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November 20, 1970 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-20

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, November 20, 1970

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday1 November 20, 1970

"r"61 ,,
And All The Great Show Tunes
and Movie Sound Tracks
can be heard on Long Playing Records.
You're sure to find your favorite at the L.M.S.
417 Phone
E. Liberty NO 2-0675
How will you manage in
1991
The Graduate School of Industrial Admin-
istration at Carnegie-Mellon University of-
fers an innovative, relevant, and future-
oriented program in management for ana-
lyticily-trained students.
We will be at your Placement Services Office
Monday, Noven'ber 23.
SEE US? BRING QUESTIONS!
abserde.
lt$ilb $ 4e
Stephen stills . . . . . $375
Jesus Christ Superstar . $75
$ 75
Miles Davis at Fillmoef . 37
Issac Hayes to be continued $315
Judy Collins whales & nightingales $375
at Me pevple ecv'i'4 atve
Student's International Store
330 MAYNARD

PISTONS END TAILSPIN

Mix masters Suns on late bucket

By The Associated Press
DETROIT--Jimmy Walker and
Dave Bing continued their solid
one-two scoring last night gs they
tossed in 23 and 19 points respec-
tively against the ray-like defense
of the Phoenix Suns.
Clem Haskins, the pride of Ken-
tucky, whirled dervishly at both
ends of the court to collect a
game-high 24 points.
Things looked bleak for the Pis-
tons when Connie Hawkins canned
a technical free throw and a pair
of personal charity tosses with
about 44 seconds left in the game
to.give the Suns a 110-108 lead.
Connie just took a deep breath
and popped in all three shots.
All was not lost for Detroit,
however, as Bob Lanier mugged
Neal Walk and stepped over his
fallen body to lay in a field goal
which knotted the score at 110
with 30 seconds left.
A strange interlude then en-
sued, as both teams meandered
around the floor for a few seconds
in search of a hot dog vendor.
Phoenix then came roaring down
the floor and missed two shots
(one a tip).

Detroit picked off the carom
and charged the other way, to-
ward their own appointed goal
and net.
With only four seconds left,
Steve Mix drove mouselike through
a maze of Sun defenders and laid
in a cherry pick to put the Pis-
tons ahead by the final score of
112-110.
The tense win broke a six-game
losing streak by Detroit and
prompted a fan to remark that
"I've lost my car keys."
*, * *
Knicks knock
NEW YORK-Little Nate Archi-
bald's basket and two free throws
sparked Cincinnati to the last
eight points of the game as the
Royals held off the injury-riddled
New York Knicks 106-99 last night
in the National Basketball Asso-
ciation.
Archibald, 5-11, broke a 98-all
tie with his basket with 1:47 re-
maining and, added the two free
throws 16 seconds later to cut
short a desperate last-half rally
by the Knicks, who played with-

out injured Willis Reed, Dave De-,Fyers SOur
Busschere and Cazzie Russell.
Sam Lacey added two more free PHILADELPHIA - J i m m y
throws 20 seconds before the end Johnson, newest superstar in the
and Norm Van Lier's basket ended National Hockey League netted
the scoring with two seconds left. the proverbial hat trick in his first
The Knicks, losing DeBusschere game ever at right wing to lead

*1

in the first quarter when he ag-
gravated an injured tight ankle
and with Reed and Russell not in
uniform, looked their worst of the
year as the Royals raced to a
59-39 lead before New York closed
to 62-45 at the half.
However, the Knicks, led by
Dave Stallworth, the tallest man
in the lineup at 6-foot-7, fought
back furiously to within 74-71. It
was 89-80 Cincinnati when Walt
Frazier, who had 28 points and
Stallworth led a string of seven
straight points. A basket by Stall-
worth with 3:10 left finally pulled
them even at 96.
Stallworth, doing the lion's
share of the rebounding, finished
with 21 points.
Canadiens conquer
MONTREAL - The -Montreal
Canadiens completely outclassed
Toronto for the first two periods
of their National Hockey League
game Thursday night and defeat-
ed the Maple Leafs 5-1.
The Canadiens vaulted back in-
to first place in the NHL's East
Division with 23 points, one more
than the idle New York Rangers
and Boston Bruins.
Serge Savard and Pete Mahov-
lich each scored a pair of goals
for the winners, with Mickey Red-
mon adding the other goal.
Bill MacMillan scored the lone
Toronto goal.
IM HOCKEY CHAMPIONSHIP
Habs 3, All-Stars 1

