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January 21, 1972 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-01-21

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Friday, January 21,1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Friday, January 21,1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page NIne

CONDORS SWAMPED:
Rockets
By The Associated Press
CINCINNATI-Elvin Hayes, with.
a 27 total, had eight points in a
14-point ty-breaking surge as the
Houston Rockets smothered the
Cincinnati Royals 104-87 in a Na-
tional Basketball Association game
last night.
Hayes, who also had 18 rebounds
and blocked four shots, hit three
straight jumpers after the Royals'
Johnny Green had tied the game
at 82-82 in the last four minutes. hauled
Cincinnati, looking for its fifth George
straight 'victory, led 22-19 after points ft
the first period. Calvin Murphy, the gain
who had 22, then led a second- Pittsbu
period spree to put Houston ahead but neve
47-43 at the half. as the F
The Rockets opened up a 12- time lea
point third period lead at 70-58
but the Royals fought back within Nets v
four at 75-71. *BS
Rick Bal
Floridians fly rookieJ
TAMPA, Fla. - Seldom-played pace the
Willie Long scored 25 points last 122 Am
night as the Floridians put their tion vi
biggest scoring burst of the year Cougars
and defeatednthe Pittsburgh Con- The No
dors 138-120 in.the American Bas- points in
ketball Association. - into the
Rookie center Long took over in But the
the first quarter from Ira Harge, back in
who left the game saying he didn't ahead 95
feel well. Long took control of the Caldwell
backboards for the Floridians and period.

blast Cincy

Flyers trip Hawks, 3-2;
Lesuk scores key goal

daily
ports
NIGHT EDITOR:
ELLIOT LEGOW
down 14 rebounds.
;e Thompson bucketed 32
for the Condors and was
e's leading scorer.
irgh took an early 4-2 lead
,r regained the advantage
Floridians built a 67-56 half-
id.
win
HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. -
arry scored 30 points and
John Roche added 28 to
eNew York Nets to a 124-
erican Basketball Associa-
ctory over the Carolina
last night.
Vets led by as much as 19
n the first half and went
locker room ahead 70-58.
Cougars came storming
the third period, moving
5-94 on a jumper by Joe
lwith '1:19 to play in the

The lead seesawed back and
forth through most of the fourth
period. With the score tied 119-119}
with 1:51 to go, Bill Melchionni
sank i epai of free throws and
Tom Washington connected on a.
three point play to give the Nets
a five point bulge.
Two foul shots by Ted McClain
and 'one by Ed Manning moved
Carolina within two, and when
Melchionni was called for palming
with eight seconds to play, the
Cougars had a final chance to tie: : < 'v}.::: . .;.
or wn. Bt they coul not get a
last shot away, and McClain was t ...: :>;: .:::,> ?.>: .::}>}:>{;< :<
called for walking at the buzzer.
Colonels roll
NORFOLK, Va. - The Kentucky
Colonels tied an American Basket->:-
ball Association record with their
10th straight road victory last night
as they built an 11-point lead in>Le>;M.r:s.:::,.Chica : B:.k..:w....en...:,...£:..:e-
the final period and withstood a
late Virginia Squires rally for a ": ::r : :: :} ::::.::.::};:.:,i}}:... :::..
-. -:
118-115 triumph. C.: C O. .
After trailing by as much as 10-AscaePrs
points three times in the first two AS TEAMMATE DENNIS HULL (10) holds off Philadelphia Flyer
quarters, the Colonels shot 61 per Lew Morrison (8). Chicago Black Hawk defenseman, Pat Staple-
cent in the third quarter to move ton (12), sneaks in to gain control of the puck which had eluded-
in front. { the NHL Western Division leaders most of the night.
Grant continues scoring pa,.ce;
Ticats appoint Willams coach

By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA -- Bill Lesuk
slammed home a 12-foot goal in
the third period as the Philadel-
phia Flyers defeated Chicago 3-2
yesterday, their fourth National
Hockey Leageu triumph over the
Black Hawks in 4/2 years.
The Flyers, struggling for a play-
off 'spot in the West Division, came
into yesterday's game with a 3-
17-5 record against Chicago. They
fell behind 2-1 after two periods,'
but slammed in two third-period
goals to upset the West Division
leading Black Hawks.
Philadelphia opened the scoring
at 7:50 of the first period when
Bill Clement broke through the
toughest defense in the league and
beat goalie Gary Smith with a 15-
foot backhand shot.
Chicago tied it at 17:03 as Bobby
Hull, second leading scorer in the
NHL, scored his 34th goal of the
season, a 12-footer that sizzled past
Flyers' goalie Bruce Gamble.
The Black Hawks took the lead
at 5:58 of the second period with
SCORES
ABA
New York 124, Carolina,122
Kentucky 118, Virginia 115
Floridians 138, Pittsburgh 120
NHL
Buffalo 1, Vancouver 0
Philadelhpia 3, Chicago 2
College Basketball
George Washington 104, VMI 66
Georgia Tech 94, Tulane 78
Georgia College 85, Lander 82
Georgetown 81, Norwood 68
Glenville 84, West Va. Tech. 53
Morris Harvey 94, West Va. Wes-
leyan 81
Alderson-Broaddus 88, Salem 85
Ohio Wesleyan 93, Muskingum 82
Wheeling 80, Walsh 56
Kentucky State 88, Carson-Newman 87
Newberry 82, Presbyterian 61
West Texas State 57, Eastern New
Mexico 50
Tulsa 76, Creighton 75
St. Louis 94, Evansville 81
Duquesne 84, Notre Dame 79

