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March 28, 1971 - Image 10

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-28

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, March 28, 1971

Pag Te TH MIHIGN DIL Suday Mach 8, 97

SGC CANDIDATES
FORUM
Monday, March 29, 8:00
Union Ballroom
(BROADCAST ON WCBN)

I

Summer Employment
Classic Crafts Corporation
is presently interviewing for
summer program
MUST BE ABLE TO TRAVEL
AND WORK 13 WEEKS
Starting April 30 thru July 31
Guaranteed Salary $2,000

I

I nterviews
March 25, March 31, April 8
Phone 764-7460-Summer
Placement Office-212 SAB

Endorsements
for Atheltic Boards
BOARD IN CONTROL OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS
EXCELLENT - Elliot Legow and Dave Mildner. Legow and
Mildner both show an amazing depth of knowledge about inter-
collegiate athletics and its importance in relation to the general
student body. Mildner has served on the Advisory Committee
on Recreation, Intramurals and Club. Sports. Legow is very
familiar with the workings of the Athletic Department. Each
would like to de-emphasize the importance of athletics, while
representing the general student view.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON RECREATION,
INTRAMURALS AND CLUB SPORTS-
EXCELLENT - James Epstein. Although only a freshman,
Epstein has shown an interest in and knowledge of c 1 u b
sports. He is the only candidate who bothered to submit a
platform, and we feel his presence would be a valuable addition
to the Committee.

Flint

Northern

IKettering,

79- 78

nips

By AL SHACKELFORD
Flint Northern pulled off one
of the greatest upsets in Michigan
schoolboy history last night as
they eased by Detroit Kettering
79-78 to take the Class A crown.
The game was a classic from
every standpoint, close through-
out and featuring a series of bril-
liant individual duels.
Northern's All-State candidate
Tom McGill outscored highly-
touted Kettering center Lindsey
Hairston 24 to 21 while 5-6 Flint
guard Menefee and Kettering's
5-10 Joe Johnson staged a furious
battle in the backcourt.

PRIVACY
Privacy is very important to people these
days. Privacy is necessary for the free-
dom to be yourself and do what you like.
Charter Realty recognizes this need and
has done something about it.
The noise problem
Sound conditioning is difficult to do.
About the only way it can be done well

END WESTERN TRIP:
Diamoudmen bounce Wyoming

Special to the Daily
TUSCON - The Michigan
diamondmen closed out their
spring trip yesterday with an 11-
0 trouncing against the Cowboys
of Wyoming. The shutout, t h e

"1.

is in a bi-level - which
has about a foot and a
half of concrete between
the upstairs and downstairs.
Charter has more campus
located bi-levels than
anyone else in town -
134 of them - all are air
conditioned, all have dish-

COURSE MART
Deadline
March 31
Proposals for fall courses
must be submitted to
Student Counseling Office
1018 Angell Hall

washers, some have balconies and fireplaces.
Why See us?
The business of Charter Realty is pro-
viding students with housing which suits
the particular needs of student life.
Charter offers well-designed modern
apartments, convenient yet luxurious,
at excellent on-campus locations. And
the additional benefit of full time
management and maintenance staff.
There are many other advantages we feel
you would like to know about. Stop by
and ask for Cathy. Perhaps we can help
you find what you've been looking for.
Charter Realty
S. University at WashtenawO 665-8825

For the student body:
FLARES
by
Levi
Farah
Wright
Tads
Sebring
CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

fourth for the Wolverine hurlers
this week, gave the team their
sixth victory during the ten game
swing.
Tom Fleszar got all the support
he needed in going the distance,
when the Wolverines broke though
for two tallies in the first inn-
ing. Mark Carrow led off with
a triple to left center and came
home on a line drive single to
center by John Lonchar.
After moving to second on a
ground out by Tom Kettinger,
Lonchar scored the second run
for Michigan as Pat Sullivan sing-
led to center to collect the f i r s t
of the four RBIs he was to get.
The Wolverine batsmen got back
into action in the third inning as
Lonchar opened the rally with a
single to right, his second hit of
the day. After Kettinger forced
Lonchar at second, slugging Pat
Sullivan lined a hit to right, send-
ing Kettinger to third.
Mike Rafferty followed with a
line double down the left f i e 1 d
line driving home both Kettinger
and Sullivan, the latter scoring as
the Wyoming catcher, Phil On-
jack, dropped the relay.
In the fifth, Kettinger walked
and moved to second when Leon
Roberts was hit by a pitch thrown
by Ron Sullivan, the second Cow-
boy hurler. Both men then scored
as Sullivan blasted a 380 foot
home run over the right center
field fence.
The Wolverines then closed out
the scoring for the afternoon with

versity of Detroit here
bor.
MICHIGAN

ab
Carrow 3b 4
Lonchar c 4
Kettinger If 3
Roberts cf 3
Sullivan lb 4
Rafferty ss 2
Hornyak rf 4
Kokolski 2b 3
Fleszar p 3
Totals 30
WYOMING