the slick-skating Philadelphia
Flyers to a 6-2 victory over Charlie
0. Finley's downtrodden Califor-
nia Golden Seals.
The speedy Johnson cashed in
l a pair of first period\ goals on
hard slaps shots and then wisely
took a shot with only one second
left in the thrilling second, period
to beat. California goalie G a r y
Smith with the game winning til-
ta-ly.
Johnson normally plays center
for the Flyers but was mysterious-
ly switched to right wing only
moments before the game.
The other goals for Philadel-
phia were netted by Bobby Clarke,
Serge Bernier, and Bill Lesuk
Umps of fed
1'by examiner
WASHINGTON (P)-A National
Labor Relations board trial exam-
iner recommended yesterday dis-
missal of the unfair labor prac-
tice complaint of two American
League baseball umpires who said
they were fired for union activity.
' Trial examiner David S. David-
son, who held a nine-day hearing
in Boston, said there was no evi-
dence that either AL President
Joseph Cronin or chief of um-
pires Cal Hubbard knew of the
efforts of Salerno and Valentine
to bring AL umpires into the Um-
piresnAssociation, and thus no
evidence of discrimination for
,union activity.

PAUL SILAS, right, of the Phoenix Suns, jus
give the ball to Steve Mix, center, of the Detro
he manages to sneak it to teammate Neil W
though, as Mix later got the winning basket

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Sizes 34 to 46
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-Associated Press
t doesn't want to
it Pistons. Instead
alk. It didn't help
for the Pistons.
rder.
(ouri
pcrition
day
4«0558
CAMELET
an Tailor
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nd remodeler, also
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ANGER WITH
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UNIVERSITY
the drugstore
63-4381.
U~r ir
ON

The Night Before Michigan
(Editor's note: The following was received from an anonymous
engineering student. The Daily prints it for your bedtime reading
pleasure tonight.)
TWAS THE night before Michigan, when all thru the place,
Not a creature was stirring, except Woody Hayes.
The uniforms ware hung by each locker with care,
Awaiting the battle which would soon take place there.
The offense was restless while lying in bed,
While visions of Huff and Hill danced in their heads.
With Woody in his white shirt and the coaches in caps,
They studied the game plan and gave up their naps.
When out in the street there arose such a clatter,
That everyone sprang up to see what was the matter.
Away to the window Woody started, but fall.
"Who put that football.. .", he started to yell.
The moon on the breast of the Buckeyes home turf,
Made Woody wish he were someplace other than Earth.
When what to his wondering eyes did appear,
But throngs of Ann Arborites with Boone's Farm and beer.
Led by a man with cheeks all aglow,
He knew in a moment, it had to be Bo.
More powerful than Spartans, his coursers they came,
And he whistled, and shouted to the team all by name,
"NOW MOORHEAD,.now Taylor, now Doughty, and Dierdorf,
n Darden, on Newell, on Gusich, and Seyferth."
To the stands went the fans and the players to their lockers,
All the running backs, quarterbacks, safeties, and blockers.
As dry leaves that before the wild hurricane fly,
When they meet with an obstacle, mount to the sky,
So up to the occasion the Wolverinesrose
To sprain every ankle and break every nose.
And then in a twinkling the Anthem was played.
The kickoff then followed, and the price would be paid
For those skeptics who rated Ohio State "first",
Would find their prediction was one of the worst.
And what of this Woody, a droll little man,
With the tact and the poise of a crumpled tin can.
He's dressed in white shirt sleeves when others wouldn't dare.
I wonder if he has nothing else to wear.
He has a broad face and a round, little belly
That shakes when he yells like a bowl full of jelly
He's chubby and plump, a right jolly old elf,
And I laugh when I see him in spite of myself.
A wrinkle of his nose and a twist of his head,
Meant the defense had failed and Michigan was ahead.

