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February 28, 1975 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-02-28

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, February 28, 1975

Page Eight THE MICHiGAN DAILY

f _I

IS FRIDAY
the last day you can
register to vote?
The deadline for the Spring elections is
March 10, but since that's the first day
back from vacation, register before you
leave.

WHERE TO REGISTER:
Michigan Union . 10-12,2-4
Public Library ........9-9

iSpa ri
By BRIAN DEMING
The Michigan hockey team
has beaten every team in the
WCHA.
Except one.
Michigan State eluded defeat
against Michigan by winning
twice last December 6-1 and 8-3
on the only occasions the two
teams have met. In fact, MSU
is the only team in the WCHA,
other than Denver, that Michi-
gan has not beaten twice.
On this, the last weekend of
the WCHA regular season, the
Wolverines can even up the
score against the Spartans.
Michigan hosts MSU tonight
and travels to brand new Munn
Ice Arena in East Lansing to-
morrow for the series and sea-
son finale.
The Spartans have been a
bit of a surprise this season,
presently in fourth place
with a 19-10-1 record and
still with a chance to finish
second.
"They've finished higher in
the standings than people
thought they would," said
Michigan's Coach Dan Farrell.
who attributes a good share of
f the Spartans unexpected suc-
cess to goalie Ron Clark. The
senior netminder has averaged
3.9 goals a game, not spectac-

PLAYOFF PREVIEW?
fans invad e
ular, but good enough to keep goals and making 7 assists,
his high scoring teammates in and providing added strength
the game. to Michigan's penalty killing
The Spartans are the third unit.
best scoring team in the league, F
averaging nearly five goals per Forward Gary Kardos from
game. WCHA scoring leader Livonia has made 10 assists for
Tom Ross heads up the Spar- the Wolverines this season
tans scoring attack. The junior while scoring three times. In
centerman has scored 30 goals his other three years at Michi-
and made 28 assists.

City Hall..... .9

... 9-5

Yost
gan Kardos came up with 22
goals and 27 assists.
Paul Paris, a forward from
St. Hyacinthe, Quebec, had a
fine freshman season scoring
18 times with 15 assists. Since
then Paris has lost his scoring
touch but has found a spot as
sparkplug of the Wolverines
penalty killing.

A new rent control proposal, funding
for child care, door-to-door voter regis-
tration, mayor's race, and city council
races in all wards will be on the ballot
in April.

His linemate, John Sturges, is
fourth in the league with 16
goals and 39 assists.
For Michigan, tonight's
game will probably mark the
final home ice appearance of
five Michigan seniors -
Randy Trudeau, Frank Wer-
ner, Randy Neal, Gary Kar-
dos, and Paul Paris.
Trudeau, a defenseman, has
provided leadership for Michi-
gan, as captain of the team
the last two years. A native of
Chatham, Ontario, Trudeau has
scored 19 goals and has made
40 assists in his career at Mich-
igan.
Werner has made his pres-
ence known for the Wolverines
through solid and aggressive'
play as a forward. During his1
tenure at Michigan the Detroitj
native has tallied 36 times:
while making 47 assists, even
though his career was inter-
rupted in his junior year by a
leg injury.
After an impressive fresh-
man season that earned him
team Rookie of the Year hon-
ors, Neal had disappointing
seasons his sophomore and
tjunior years. This year the
5-8 forward from Toronto has
performed well scoring 6

CHA playoffs near
The WCHA playoffs begin In a two game - total goals
Tuesday, March 4, and depend- - set up for the playoffs, Mich-
ing on the outcomes of this igan has a fair chance of earn-
weekends games Michigan will ing a berth in the NCAA tour-
play either Colorado College, nament in St. Louis. "We have
Michigan Tech, Michigan State, as good a chance as anybody,
or Wisconsin. Farrell contends.
Of these teams Dan Farrell With a goalie the caliber of
would least like to play MSU. Center Steve Colp, sidelined
"They've got the toughest are- earlier this season with a leg
na to play in insthe league," injury, may be back in the
Farrell comments.
lineup against Michigan this
see his team matched up weekend. Colp, one of the lead-
against Wisconsin, "We've ing scorers in the WCHA at
had fairly good success the time of his injury, will give
against them," the second- a boost to the Spartan's already
year m e n t o r remarked, potent attack.
"(goalie Robbie) Moore has
always played very well at
Madison."mI LI