r
1
1
3
1
2
1
1
1t
1

Bullock 2b

three more tallies. Kettinger
boomed a double to left center to
lead off, and Rafferty followed
with a walk. Then both men came
around to score as John Horn-
yak tripled to right. Finally, Fles-
zar singled Hornyak home for the
eleventh run of the day.
Next Saturday, the Wolverines
open their home schedule with
a doubleheader against the Uni-

at Ann Ar-I

O'Daniels lb
Stearns 3b
Meyer ss
Onjack c
Madin cf
McKenzie cf
Corbin if
Wilkox rf
Martojlio ph
Larkin p
Dunn ph1
R. Sullivan p
To

3
3
2
3
2
2
1
2
2
1
0
2
Pl 2
'otals 24

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

h bi
2 1
2 1
1 0
0 0
3 4
1 1
1 2
1 0
1 1
13 10
0 0
1 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0,*
3 0
r h e

A free throw by Tom Jackson
with eight seconds left gave Flint
its winning margin at 79-76 and
capped a quarter of real w h i t e-
knuckler basketball.
Flint Northern led 56-49 going
into the last quarter and increas-
ed its lead to 64-55 with 5:55 to
go when Hairston goaltended on
little Menefee's driving lay-up. A
steal by Menefee with 3:42 1 e f t
stalled a Kettering rally and gave
Northern a 70-63 lead.
Kettering fought back as Joe
Johnson hit a pair of soft jump-
ers from the key to bring his team
up to 74-70. After McGill and
Kettering's Howard Robinson
traded free throws, Hairston re-
bounded a missed charity toss for
two and fouled out McGill in the
process.
A free throw by Menefeenand
two by sub Rick Jones then set
the stage for Jackson's clinching
toss.
Hairston, shadowed by North-
ern's Wayman Britt and one and
even two others throughout t he
game, was held to only five field
goals and 21 points. Johnson and
Conniel Norman helped out with
17 and 15 points respectively.
Hairston also took down a re-
markable 27 rebounds.
Wayln Britt played a marvelous
game for Northern, getting 18
points and 19 caroms. Dazzling
guard Ron Polk and Menefee add-
ed 13 and 11 respectively.
Rouge' again in B
River Rouge captured its elev-
enth Michigan class B champion-
ship yesterday at Crisler Arena as
they whipped Muskegon Heights
71-65 in a pressure-cooker.
A 25-point effort by s m o o t h
guard Al Boswell and Myron Wil-
son's key relief performance led
the dynamic Panthers to their
tight win.
Rouge looked like it might blow
the Heights off the floor when
they put six points on the score-
board before Muskegon could even
acknowledge their pre-game in-
troductions.
Muskegon fought back behind
Jim Gordon's five pointsI
Boswell began to do his thing
in the second quarter, floating
through traffic jams in the mid-
dle for easy crips and dropping
soft 15-footers. His eight points
led Rouge into slim second-quar-
ter leads and a 39-35 halftime ad-
vantage.
Don Myles, a lithe 6-0 guard,
put Muskegon into their first lead
of the second half with a three-
point iay at the beginning of the
fourth quarter, but Boswell came
back with one of his graceful driv-
es to give Rouge a 55-54 lead.
The game seesawed into a
59-59 deadlock before Boswell
went to work. After a free throw
by Wilson, Boswell hit a 15-footer
and fed Reeves for an easy lay-
up to make it 64-59. Seconds later
Boswell left the game with his
fifth foul but Rouge's momentum
carried them to their final 71-
65 margin.
Boswell's fine scoring g a m e
was supplanted by a big 16-re-
bound effort. Johnson led Muske-
gon with 22.
* *
Shelby snags C
Number-two ranked Shelby rat-
tled Stockbridge with a t i g h t
press and then proceeded to shoot
the first-ranked Panthers i n t o
extinction to grab the Michigan
Class C title by a 71-57 score yes-
terday afternoon at Crisler Arena.

The battling Tigers shut off
Jesse Campbell, Stockbridge's 6-8
All-State center, with only f i v e
points in the first half as they
raced to an early lead which they
never relinquished.
Hot shooting by Sanford and
fellow forward Kim Griffin, who
combined for 26 first-half points,
carried Shelby to a 40-25 halftime
margin.
The outclassed Panthers m a d e
several abortive comeback at-
tempts in the second half but were
hampered by the tight Shelby de-
fense.
A Campbell basket on a feed
from guard Rod Owen and a bas-
ket on a steal by Owens pulled
Stockbridge to within 52-45 with
about two minutes left in the
third quarter. But nevertheless
free-throw shooting by,;Shelby
kept them at least ten points up
for the remainer of the contest.
Kim Sanford led the T i g e r
attack with 22 points and 16 re-
bounds while cousin Paul Griffin
collected 14 points and 13 caroms.
Sanford had 19 points, and guards
Bob Beckman and Plummer add-
ed seven each.
Campbell, Owen and guard Gary
Allen each had 15 to pace the los-
ing Stockbridge effort. Campbell's
15 rebounds did not prevent his
Panthers from losing that cate-
gory to Shelby by a 46-39 count.

