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April 06, 1971 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-06

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

SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, April $, 1971

Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, April 6, 1971

(Continued from Page 5)
PERSONAL
IT'S A WONDER anything this good is
legal The Four Rivers Company, 769-
8235, dist. for waterbed company.
Prices start at $30. cF99
FIDDLERS' CONVENTION - good old
mountain music in the spring. We're
looking for a ride to N. Carolina Apr.
9. Call 761-0232 if you have any in-
formation. dF73
RADICAL LESBIANS - Get it togeth-
er! Meeting tonight, 8:00, 224 Tyler,
Sesidential College. New people es-
ecially welcome. 78F71
TOM couldn't get his motor to start.
It was causing his girlfriend to part.
He bought a waterbed,completely
lost his head, and now he's afeared
for his heart.
Love,
Tom and Harry
cFto
ISRAEL-AMSTERDAM - Tours trans-
portation and more, July 1-Aug. 19,
Coll. & Univ. age-cheap. Write Mori
Herscowitz, 5658 S. D r e x e 1, Chicago,
Ill. 60637. 53F71
BOWLING, Table Tennis, Billiards, re-
duced 9-noon Mon.-Sat. Union. M Pin
Bowling Sun. 1 p.m.-mid. cF73
CAN YOU BELIEVE IT?
Tom and Harry have sold enough
waterbeds so that they can offer
Klngsize waterbeds for $29. Special
finals sale to brighten those bleak
days. Wave of the Future. 214 E.
Washington, 769-9020. cFtc
CONGRATULATIONS Marc Etheridge!
All-Campus Bowling Champ! cF71
GRAD COFFEE HOUR-Wednesday, 4-6
p.m., 4th floor, Rackham. cF72
BELLA ABZUG is coming. April 17, 2
p.m., 331 Thompson. Don. 75F74
AUTO TUNE-UP & REPAIR. U.S. and
import cars. Still ludicrously reason-
able. A.A. .Motorsports (student own-
ed/operated). 662-6746. 28F75
RE-ORDER YOUR PRIORITIES. Help
disturbed children. Attend "Tristana".
Vth Forum Theatre. April 7. 33F72
THINK YOU'RE pregnant? Call 76-
GUIDE for Problem Pregnancy Coun-
seling Referral. cFD
TV RENTALS
$10.50 per month
NO DEPOSIT
FREE DELIVERY
AND SERVICE
CALL:
NEAC TV RENTALS
662-5671

PERSONALt
Turn on Your Radio in the'
A.M. Tiny's. on WNRZ-FM
102.9. 1290 Too. He Plays
Good Music-and Tells Bad
Jokes.
cFtc
GIRL TRAVELING to EUROPE May 5,
UAC 007, wishes travelling companion.
764-1677. dF78
SINCE ALMOST all gem diamonds
come from Africa, a brand label for
a ring mounting does not guarantee
the quality of the major diamond in
the ring. Austin Diamond, 1209 .
University, 663-7151. cF
Creative Photography
WEDDINGS andportraits. Professional
quality at student rates. Call John
Evans at 769-0053 for appointment tot
see portfolio . F60
HAPPY BIRTHDAY LITTLE
LOVE, SKIP 37F71
HAPPINESS FOR $12.95
If you love your VW give it plugs and
'points and a 'complete tune up on
our spring sale. Wagon Werke, 1245
Rosewood, Ann Arbor. 662-2576. 60F781
RICHARD LEE, Inc.
PLEASE, don't price me against the_
businessmen operating studios. I'm
NOT THE CHEAPEST Photographer
-the best is slightly more expensive
than the rest. Call 761-9452 for
quality. Ftc
3% minute walk from
a good flick at the Campus
CARRIAGE HOUSE
1224 Washtenaw
665-8825 cFtc
UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER
presents
EUROPE $159.00
SUMMER: DETROIT DEPARTURES {
CA007 Det-Lon-Det 5/5 - 6/8 $159.00
CP049 Wind-Ams-Lon- ,
Wind 5/6-6/17 $179.00
CA08 Det-Lon-Det 5/6-6/21 $159.00
CA94 Det-Lon-Det 5/6-6/21 $159.00
CP071 D-Ams-Lon-Det 5/15 - 6/6 $189.00
CA009 Det-Lon-Det 5/15 - 8/15 $199.00
CAOO1 Det-Lon-Det 6/28 - 8/28 $219.00
CA002 Det-Lon-Det 6/29 - 8/26 $219.00
CAO1O Det-Lon-Det 7/2 - 8/19 $219.00{
CAO51 Det-Lon-Det 8/1 - 9/1 $219.00
SUMMER: N.Y. DEPARTURES
DA014 N.Y.-Lon-N.Y. 5/31-8/13 $199.00
CA013 N.Y,-Lon-N..Y. 6/29 - 7/30 $209.00
Administrative and Travel Services
by Students International
UAC Travel, 2nd floor Michigan Union
763-2147 or 769-5790. 2Ftc
YOUR DRUGSTORE away from home.
Village Apothecary, 1112 S. University.
Ili cFtc