Daily Photo by STEVE KAGAN
MICHIGAN'S FRANK WERNER breaks in on goal in action
earlier this season against Ohio State. Werner, a senior,
plays what will probably be his last game in Yost Ice Arena
tonight against Michigan State.

The Wolverines and Badgers
have shared two victories
apiece in their four meetings
this season. Michigan, however,
has outscored Wisconsin 17-12.
Michigan has won 3 and lost
2 against Michigan Tech though
the Huskies have outscored the
Wolverines 21-18.

1UM

ers close out

HOUSING DIVISION
HEAD LIBRARIAN
IN-RESIDENCE STAFF APPLICATION
FORMS FOR 1915-16 ACADEMIC YEAR

NFL survives tax case
in 'landmark decision'

Ayailable Starting February
in Ms. Charlene Coady's
1500 S.A.B.

25, 1975
Office

I

Head Librarian positions offer a unique opportunity to ieorn and exercise
skills in educational programing as well as personnel supervision. The re-
sponsibilities include the general day-to-day care of a residence hall library,
supervision of a staff, and the formulation of special programs and events
for hall residents. The positions carry a 20 hour/week time commitment.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U. of M. student on the Ann
Arbor Campus in good academic standing during the period of employment.
(2) Must be Junior status or above during the period of employment. (3)
Must have lived in residence halls at University level for at least one year.
(4) Must have had some library work experience (high school library, etc.).
(5) Must have a 2.5 grade point average at the end of the Fall Term 1974.
(6) Preference is given to applicants who do not intend to carry heavy aca-
demic schedules and who do not have rigorous outside commitments. (7)
Proof of these qualifications may be required.
Current staff and other individuals who have an application on file must
come to this office to update their application form.
A NON-DISCRIMINATORY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER

ATLANTA (IP) - "It was a
landmark decision," said At-
lanta Falcons' owner Rankin
Smith, after a federal judge
ruled in favor of professional
sports team owners in an in-
volved tax suit against the In-
ternal Revenue Service
U.S. District Court Judge
Frank Hooper Wednesday up-
held the right of a team owner
to claim the depreciation of a'
football player's contract as an
income tax deduction.
TOMMlIES
ARCADE
presents
{"THE PIZZA
MACHINE''
SUNDAYS, TUESDAYS,
THURSDAYS
High score for
the day
scores pizza!
632 PACKARD

In effect, Hooper protected
one of the team owners' most
valuable tax-saving maneu-
vers.
The rulings, which came after
months of testimony and study,
dealt specifically with tax
claims made during the 1967
and 1968 by the then expansion
Atlanta Falcons, who joined the
National Football League in
1966. Hooper ruled the Falcons
could claim $3.4 million.
Hooper ruled that "the court
does not accept the govern-
ment's contention that it is
impossible to establish . . . a
reasonably accurate basis for
depreciation of veteran player
contracts."
The case was initiated when
the IRS, as a test case, dis-
allowed the depreciation deduc-
tion filed by Falcon's stock-
holder R. CodyrLaird,twho filed
a lawsuit to protect the claim.