a power goal on the short-handed
Flyers. Cliff Karoll rapped one
past Gamble from 40 feet, 17 sec-
onds after a penalty against Phila-
delphia.
The Flyers deadlocked it after
only 21 seconds of the final period
as Simon Nolet knocked in a fourth
rebound from in front of the Chi-
cago goal.
Lesuk's 12-footer that won.the
game came on snappy assists from
Ralph MacSweyn and Jimmy John-
son.
Canucks foiled
BUFFALO, N.Y. - Don Luce's
goal early in the first period stood
up to give the Buffalo Sabres a
2-1 victory over the Vancouver

Canucks in a National Hockey
League game last night.
The shutout was Buffalo goalie
Roger Crozier's second of the sea-s
son and the victory moved the
Sabres out of the East Division
basement into sixth place, 'one
point ahead of Vancouver.
Qrozier had 29 saves, including
some sensational stops in the sec-
ond period when the Sabrest were
shorthanded, and in the closing~
minutes when he blocked three
shots by Dale Tallon.
Luce scored during a scramble
in front of the Vancouver goal at
the 6:15 mark of the initial period.
The Canucks' goalie, Dunc Wil-
son, blocked a long shot by Al
Hamilton, then a short one by
Danny Lawson before Luce flipped
the puck past him.

Michigan Basketball Stats

Name G FG-FGA FT-FTA Rbs
Wilmore 9 69-169 77-100 92
Johnson 13 68-140 30-5#1 132
Grabiee 13'68-171 30-39 61
Lockard 13 63-141 31-57 135
Tyler 13 47-110 20-28 49
Hart 13 39-114 30-42 25
Bazelon 9 10-21 6-9 17
Buss 10 10-26 0-2 8
S. Brady 5 8-15 2-3 7
Bridges 4 5-14 2-3 4
Weaver 8 5-21 2-6 0
Bernard 4 3-4 2-4 7
Whitten 7 2-3 4-4 3
K. Brady 1 0-2 4-5 3
Rea 2 2-2 0-0 0
MICHIGAN 13 399-953 246-361 635
Opponents 13 439-952 198-286 635
(Turnovers: Michigan 211, Opponents 203)