ac rossemen sweep
weekend competition

PERSONAL

IT'S A WONDER anything this good is
1Pg . ThQ Fmi Mvri ~mmn

i

iegai .une rour rvers uompany, 769-1
8235, dist. for Waterbed Company. By RICH STUCK
Prices start at $30. cFP99 possessing what may be the fin-
The Cecil Taylor Unit tonight (9:30- est team in the midwest, the
2 a.m.) STRATA CONCERT GAL- , i T Clah4 n a

LERY, 2554 Mich. Ave., Detroit. 54F69
Tired of those greasy kid jocks?
switch to TINY, a dirty old
freak. WNRZ-FM STEREO,
102.9, PLEASE 1290, TOO.
cFtc
ATTENTION - Pinball freaks, the Wiz-
ard has come to Mark's Coffee House
(605 E. William) bringing a room
full f pinballs. DF7O
DEAR MILDRED
Go to the Wagon Werke at once. I just
traded 75 lb. of brown rice for a
spring tune-up worth $12.95. It's just
off Industrial Hwy. in Ann Arbor,
1245 Rosewood, phone 662-2576. 59F78,
GOING TO EUROPE? Girl needs tra-
vel companion May-June. Call 764-
7618. 79F73
FREE Computer Dating information.
Send name, address to Data-Mate,
1324 CD Commerce Center, Lansing.
99F80
Red is a rose,
green is the grass,
you'll feel much better,
with a waterbed under your mass.
Love,
Tom and Harry
cFtc
WATER BEDS - don't consider this a
fad. Proven to aid the back and aid,
the couple. 50 yr. guarantee. All sizes.
Lowest price anywhere. Willing to
make deals on 5 or more. Four Rivers
Co. 769-8235. cFtc
HYPNO-THERAPY: to help you lose
weight and stop smoking. Douglas
Beltz, 761-0440. cFtc
GIRLS! rt d T.R~ i i ffin wok in

c rergan Lacrosse uu power eu
its way to two victories over the
weekend. After beating Michigan
State, 8-3 Saturday, the lacross-
men came back Sunday to defeat
the Cleveland Lacrosse Club 11-
8. With the two wins Michigan's
season record now stands at four
wins against only one loss.
On Saturday the Wolverines ran
into both adverse weather and a
very physical squad from MSU.
Although trailing at the half 4-2,
the Spartans were actually out-
hustling Michigan on grounballs.
In the second half, however, Mich-
igan came on strong to outscore
'the visitors by three goals, nullify-
ing any hopes the Greenies may
have held for a second half come-
back.
The scoring for Michigan was
pretty well divided, as seven play-
ers tallied the eight goals. Lead-
ing the way was Sandy Ervin with
two goals, while Roger Mills had a
goal and three assists, and S k i p
Flanagan notched a goal and two
assists. The combination of Steve
Hart and Don Holman who play-
ed so brilliantly in the trouncing
of Bowling Green last Wednesday,
both continued their fine scoring
as they each tallied one goal. The
other goals were scored by Mich-
igan's outstanding midfielders,
Don Dworsky and Dick Deald.
An important aspect of t h i s
game was Michigan's ability to
effectively kill off the unusual

time accumulated by Michigan
should indicate the roughness of
the tilt.
As coach Bob Kaman comment-
ed, "It was a pretty physical af-
fair. We won that game but we
have to play them again Wednes-
day and they're really going to be
out looking for us."
The squad from Cleveland that
played here Sunday threw quite
a scare into Michigan at the open-
ing of the contest, jumping to a
quick 2-0 lead. After the second
goal Kaman immediately asked for
a time-out to talk with his start-*
led troops. What he said should be
recorded for future use, as Michi-
gan took complete control of the
game and thundered to a 10-2
third period advantage.
Kaman said, "The guys really
came alive after being behind.
The only thing I told them was
that we would have to start play-
ing better lacrosse if we expected
to win."
After blitzing Cleveland for ten
straight goals, Michigan had to
hang on tenaciously for the vic-
tory. They withstood a furious
really that saw Cleveland net six
consecutive goals to close with-
in two, 10-8. But Michigan held
on to register the win, scoring an
insurance tally with five seconds
remaining to pad the final margin.
As far as the individual scor-
ing was concerned, Michigan's
Mills completed a great weekend
for himself by scoring three goals
in Sunday's game. Dean played
what Kaman termed "his best
game this year" as he accounted
for two goals and two assists.
Flanagan played well for the se-
cond game in a row as he tallied