against
By SCOTT LEWIS
After soundly defeating de-
fending Big Ten champion Iowat
last weekend, the Michigan
gymnastics team must oncet
again 'put it all together,' as
they face the number one team1
in the nation this weekend, In-
diana State, at Terre Haute. t
The Sycamores have consis-
tently scored in the 218-219-point
range, as compared to Mich-
igan's average of 208.
If the Wolverines' score of
215 against Iowa is any indica-
tion of their progression this
season, however, Indiana State
may be in for a tough battle.
"IT WAS a great team ef-
fort," said coach Newt Loken,I
referring to Michigan's triumphC
against the Hawkeyes. "Over-t
whelming Iowa was - a greate
thrill."
In addition, Loken captured
his 200th triumph as a gym-1
nastics coach with the victory.-
To celebrate this, the Blue
tumblers threw him a surprise t
party following the meet. Top-I
ping it all off, Loken received aI
telegram from President Ford,,
congratulating him for th ac-
complishmentualong with bests
wishes for future success. I

THIS WEEK, however, Loken dual competi
and his men have had to forget defeated the
past triumphs and, instead, con- and neither
centrate on the future, in order trouble defea
to prepare for Indiana State.
"The guys have been working BECAUSE
hard," said Loken. "We're real dual meet, t
excited about meeting the num- different fro
ber one team in the nation." meet, as the
pulsory secti
Thus far this year, Indianajwill be incl
State has won seven out ofIteampoints.
eight dual meets, losing only to place Saturde
LSU. The Tigers are also the
only team to have defeated the: Anything c
Wolverines this season. compulsories,
counting on
The Sycamores posses two ance in them
superb all-around performers in Indiana Stat
Kurt Thomas and Doug Griffith. the optionals.
Both h a v e been compiling
scores above,.54, an average of "WE'RE C
better than nine points per move aheado
event. "

tion. Michigan has
Hoosiers this year
team should have
ting them.
this is a double-
he format wail be
rm a normal dual
re will be a om-
on tonight, which
ided in tabulating
The optionnls take
[y atternoon.
an lhappen in the
,and Michigan is
a strong perfor.i-
, in order to offset
e's dominance in
GOING to try to
of them in the com-

Indiana State

offers
ONE YEAR PROGRAMS
SPRING SEMESTER
SUMMER & ARCHAEOLOGY
PROGRAMS
Information & applications:

l
f
c
{
t
t
S
t

Indiana State's floor exercise
specialist is Bob Mellin, who
has performed routines with
scores as high as 9.55 this year.
They also have a standout on
the rings in Jack Fischer, while
Ed Paul is the top man on thei
pommel horse.
THE MOST exciting battle
should come on the high bar,
Michigan's m o s t productive
event thus far this year. The
Sycamores hinge their hopeson
Griffith and Darrell Cribbs.
Both have hit the amazing 9.6
mark with their routines. Being
the final event of the meet, high
bar routines may prove deci-
.ive.
Indiana is also competing in
this meet, making it a double-

pllsories," strategized Loken.
"If we get a four to five point
advantage Friday night, we'll
be in the ballnark come Satur-
day afternoon."
In order to strengthen the
squad, Pierre Leclerc, a strong-
er compulsory performer, will
c o m p e t e in the all-around
against Indiana State, while
Bruce Medd, Michigan's usual
all-arounder, will be in thesline-
up against I n d i a n a. Bruce
Keeshin and Harley Danner are
Michigan's other performers in
the all-around.
After the battle this weekend,
the Wolverines have four weeks
to prepare for their next en-
counter, the. Big Ten Champion-
ships, where they will try to
regain the title they lost last
year.