Ave
10.2
10.2
4.7
10.4
3.8
1.9
1.8
0.8
1.4
1.0
0.0
1.8.
0.4
3.0
0.0
48.8
48.8

Pts
215
166
166
163:
114
108
26
20
18
12!
12
8
8
4
4
1044
1076

Ave
23.9
12.8
12.8
12.5
8.8
8.2
2.9
2.0
3.6
3.0
1.5
2.0
1.1
4.0
2.0
80.3
82.8

t fout to lunch
mort noveck
Women's IM's
they actually exist
IT HARDLY SEEMS possible, but the women's intramural
program on campus is beset by even more problems than the
men's.
For one thing, as bad as the men's facilities are, the women's
are even worse. There has never been enough money to ade-
quately fund student athletics and what little there was went
to the men. Barbour Gym is smaller than Waterman and there
is no women's I.M. building.
It is true that the Sports Building has gone co-educational,
but only for certain activities on most days. And the women
that have tried to use the facilities have found themselves just
slightly intimidated by the profusion of male bodies.
Attitude is another problem. It was always believed that
women weren't as interested in participating in sports as
men and that if they were it was only in games like volley-
ball. The women's program was segregated from the general
intramural department until recently and not many activities
were offered.
However, though athletics is usually slow to adopt social
change there has been some progress regarding intramurals.
Women's activities have been included in the general program
and a director for them has been hired. The director, Jan
White, feels that things are looking up.
THE PROGRAM HAS GROWN rapidly in the last year and
many activities have been added. The emphasis is still on group
sports, but now females can choose from 13 instead of just five
activities. And the trend is away from "feminine sports." Foot-
ball was added to the roster this fall and according to White,
"the girls ate it up." There is even talk now of having a co-ed
football league.
But there is also a demand for individual activities and
White is going to try and meet it. "In the past mostly team
sports' have been offered," she said. "But the type of ac-
tivity needs to be broadened. Some girls want to Just drop
in and play and we have got to find out where their interest
lies."
But she feels that some type of structure will be needed.
"Girls don't just naturally participate," she commented. "It
takes more organization. It's harder to get them in informally
so we have to provide more activities."
ONE OF THE PROBLEMS in the past has been that women
could only participate if they were members of a team playing
in organized competition. This meant that they had to live in
some sort of group environment and that female apartment
dwellers were left out. The effort now will be to include everyone.
However if more women are to take part in the program
more of them will have to find out what is offered. White
sees communication as her biggest problem. "I feel that
there is a lot of interest," she commented, "but many
women don't even realize that there is a women's program."
"My job is to let them know we're here," she continues.
"They have to know what they can find. Lots of girls don't
realize that the I.M. building is co-ed. Often they just turn to
the Women's Pool, which is rarely open, and they're not aware
of the free time hours at Barbour."
Of course no one really knows if campus females will take
advantage of free play activities. Over 450 women participated
in team sports last year and the number should go up this year
with all the new activities. But it remains to be seen whether
girls will want to just drop into the gym to work out. Some have
already shown interest in getting into things like weight lifting
but White thinks most will be interested in jogging or exercise
programs.
Going to the gym is sort of a social activity for many
men. At the moment it is not for most women. There is a
stigma attached to lady jocks that many girls don't want
to face. It's one thing to play on a sorority volleyball team
but it's something entirely different to drop by Barbour in
the afternoon just for the pleasure of getting sweaty. There's
no reason why girls can't do it, but at the present it appears
that organized activity will be the most popular with women.
However, White thinks that this can change. "I want to let
everybody know what we have to offer and then let them come
if they want," she states. "Hopefully the women's gym will be
as swamped as the men's."
:.:g::< ?i:"S:'.+f: .: ::.. :::::."ia. i..,.....::::::: S:: i r. i k......

By The Associated Press months of speculation Wednesday,
" NEW YORK - Travis Grant by appointing Jerry Williams,
of Kentucky State continues to former Philadelphia Eagle coach,
perform like a machine, leading as the new pilot of the Canadian
the nation's college division scor- Football League club for an un-
ers with a 38.4 average. specified tenure.
His 346 points this season has Sources close to the Ticats said
moved him within shooting dis- the new coach was signed to a
tance of the second place on the four-year term for $100,000.
all-time list. Grant, known as*
"The Machine," needs but 163 0 NEW YORK - W. K. Hicks,
points to move behind career scor- defensive back of the New. York
ing leader Bob Hopkins of Gram-3 Jets of the National Football
bling. Currently, Grant ranks sixth League, was released in his own
on the all-time table, custody yesterday at his arraign-
Dan Wilson of Husson ranks No. ment in Criminal Court on a
2 behind Grant this week with a charge of weapon possession.
36.3 average. George Gervin of Police said Hicks, 30, had a gun
Eastern Michigan at 30.9 ranks in his possession in a bar, but had
fifth. no permit for it and could not ex-
HA T n T plain where he got it or why he
* HAILTO, Ot. -Thehad it.
Hamilton Tiger-Cats ended three Hicks, following his arraign-
!{a:r::me a it was "a complete

sive tackle Allen Page were named
co-captains yesterday of the Na-
tional Conference All-Stars for
Sunday's National Football League
Pro Bowl.
Coach Dick Nolan of San Fran-
cisco, head coach of the NFC
squad, made the announcement.
Baltimore's Don McCafferty, coach
of the American Conference team,
previously named quarterback Len
Dawson and linebacker Willie
Lanier, both of Kansas City, as
co-captains.

THERE'S A NEW
THING
AT HEALTH SERVICE!
we really don't know what to name it, yet. But
it works if you
CALL 763-4384
Telljus your problem, suggestion or complaint re-
garding the Health,!Service. We're students, and will
go to work for you on whatever it is.
CALL ANY WEEKDAY from 12-5 p.m.

MICHIGAN UNION BILLIARDS

II

FREE INSTRUCTION
THURS., JAN. 27th
7-9 p.m.