Ervin and Dan Lamble each count-
ed a single marker. Ervin added
an assist as did another middie
Chico Rogers. The midfield line
of Ervin, Lamble, and Rogers,
therefore, all figured in the scor-
ing for the Maize and Blue.
Don Holman, however, w a s
completely shut out of the scoring
column for the first time t h i s
season. Holman, a freshman from
New York, has been a vital cog
in Michigan's attack and they can
ill afford to see him go into any
kind of a prolonged slump.
Coach Kaman expressed o n1 y
one note of dissatisfaction over the
weekend's games.
"I really regret not having the
opportunity to play our younger
kids; they need some experience,"
he said. "But we're not playing
any patsies and its tough to get
them in there."
After playing two games in two
days this weekend, the lacross-
men swing back into action to-
morrow with the game at State.
With four games remaining on
their schedule Michigan can fin-
ish with a fine 8-1 record by
winning them all. But as Kaman
reiterated, "They're all going to
be tough because these teams will
be waiting for us, since we knock-
ed off Bowling Green.

4

-Associated Press
The rites of spring !
Baseball is back on the national scene once again. Washington's
Mike (Supe) Epstein flaps his wings in vain, but can't get high
enough to fly over the glove of Oakland catcher Dave Duncan.
Epstein was out, but his team took an 8-0 victory. (See story,
photos, page 7.)

HOST TWINBILL
Diamoudmen oppose Falcons

I

uiu;i nteestea n oince wor in
London this summer? Call Ginny, amount of penalties they received.
769-7029 for information. F10 While garnering 14 infractions,
3z minute walk from -they were able to hold MSU to
a fbeers at the Bell only one man-down goal. With

their normal penalty time o n 1 y two goals and assisted on three
CARRiAGE H OUSE averaging about five minutes alothers.
1224 Washtenaw game, the 14 minutes of penalty Dworsky also scored twice while
665-8825 cFtc
WATERBEDROOMS have lots of poten- SIGN WITH NBA-
tial. Consider the possibilities at 0
Wave of the Future Waterbeds. Tom
and Harry discount everything. 214I
E. Washington.769-9020. cFtchig C
A nLJVLIN I U Q rr3 SihzPr

Send $12.95 in cash silver or gold
buillion to the Wagon Werke along
with yourVW and get a spring tune-
up for "cheep." 1245 Rosewood, Ann
Arbor. 662-2576. 61F78

I/ t_111 I

The Ecology Center's
"Living With the Earth" Series
presents
CLIFF HUMPHREY, founder of Calif. Ecology Action
TOPIC: "The Environmental Movement and
Ecological Life Styles"

TUES., APRIL 6

ANN ARBOR YMCA
5th at William

Help disturbed children. Attend "Tris-
tana", April 7. Vth Forum Theatre.
MAEDC. 35F72
CAN'T GET IT UP? Maybe you need a
Wave of the Future Waterbed. Re-
sults not guaranteed but lots of fun
trying. See Tom, Harry, and Cathy at
214 E. Washington for further con-
sultation. 769-9020. eFtc
EXPERIENCED SECRETARY desires
work in her home. Thesis, technical
typing, stuffing etc. IBM selectric
Call Jeanette, 971-2463. 12Jtc
1SALES CONSULTANT,
"PLACING SALESMEN IS OUR
ONLY BUSINESS"
2155 Jackson Rd., Suite 101. 769-8270
Ftc
WOW: That Wilbur! Guess they'll put
up with almost anybody who's FUNI
in the basement snack bar of the
Michigan League. Open daily except
Sunday, 7:15-4:00. For those who like
atmosphere, good food, and insane
prices. cF72
* ...... CLIP AND SAVE ..o.eso
YOUR ABORTION!0
IL NLOTTERYIL"
" 61"
Ca the people who've taken the chancey
out of abortion.-"
':(212)490-3600:
* OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK "
" PROFESSIONAL SCHEDULING SERVICE, INC. "
" 545 Fifth Ave., New York City 10017 "
w0 0 There is afee for our service 0 0"

