ON ,tlge Eight..
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
$unouy, April 2, 1972
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY ~UflOUy, Aoril 2, 1972
MANCE LIPSCOMB-"Age aside, he's a wonder;
age considered, at 76 he's incredible."-Downbeat
See MANCE LIPSCOMB, alone with
SON HOUSE and ROBERT PETE WILLIAMS
APRIL 15th at the POWER CENTER
Tickets are all $3.00 and are available at the Michigan Union
daily 11-2 P.M.
Enroll in U. of M.
New European Sessions
FLORENCE-Renaissance art, culture, history; grad
JULY 1 TO AUGUST 11
PARIS-Medieval art, history and literature; mod-
ern French politics; intermediate and advanced lit.
and lang. courses
JULY 1 TO AUGUST 11
YAUCLUSE-Studio arts; poetry
JULY 1 TO AUGUST 12
LONDON-Theatre; the city; art; lit.; history
JUNE 23 TO AUGUST 4
Courses taught in English (except for Paris lang.
and lit.) by University of Michigan and Sarah Law-
INCLUDED--EXCURSIONS AND FIELD TRIPS
UP TO 6 CREDIT HOURS
BROCHURES/APPLICATIONS/INFORMATION AT ...
STUDY ABROAD OFFICE, L.S.A.
1058 L.S.A. Building
By BOB HEUER Dick Dean. Dean brushed off a,
Special To The Daily check to beat his man and score;
A power play goal with just on a blistering 25-footer with 4:171
over a minute to play spelled de- left in the quarter.+
feat for the Michigan Lacrosse The Bowling Green stickment4
team yesterday, 6-5, at Bowling continued to dominate play in the]
Green. The winning tally came second quarter and it showed on,
just 30 seconds after a disputed the scoreboard as the Falcons tal-
penalty handed out to Wolverine lied two goals to make it 4-2. Thei
defenseman Pete Drehman had first came when Johnson came out,
given the Falcons a man advan- of his net to block a centering1
tage. pass to Craig Heinz, who had been
Goalie Jay Johnson kicked out left wide open in front of the net.
the first drive of the power play Heinz managed to get a piece
onslaught but Bowling Green at- of the ball just as Johnson hit
tackman Laddie Horyl picked up him and the ball trickled into the
the loose ball and penetrated empty net.
Michigan's zone, dodging two Wayne and Horyl combined to,
would-be defenders, to score from up the Falcons' lead to 4-2, just
point blank range. after Michigan had successfully
Michigan had come from be- endured a two man Bowling Green
hind to tie the game at 5-5 with advantage. Horyl stationed him-
two third quarter goals by Carl self at the corner of the crease
Burns after Bowling Green had and took a centering pass from
threatened to break the game behind the net from Wayne and
open in the first half. Michigan put it past a helpless Johnson
held -the Falcons to a 2-2 tie aft- into the upper right hand corner
er one quarter despite being on of the net.
the defensive for most of the per- The Wolverines climbed back,
to within striking distance with
just over three minutes left in the
half on Dean's second goal of the
day; Bowling Green was fighting
off a one minute "on the head"
penalty to attackman Leif Elsmo.
Just as the Falcons were return-
ing to full strength, however. Dean
took a pass from Don Holman
and banged home an eight-footer
to make the score 4-3.
An outshot and outhustled Wol-
verine squad was within 36 sec-
onds of leaving the field at half-
time with only a one goal deficit,
when the Falcons called timeout
to organize a play. The play must
have worked, for 15 seconds later,
Elsmo put the ball past Johnson
to put Bowling Green up 5-3.
"We had them awed at the end
of the third quarter," said coach
The Bowling Green team, which
operates at the varsity level, ob-
viously expected an easier game
with Michigan's club team and
were noticeably panicked as fourth
quarter play began.
Bowling Green's Bob Decker had OVERTIME THRILLER:
opened the scoring at the 3:30
mark, but less than two minutes
later, Don Holman took a fine"
centering pass from Carl Burnsu
and converted from five feet out
A forlorn-looking H.R. "Spec" R
the vastly improved Houston A
deserted clubhouse. Moments beh
cellation of the Houston-Minneso
how Judge Roy Hofheinz is taking
to tie the game for Michigan.
The Falcons controlled the en-
suing face-off and carried play
into the Wolverine zone. Withj
Johnson caught out of position,
defenseman Pete Lodwick smoth-
ered the ball in the crease to save
a goal. But after Bowling Green
played the ball in, attackman Paul
Wayne hit the lower right hand
corner of the net with a drive
from 20 feet out.
Michigan came back once again
to tie it on an unassisted tally by
(n.) Moral soundness;'
The local third party (HRP), running on a platform of moral
recititude, has chosen to use personal vilification and falsification in the
Apparently, virtue is not its own reward.
HRP has Jack Kirscht, the incumbent First Ward Democrat, on Ann
Arbor's Housing Commission, evicting poor people from Pontiac Heights,
revelling in black unemployment, urging greater police brutality, denying
bus service to the black community, and grinding down working people.