PLAY POOL 1/2 PRICE
All this week
thru Saturday

Major League
Standings
NBA
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division

Boston
New York
Philadelph
Buffalo
Baltimore
Atlanta
Cleveland
Cincinnat.
Milwaukee
Chicago
Phoenix
Detroit
Los Angel
Seattle
Golden St
Houston
Portland

W L
32 16
k 26 19
hia 20 28
13 31
Central Division
20 25
17 :30
15 31
i 14 32
Western Conference
Midwest Division
38 10
32 14
27 21
17 30
Pacific Division
es 41 5
29 19
ate 27 19
17 30
12 37

,Pet
.667
.578
.417
.295
.444
.362
.326
.304
.792
.696
.563
.362
.891
.604
.587
312.
.245

mistake. It's not my gun'. I never
owned a gun."
0 ATLANTA - Athletic Direc-
tor Bobby Dodd of Georgia Tech
said yesterday he expects to rec-
ommend later this week a replace-
GB ment for Bud Carson, fired as
- head coach 10 days ago.
41,
12 Being mentioned most often for
17 Tech's fifth head coach in its 80-
year football history are Johnny
- Majors of Iowa State and Bill
5' Fulcher of Tampa.
I' ~ Both have already visited the
Tech campus here.
* * *

ShARI

OPEN 10 AM. MON.-SAT., 1 P.M.SU N.

408

J
11
201?/
13
14
241z
30' '.

Yesterday's Games
Houston 104, Cincinnati 87
New York at Phoenix, Inc.
Only gamestscheduled
Tonight's Games
Houston at Boston
Golden State at Atlanta
Chicago at Buffalo
Portland vs. Philadelphia at Hershey,
Pa.
Baltimore at Detroit
Cleveland at Milwaukee
Phoenix at Seattle
TV & Stereo Rentals
$10.00 per month
NO DEPOSIT
FREE DELIVERY, PICK UP
AND SERVICE
CALL:
NEJAC TV RENTALS
662-5671

® LOS ANGELES - Quarter-
back Roger Staubach and defen-
For the Student Body:
SALE
j e Jeans
" Bells
mi
SFlares
V20f

student government council
PRES ENTS

EUROPE

$179

I

F

CHECKMATE

Ii

1' [
State Street at Liberty

No.
506
507
508
508C*
508H*
508P*
5085'
508Z*
509
516
516A*
516B
606
607
608
747
703
704
709
717
725
726
801

Dept/Retrn
5-06-6-07
5-06/6-25
5-07/6-25
5-07/6-25
5-07/6-25
5-07/6-25
5-07/6-25
5-07/6-25
5-07/7-03
5-16/8-18
5-16/8-18
5-16/6-07
6-07/8-20
6-07/8-28
6-08/8-20
7-01/8-16
7-03/825
7-04/9-04
7-09/7-30
7-17/8-06
7-25/8-25
7-26/8-28
8-01/9-03

Routing
Det/Ams/Lon/Det
Det/Ams/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Cop/Lon/Det
Det/Hel/Lon/Det
Det/Paris/Lon/Det
Det/Stock/Lon/Det
Det/Zur/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Athens/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Ams/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Ams/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Ams/Lon/Det
Det/Ams/Lon/ Det
Det/Ams/Lon/Det
Det /Lon/Det

Carriers
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ/Lwd
Univ 747
Univ/Lwd
HV
.wd
HV/Lwd
HV/Univ
HV/Univ
Lwd

Pro Rota
Cost
$165
$165
$165
$185
$215
$174
$203
$185
$165
$185
$235.
$175
$195
$195
$195
$207
$205
$205
$205
$203
$195
$195
$195

Admin.
Charge
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14-
$14
$14.
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14
$22
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14
$14

Total
Price
$179
$179
$179
$199
$229
$188
$217
$199
$179
$199
$249
$189
$209
$209
$209
$229
$219
$219
$219
$217
$209
$209
$209

I

T(

This Sunday-Jan.23
Mr. Samuel Raz
Grad. Student, Public Health
speaking on
"THE IMPACT OF MILITARY
SERVICE ON ISRAELI SOCIETY"
following Lox and Bagels brunch
11 A.M. at HILLEL 1429 Hill

A

-

'P

COMMANDER CODY'S COMING
COMMANDER CODY'S COMING
P*Un kE a ft P P.*w.IhE F P*AUr a Ua.

*Open only to students age 29 or under at flight time
PER SEAT PRICE IS PRO RATA SHARE OF THE TOTAL
PENDING UPON TOTAL NUMBER OF PARTICIPANTS.
See us for the following travel services .
" Eurail and Britrail Passes
" Auto arrangements (purchase, lease, rental)
" Motorcycle purchase
0 Intro-European student charter flights

CHARTER COST, SUBJECT TO INCREASE OR DECREASE, DE-

R

*t
*F
..

TTT"T "T -T f f f

SPEND SPRING WEEK IN
NASSAU
March 4-11
$179
-round trin iet fliaht. Detroit/Nassau/Detroit,

K
4(
41
4(

};{

i

-$}$ . - .'-u-

EI

r

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