By The Associated Press
The Cleveland Cavaliers and
the Buffalo Braves of the Na-
tional Basketball Association an-
nounced the signings of their
top draft choices yesterday.
The Cavaliers inked a c o n -
tract with Austin Carr, named
College Player of the Year by
the Associated Press.
The Braves signed 7-foot, 250-
pound Elmore Smith from Ken-
tucky State, but disclosed little
of the contract terms.
Cavaliers' owner Nick Miletti
would say only that Carr was
signed to "a contract fitting the
No. 1 college player in the
country."
It was estimated that Carr,
an All-American selection, had
signed for more than $1 million,
spread over a multi-year con-
tract with the National Basket-
ball Association expansion club.
Carr, a Washington, D.C:, na-
tive, was Cleveland's first choice
in the recent NBA college draft.
Cleveland had- first choice in
the draft.
Present for the signing w e r e
Carr's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Austin Carr Sr., his brothers,
Roderick and Arnold, and his
agents, Jerry Davis and L e w i s
Schaffel of New York.
Carr was the second leading
scorer in the nation the past two
years and averaged 34.5 points
a game in his three years at
Notre Dame, where he accumu-

A\.
1
CHRISTIAN DIOR HOSIERY SALE
April ist through April 14th. .
just a limited time to save on
fine stockings' and panty stockings
in the fashion colors of spring.
Actionweor'stretch stockings.
3-pair box reg. 5.25. . . Now 4.15
Sheer nylon stockings.
3-pair box reg. 5.25. . . Now 4.15

fated 2,560 total points. He aver-
aged 37.9 points a game his sen-
ion year and 38.1 points a game
as a junior.
He was the second player in
college history to score 1,000 or
more points in two successive
seasons. Louisiana State Univer-
sity's Pete Maravich, now w i t h
Atlanta, was the first.
Carr's career point average
also is second only to that of
Maravich. His total points rank
him fifth in all-time c o 11 e g e
scoring.
Buffalo Braves' Owner Paul L.
Snyder said the payments to
Smith, the Kentucky State star
will be spread over "approxi-
mately a 20-year period."
But Snyder declined to say
how long Smith is obligated to
play for the Braves, except that
it is a multiyear pact.
Smith, who flew to Buffalo.
from Kentucky for the contract-
signing and news conference,
also was tight-lipped about the
contract terms.
Asked if it were true that he
had turned down a $2.2 million
offer from the Carolina Coug-
ars, which picked him in the
American Basketball Association
draft, Smith said, "Yes."
"Why did you decide to sign
with the Braves in the NBA?"
he was asked.
"I think it's a better league,"
Smith said.
"Did you put that above mon-
ey?"
'Yes."
Rent your
Roommate with
a Classified Ad

By BOB ANDREWS
The Wolverine diamondmen, al-
ready once thwarted in their at-
tempt to open theirs 171 home sea-
son, will get their second crack at,
it today as they host Bowling
Green in a doubleheader at Fisher
Stadium beginning at 2 p.m. Last
Saturday, it was snowy weather
that forced their twinbill against
the University of Detroit to be
postponed.
For Michigan, the starting corps
of Mickey Elwood, Pete Helt, Jim
Burton and Tom Fleszar, all will
probably see some action during
the course of the two seven inning
contests.
During the spring trip in Ari-
zona, these hurlers were quite ef-
fective in stifling the foe, as they
all compiled earned run averages
of less than 2.00. Not once in those
Theismann
signs with
A rgonauts
TORONTO (;P) - John Bassett,
chairman of the board of the Tor-
onto Argonauts, said yesterday he
has signed Notre Dame quarter-
back Joe Theismann to a two-year
contract with the Canadian Foot-
ball League club.
Theismann, fourth-round draft
choice of the Miami Dolphins, thus
surprised the Canadian team which
had given up on him after he was
reported to have reached agree-
ment with the National Football
League team.
In Miami, Dolphins' managing
general partner Joe Robbie issued
a statement saying he expects
Theismann to play for the Dol-
phins.
"We reached full agreement with
Joe Theismann concerning the fin-
ancial terms and the length of his
contract when he was in Miami.
We have never discussed or
changed the amount of his salary
01r bonus or the length of his con-
tract since the press conference
in which he participated and ex-
pressed his complete satisfaction,"
Robbie's statement said.