That is a busy schedule of villainy.
1. Kirscht has never been on the Housing Commission (a citizen
group responsible for public housing).
2. The city has no part in evictions at Pontiac Heights, a coop
with an elected board of directors (i.e., community control).
3. With a Democrat sponsored affirmative action program, em-
ployment of blacks at all levels by the city has increased dra-
matically; funds have gone to employment programs throughout
4. Democrats instituted a series of steps to change police prac-
tices: training, a grievance office, and revisions in city code
(e.g., Ann Arbor now has no curfew).,
5. Democrats initiated a city bus system and held onto it in
spite of a Republican majority on Council. The Dial-a-Ride dem-
onstration project was offered to Model Cities; they preferred to
have their own bus program. City buses serve all parts of the city
6. The Washtenaw County AFL-CIO Labor Council, representing
34 locals, endorses Kirscht for Council.
Ann Arbor needs many changes and people to work for them. Lack of integrity by HRP doesn't
help. Look at the record before you vote April 3.
KIRSCHT FOR COUNCIL
paid political adv.
By The Associated Press
DAYTON, Ohio - Travis Grant
scored four of his 19 points in ov-
ertime yesterday, leading the East
to a 96-91 triumph over the West
in the College All-Star basketball
Grant, the all-time college ca-
reer scoring leader from Ken-
tucky State, put the East ahead
to stay 92-91 with 72 seconds to
play in the nationally televised
Grant, a 6-9 forward who scored
4,405 points in his career, led the
East to its fourth straight vic-
tory and an 8-3 edge in the series.
Tom Riker, South Carolina's
All America, contributed 17 points
and Tom Parker of Kentucky 14
However, Bill Shepherd of But-
ler was voted the outstanding
player in the game for scoring 12
points and playing a brilliant floor
For the Student Body:
reg to $24.00
'tate Street at Liberty
One of Shepherd's baskets was
a 40-foot hook shot that beat the
buzzer for a 48-44 East halftime
Paul Stovall of Arizona State,
who paced the West with 19
points, led a second-half rally by
the losers who trailed by as many
as 12 points in the first half.
With Stovall connecting on 7
of 11 second half shots, the West1
caught the East early in the sec-
ond half and surged into a 83-71
lead with six minutes to play..
Grant, with only two points at
halftime, Riker and 'Shepherd
triggered a rally capped by Riker''s
goal that tied the score 87-87 at Bl s o n r
the end of regulation play.
Rich Jura of Nebraska, with d i
15 rebounds and Stovall with 12
gave the West a 69-52 board ad- ein d ins t
vantage but the East outshot the
West 46-39 per cent. From Wire Service Reports
The Big Ten representatives in National Basketball Association
the contest, Joby Wright of Indi- semifinal playoff action continues
the ontstJob Wriht f Idi-today and tonight with games at
ana and Bob Ford of Purdue, each Chicago, Boston, and New York.
tallied eight points. The fast-starting Los Angeles!
A lien breaks lengthy holdout;
Cam panella remains serious
Richardson, general manager of
stros, sits dazed in his team's
More "Spec" announced the can-
ota exhibition tilt. One wonders
Lakers and the crippled. Chicago
Bulls resume their NBA playoff
this afternoon with the Bulls hop-
ing for a change of fortune on
their home court.
The Lakers swept the first two
games of the western semi-final
best-of-seven series at Los An-
geles this week, a start punctuat-
ed by the explosive Los Angeles
scoring of Jerry West and Gail
Goodrich and marred by key Chi-
By The Associated Press Los Angeles has recorded 95-
9 SARASOTA, Fla. - Slugger Richie Allen ended a 31-day hold- 180 and 131-124 victories, the last
out yesterday. He signed his 1972 Chicago White Sox contract for coming Thursday night when for-
an estimated $135,000, which may also include a "no-trade" agree- ward Bob Love, top Bull scorer
ment.with 43 points in both games, left
ment. with a severely sprained ankle
"This is the first time in my baseball career I really feel wanted," just as Chicago appeared close to
Allen said. victory. Chet Walker earlier went
"I have been traded four times consecutively in the last four out with recurrence of a pulled
years," Allen said. "It makes you feel a little deflated but everything
is settled now. I'm happy and will give the White Sox my best."
When asked how long it would take him to get into shape, he
replied. "About as long as it takes a pitcher to warm up."
White Sox Manager Chuck Tanner said, "I'm thrilled to death.!
Richie makes our ball club a real contender."
* * *.
" VALHALLA, N.Y. - Roy Campanella, baseball Hall of Fame
catcher for the old Brooklyn Dodgers, had a tracheotomy performed
to aid his breathing and also received a blood transfusion yesterday,
a spokesman for Grasslands Hospital reported.
A hospital bulletin also said, "Roy Campanella remains seriously
ill. He is conscious."