Jj
Kii*
tii

Gridde Pickings

1I

4

. : {,.:
... ........................................... ...1 .. ... ...

& I

-I

11'

The drum roll echoed across the early-morning drill field; the
remains of a 21-gun salute throbbed in the ears of the assembled
group of officers and enlisted men. Sergeant Gridde Pickings, the
darling of Company "J," was being mustered out of the Marines.
"You have served your campus well, Pickings," intoned General
Farbstein pompously. "When quaddies were lolling spiritlessly over
their pasty cornflakes, your gay humor picked them up and sent them
grinning on the way to their eight o'clock classes. When the tired
dogma of the Daily edit page wore on the collective student nerve,
your biting wit and madcap creativity made the student body feel good
again. For all this and more, Pickings, we honor you on this day of
your Marine swan-song."
"Thank you, Sir," chirped the blond, blue-eyed Pickings as he
saluted smartly and wiped the glad tears from his shining eyes. "I
am leaving the Marines, it is true, but I will return in nine months."
"Nine months, Pickings?" asked the General. "Why nine months?"
"Well, sir," answered stout Gridde embarrassedly, "it's about my
girlfriend. We were celebrating my upcoming freedom last night
and well .. .
Goodbyes are usually painful, but not this one. As Gridde Pick-
ings drinks its last drops of ink, tokes of relief are being taken all
over campus.'It would be nice if Gridde Pickings would be missed,
but they won't.
Cottage Inn will go back to selling pizza instead of giving it
away. The Libels will start practicing for the basketball season. Our
multitudinous readers will go back to reading Ann Landers over their
Wheaties and life in general will continue as if Gridde Pickings had
never existed.
Before dying out, however, we would like to continue a now de-
funct tradition of-presenting guest selectors. Today's prognostications
come from the Mayor of Columbus, Ohio, Maynard G. (Krebs) Sen-
senbrenner, by way of special Gridde Pickings correspondent Jerk E.
Cluck III. After presenting him the key to the city, Maynard told
the dumb Cluck that the Wolverines had little chance of defeating
the Buckeyes come Saturday, and claimed to be charitable by giving
the Buckeyes only a three touchdown edge (24-3). Cluck just clucked.

H E SPOKE many a woird as the Buckeyes sank lower,
And the Michigan team saw its finest hour.
As the final gun sounded, he covered his ears,
So as not to hear any of the Michigan cheers.
Then giving a nod indicating defeat,
He picked up his players and moved into the street.
The Wolverine fans went wild with glee.
Once again had their team met sweet victory.
"Back to Ann Arbor," a shout rang up clear.
"Back to the P-Bell for Boone's Farm and beer.
And they heard in Columbus as the fans passed fi
"Happy football to all and to all a GO BLUE!"

m view,

- .,
,4

ro

1. MICHIGAN at OHIO STATE
(pick score)
2. Illinois at IOWA
3. Northwestern at MICHIGAN
STATE
4. Indiana at PURDUE
5. MINNESOTA at Wisconsin
6. YALE at Harvard
7. Miami (Fla.) at SYRACUSE
8.'KANSAS STATE at Florida St.
9. Kansas at MISSOURI
10. OKLAHOMA at Nebraska

11. Louisiana State at NOTRE
DAME
12. Baylor at -SOUTHERN
METHODIST
13. ARKANSAS at Texas Tech
14. Colorado at AIR FORCE
15. STANFORD at California
16. OREGON at Oregon State
17. Southern Cal at UCLA
18. MARYLAND at Virginia
19. Pitt at PENN STATE
20. GRAMBLING at Southern U.

0

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