Wyoming 000 000 0-0 3 2
MICHIGAN 202 133 x-11 13 0
PITCHING:
ip h rer w so
Larkin (L, 0-1) 2 4 2 2 0 2
R. Sullivan 4 99 8 61
Fleszar(W, 2-1) 7 3 0 0 4 7
HBP - (by R. Sullivan) Roberts. Um-
pires: Romoglia, Sterling. Time 1:52.

9H

4

Covert captures .D
Hot-shooting Covert got great
efforts from Carey Ross and Clar-
ence Shipp and eroded the Pree-
soil Pirates 79-70 yesterday to take
the Michigan Class D champion-
ship-at Crisler Arena.
Ross showed off an uncannily
accurate jumper in scoring 22
points, mostly uncontested shots
from the key. Shipp, a 6-5 center,'
rambled and gamboled inside for
21 points and gave All-State Free-
soil center Rich Shereda all he
could handle.
The game was not' as close as
the final score indicated, as Co-
vert coach Rod DeYoung flooded ,
the floor with substitutes with
about two minutes remaining to
play.
Covert left no doubt as to who
would be the Class C champion
by racing into leads of six, then
eight, then ten points in the sec-
ond half. The Bulldogs 1-3-1 zone
exposed Freesoil's deficient out-
side shooting and permitted them
to stretch their lead to 64-48 at
the three-quarter mark.
The anti-climactic fourth quar-
ter saw Covert reserves duel Free-
soil much of the way as the Bull-
dogs piled up their final margin.
Covert, which finished the sea-
son with an 18-6 record, shot 47.4
per cent for the game to Freesoil's
anemic 39.3 per cent. Shipp led
Bulldog grabbers with 12 caroms
and Jeffries, Frank Thompson and
Lesliehelped out in the scoring
department with 14, 11 and nine
points respectively.
Freesoil, now 22-3, was paced
by Shereda's 29 points.

'4

CRY

WANTED:

CULTURAL AFFAIRS CHAIRMAN
for

" ARTS
* PROGRAMS

e FILMS
* DISPLAYS

Inquire at U.A.C. Offices
or call 761 -6556
HELP DEVELOP MICH. CULTURAL PROGRAMS

Scores
EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Chicago N 7, Tokyo Orions 6
Oakland 9, San Diego 2
Milwaukee 9, Cleveland 0
Detroit 11, St. Louis 7
Chicago A 4, All-Stars 3
Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 3
Pittsburgh 1, Kansas City 0
Minnesota 5, Boston 2
Washington 2, New York A 1,
13 innings
San Francisco 4, California 0

Al

THE LAST POETS

TRUE BLUES
RELATED TO WHAT
BLACK IS
TIME
MEAN MACHINE
WHITE MAN'S GOT A
GOD COMPLEX
OPPOSITES
BLACK PEOPLE
WHAT Y'ALL
GON' DO
O.D.
THIS IS MADNESS
2.99
UNIVERSITY
CELLAR

... . . . ................. ....... ......

e ea,61 JfOUA) 4& o'

i .......
i
i
i
i

,Slavic Department Offerings in 11113
In response to strong student interest, the Department of Slavic
Languages and Literatures will offer Intensive First-Year Russian
in 111B (June 30 to August 19). Other language courses to be
offered will be Intensive Second, Third and Fourth Year Russian.
Literature courses IN ENGLISH will include:
Russian 467-Sol zhenitsyn-MTWTh 9-Professor Brown (A
study of the Nobel Prize winner's major works)
Russian 473-The Modern Short Story-MTWTh 11-Professor
Kramer (A study of epiphanic short story, emphasizing
Joyce, Chekhov, and Mansfield)
Slavic 474-Myth and Symbol-TTh 7-9 p.m.-Professor Welsh
(Authors discussed will include Keats, Coleridge, Joyce,
Elliot, Melville, Dostoevsky, Mann)
Seminars on Russian Neo-Classicism (Professor Titunik) and on ,
Slavic Linguistics (Professor Stolz) will also be offered, time to
be arranged.

N

I

}5F

SUPER NON-PROFIT ETC. STORE IN UNION

;r."" .}i}5: :44:{}~s-:' 'rs 4

TEACHING FELLOWS
DO YOU WANT TO RETAIN YOUR INSURANCE
AND IN-STATE TUITION BENEFITS??
V.P. SMITH WANTS TO REDUCE THE NUMBER
OF PEOPLE ELIGIBLE
Elect the Grad Action Ticket
To Defeat
The Smith Proposal
RACKHAM STUDENT GOVERNMENT ELECTION

4

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