Campanella, 50, confined to a wheelchair since an auto accident
ended his baseball career in 1958, was rushed to the hospital un-
tnigh muscle, further stripping
the Bull lineup after the loss of
7-foot Tom Boerwinkle.
Meanwhile, the Boston Celtics
return to the friendlier confines of
Boston Garden today when they
play the Atlanta Hawks in the
third game of an all-even play-
In the first two meetings of the
Eastern Conference series, the
team that dominated the back-
boards dominated the game. Bos-
ton won the opener at home 126-
108, outrebounding the Hawks 62-
46. Atlanta came back Friday
with a 113-104 victory as they
dominated the backboards, 56-
In that rugged sport known
as prize-fighting, Dallas fight
fans were recently treated to
a new twist in the age-old spec-
tacle. Welterweight Tommy Von
Hatten (black trunks) has en-
listed the training techniques of
his wife, Pam, and the com-
bination is reportedly a big at-
traction at the box office. Tom-
my has a so-so record, being
plagued by a lack of concentra-
September 1939 has officially
been designated the start of the
"Modern Era" of Big Ten Athletic
New Mark Set
Jesse Owens of Ohio State set a
Ferry Field record in the 100 yard
dash with a time of :09.4.
* TOKYO -.
that Ali won by a
* * 1It was the Hawks' first victory
An almost unmarked Muhammad Ali said he had over Boston in five games this
Foster in the 15-round heavyweight boxing bout year.
unanimous decision yesterday. The Baltimore Bullets and New
Ali, former world heavyweight champion, had predicted loudly
and repeatedly that he would knock out Foster in the fifth round.
"Mac Foster was a better fighter than I had expected," Ali said
in his dressing room after the fight. "Foster should be the No. 2
contender in the world heavyweight rankings.
Ali, displaying his usual flashy dancing style, easily out-boxed
the former Marine, repeatedly landing with quick left jabs.
* * 4
0 GREENSBORO, N.C. - Australian veteran Bruce Crampton
swept into a three-stroke lead yesterday when he fashioned a six-
under-par 65 in the rain-delayed second round of the $200;000 Great-
er Greensboro Open Golf Tournament.
Arnold Palmer, who said he got a boost in confidence from his
new contact lenses, had a 66 and moved into a tie for second going
into Sunday's 36-hole finish.
The University of Michigan
HOUSING REAPPLICATION PROCEDURES FOR
FALL-WINTER 1972-73 ASSIGNMENTS
(Bush and Gomberg Houses in South Quad and the 3500 Corridor of Stockwell)
The Residence Hall Reapplication Process for Bush and Gomberg Houses of South Quad and the 3500 Cor-
ridor of Stockwell will take place between 5:00 and 9:00 p.m. on April 5, 1972, at the Housing Information
Office, 101 1 Student Activities Building.
ANY RESIDENT MAY REAPPLY FOR A SPACE IN BUSH AND GOMBERG HOUSES OF SOUTH QUAD AND
THE 3500 CORRIDOR OF STOCKWELL.
1. Residents who have reapplied or cancelled their residence hall accoknmodations for the 1972-73
academic year still may reapply for the above spaces in accordance with the established reappli-
2. Reapplication Schedule-April 5, 1972, 5:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m.
Students who wish to make a choice of facilities in Bush and Gomberg Houses in South Quad -and
the 3500 Corridor of Stockwell for the 1972-73 academic year will make their selection in accord-
ance with the following schedule:
York Knicks will resume their
Eastern Conference semifinal ser-
ies playoff tonight in Madison
Square Garden with the Bullets
holding a 1-0 edge.
A victory in the Garden would
put the Bullets in a commanding
position in the series because they
have the home-court advantage
due to the regular-season plac-
ings of the two clubs.
The Bullets jumped to a 1-0
lead Friday night with a 108-105
overtime victory in Baltimore.
Archie Clark and Jack Marin led
the Bullets' victory with 38 and
26 points, respectively.
- - ~I -
V TLrL ~-- I/il
1, _.__. _. ._l. _ -_ _ __.-_ i V. L_ -L. ... !f l l
CIRCULATION - 764-0558
COMPLAINTS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS
10 o.m.-Noon and 1-4 p.m.
CLASSIFIED ADS - 764-0557
(a) Remain in present room
(b) Remain in present house
(c) Choice of roommates. (Students may request a roommate for the
Fall Term who is not presently enrolled in the University. If the student
the space is being reserved for has not submitted a housing application by
May 31, 1972, he waives all priority for assignment.)
(d) Move to another house/building because of rescheduled usage of
present room/house/or building.
(e) Move to another house within the same building
(f) Move to another hall individually
(a) Move to a different residence hall with chosen roommate (s)
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
DEADLINE FOR NEXT DAY-12:00 p.m
DISPLAY ADS - 764-0554
MONDAY - 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
TUESDAY thru FRIDAY - 1 p.m. - 4 p.m.