--- -

-

1

11

The University of Michigan

MOIk7ARk

30A fWD

College of Literature, Science,

and the Arts

Ann Arbor
February 25, 1975

ONE YEAR PROGRAM
American Friends of the
Tel Aviv University
342 Madison Avenue.
New York, New York 10017
(212) MU 7-5651

SPRING & SUMMER PROGRAMS
Israel Program Center - AZYF
515 ParkAvenue
New York, New York 10022
(212) 753-0230/0282

Office of the Dean

MEMORANDUM
TO: LS&A Students
FROM: B.E. Frye
Acting Dean
To the best of their abilities, all LS&A Departments
are meeting classes or providing alternative work in
lieu of regular classes during the strike. Students
have a positive responsibility to keep themselves
informed aboutvwhether their classes are being met,
by contacting t h e i r instructors or departmental
offices.
Students absenteeism from classes that have con-
tinued to meet during the strike will be handled like-
any other abysenteeism. The College cannot be ex-
pected to provide special assistance to students who
have voluntarily missed classes.
As the strike continues, plans may change. In
particular, departments may announce revised plans
for covering classes or providing makeup work dur-
ing or after the strike. Such plans will differ from
department to department and course to course, so
no general plan can be given. These may involve; for
example, evening or weekend classes, intensified
courses, special lecture sessions, etc. Specific plans
will be announced through the Dean's office immedi-
ately after Spring Recess, after consultation with
department chairmen. Students should consult Check-
point-10 (764-6810), Room 1407 Mason Hall, check with
departmental offices and watch newspapers and bul-
letin boards for such announcements.
Students are urged to make every reasonable effort
to cooperate with the plans that are offered for alter-
native or makeup work in order that their progress

ing ther problems, but students should anticpate that
a written statement of their problem will also be
needed to be filed with that office. Every effort will
then be made to provide assistance and resolve your
problem.
No senior will be prevented from completing degree
requirements this term because his or her classes
have not met during the strike. The great majority
of advanced courses have continued to meet during
the strike, and we do not anticipate major problems
in this regard. Seniorsdo havea responsibility to
complete their work by whatever alternative classes
or makeup work that may be provided. Where this
is impossible, you should notify the Office of Aca-
demic Actions of your problem as described in the
previous paragraph.
Although the University will try through these
means to meet the problems that students face as
a result of the strike, it cannot, of course, respond
to every demand to provide students with normal
schedules, assigned instructors, etc., and it is hoped
that all students will understand and cooperate, as
fully as they can.
If, as we all hope, there is a settlement of the
strike soon, there will still remain problems to be
resolved. Whatever the duration of the strike, students
should follow the above procedures until further in-
structions are announced.

Oyster Bar &
The pagei Machine
Tuesday thru Sunday-5 to 10 p.m.
301 WEST HURON 663-2403 ANN ARBOR
MENU
Fresh Blue Point oysters on half shell .... 1.95
Dinners below include salad bar, bread, butter, coffee
Spaghetti:
1. Tomato .........2.70 7. Meat Balls ...... 2.95
2. Mushrooms ...... 2.75 8. Sicilian. .....3.25
3. Meat ... ....... 2.95 9. Marinara.... 3.25
4. Meat & Mushrooms 2.95 10. Carabonara ..... 3.75
5. \Nhite Clam ...... 2.95 11. Butter, Garlic, Basil 2.75
6. Red Clam ..... 3.25 12. Chicken Livers .... 3.75
13. Potpuri (Meat, Tomato, Clam Sicilian) . ... 3.25
Veal:
Marsala ..........3.25 Francaise ..........3.25
Noodles:
Green ............ 3.50 Whole Wheat ...... 3.50
Daily Specials of Shrimp,
Lobster, Veal, Crabmeat

A National Honor Society
For Women
If you are a junior or a first semester senior
with a grade point average of 3.2 or better,
and are interested in applying, please call ,or
pick up an application this week:
Winona Schweitzer, Martha Cook, 769-3290
Nancy Hackmeier, U Towers 11G, 668-8363

or

L -- - ---- - -------------_____
1 -
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Our two-year program, Master in International Busi- I
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SUMMARY:

For Informatios about plans for cover-
ing classes, alternative work, etc.,
c o n s u l t Checkpoint-10 (764-6810,
Room 1407 Mason Hall)
For Assistance with difficult academic
problems consult the Office of Aca-
demic Actinns (764-0'11 Ronm 199'

Il

II

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