313) 354-0085

I

Wolverine
singles nite
" every Wednesday
Post 8:30 p.m.
FRE chmpinshi DRC
{ championship harness racing
FREE admission to grandstand every Wed 6to7p.m.
FREE entertainment in the New Paddock Club
at grandstand entrance ...You must be 18 or over
10 RACES MIGUTIV six nights
EU NIUN ELI weekly

-a

I

-

MIKE MORRIS on Ann Arbor GARBAGE COLLECTION:

Garbage collection from apartment buildings is intolerably
poor. Overflowing dumpsters can be found behind nearly every
apartment building in the Second Ward on any day of the week.
Apartment dwellers need twice-weekly pick-ups at the minimum.
Renters have the same right to the clean environment provided
to the people living in single-family houses. The city administra-
tion is now using renters to subsidize garbage collection for home-
owners. Currently these areas are not required to take their gar-
bage out to the curb for collection. If each homeowner made this
slight effort, money could be found for extra pick-ups.
The City Public Works Department must take a serious
look at the recycling of newspapers, cans, and bottles. Ecological
issues cannot be treated as a passing fad. Experimental programs
in selected neighborhoods have already been tried and have prov-
en successful. A full recycling program can and must be imple-
mented in the near future.

I

elect MIKE MORRIS
DEMOCRAT 2nd Ward
/1"U I.I f4 AV ADD11 Q

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;.

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