ten games did Coach Mob; Bene-
dict need to call in a reliever.
The main reason why Michigan
finished with a record as poor as
they did, six wins, four defeats, was,
because the pitching never got the
timely hitting they needed for sup-
port.
Leading the team in hitting dur-
ing the trip were outfielders Mike
Bowan and John Hornyak, both
compiling an average of .333. Also
contributing with fine offensive
performances were Pat Sullivan,
who seemed to do all the timely
hitting as he drove in eleven runs
in ten games, and Jon Lonchar,
who hit at a .275 clip.
Although he had a very disap-
pointing spring at the plate, Tom
Kettinger will most likely draw,
a starting assignment in the out-
field along with Bowan and Horn-
yak. The other probably starters

for the Wolverine squad will be
Mike Rafferty at shortstop, Mike
Carrow/' at third, Jim Kocolowski
at second, Lonchar behi d the
plate, and Sullivan taking care of
the duties at first base.
In addition to the lack of timely
and aggressive nitting, Benedict's
other major worry was the de-
fensive play of the left side of his
infield. Bath Carrow and Rafferty
committed a number of miscues
and Benedict will surely have a
good deal ?of his attention focused
on whether this situation improves.
For Bowling Green, the stars of
their own spring excursion were
Rod Allen who hit .395, Tom Ben-
nett (.316), Gary Hass (.289) and
Bruce Raser (.280). Their mound
ace, Steve Price, who had two vic-
tories against no defeats should
see some action during the twin-
bill.

Gop ers get new cage coach
Four Bruins named all-stars
By The Associated Press
* MINNEAPOLIS - The University of Minnesota, spurned by
Murray State's Cal Luther, announced the selection Monday of de-
fensive coaching wizard Bill Musselman to take over its basketball
program.
Musselman, 30, built a national reputation for his defensive
teams at Ashland, Ohio, College and posted a 120-30 record in six
seasons there.
Luther, 'athletic director and basketball coach at the Kentucky
school, had accepted the Minnesota job last Friday and said at a news
conference he had agreed to a four-year contract.
But the 43-year-old Murray State coach left town earlier than
expected Saturday and then informed university officials he had
changed his mind because of what Minnesota officials said were per-
sonal and family reasons.
* * *
* MONTREAL - Four members of the Boston Bruins and two
from the New York Rangers comprised the 1970-71 National Hockey
League All-Star team selected Monday by the Hockey News.
The weekly publication named forwards Phil Esposito, Ken Hodge
and Johnny Bucyk and defenseman Bobby Orr of Boston and goalie
Ed Giacomin and defenseman Brad Park of New York.
Named to the second team were goalie Jacques Plante and center
Dave Keon of Toronto, left wing Bobby Hull and defenseman Keith
Magnuson of Chicago and right wing Yvan Cournoyer and defense-
man J. C. Tremblay of Montreal.
" PITTSBURGH - The local NAACP chapter said Monday it will
picket the Pittsburgh Pirates' season opener Tuesday and, asked black
Pirate players not to cross it.
The target of the threatened picketing is the Iron City brewery
which the NAACP contends has only 26 black employes among 670.
Ex-Yankee hurler dead,
killed Indian with itch

' f.

1

THE
JAW- STRETCHER
BIG SCOT
49c
double cheeseburger pleaser
Sactty's
3362 Washtenaw St. (Just up from Arborland)

I

WAX-9.

U

I

PRESENTS
QUICKSILVER
MESSENGER SERVICE
-PLUS-
BREWER AND SHIPLEY
SAT., APRIL 10-8:30 P.M. MASONIC AUD.
$5.00, $4.00, $3.00.
Tickets available at Masonic Box Office and all
J.L. Hudson ticket outlets

I

SAN DIEGO WP) - Carl Mays,
the New York Yankees pitcher who
threw the pitch that hit and killed'
Cleveland batter Ray Chapman in
1920 is dead. He was 79 years old.
Mays, the winner of 208 games
as a hurler for four major league

why cart
clothes h
a Call Green
We'll deliv
Fill it with y
We'll picki
Store them
Next fall-c

all those
ome?

le's Cleaners today!
er a storage box-
your winter garments-
it up-clean your garments-
in our air conditioned vault.
-give us a call. We'll deliver-

MAIL ORDERS: Send check or money order with self-addressed
stamped envelope: Masonic Box Office, 500 Temple, Detroit,
Michigan 48201
Passover Is Almost Here!
The First Seder-This Friday night, April 0

BOWLING
FOOSBALL
BI LLIARDS
TABLE TENNIS
UNION

clubs and later a scout for 20 years, ,
died Sunday in suburban El Cajon
Valley Hospital. He had been suf-
fering from pneumonia the past
few weeks.
The submarine pitcher shook off
the effects of Chapman's death to
finish the 1920 season with 26 vic-
tories. He steadfastly maintained*
that Chapman lunged out of the
batter's box when he was hit.
The following year Mays posted
a 27-9 record, his career high, and
from then on started a slow de-
cline.
In 1924 he was traded to the
Cincinnati Reds, that year win-
ning 20 against 9 losses. He was
19-12 with the Reds in 1923.

III

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