1 nt r .t Anrif.Q 1 975THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'auraaUy, 'M-"''i 7,' - , r
From Wire Service Reports.
BUFFALO, N.Y.-Bob Mc-
Adoo, who accepted the NBA'sc
most valuable player and league I
scoring champion awards in '
pre-game ceremonies, respond-
ed with 50 points, 30 in the sec-1
ond half, to power the Buffalo
Braves to a 108-102 Eastern
Division semifinal playoff vic-
tory over the Washington Bul-
lets last night.
The victory evened the best-t
of-seven series at 2-2 with gamet
No. S scheduled for Sunday af-i
ternoon at Washington.1
"It was just something that1
happened," s a i d McAdoo.
"They gave me the ball and I
put it in. Tonight's game will
help our confidence, but we're
not going to let a win make
Washington's E l v i n Hayes
was unimpressed with McAdoo's
"It doesn't matter what he
does," said Hayes. "He scored
over 50 against Boston and they
lost . . . he scored over 50
against Houston and they lost.
It doesn'tmatter what he does.
It matters what we do."
Jim McMillian added 18 points
and Gar Heard had 14 points
and 15 rebounds for the Braves.
Nick Weatherspoon came off
the bench to score 21 points to
top Wasihngton and Phil Che-
nier had 19. Hayes and Wes
Unseld had 16 points apiece.
Unseld also had a game-high 23
The Braves, trailing by nine
points at the half, blew the
Bullets out of Memorial Audi-
torium with a third-period
attack that netted 31 points
against 19 for Washington.
McAdoo had 15 third-period1
points and 15 more in the final
quarter. He opened the third
period with a two-pointer, then
neither team scored for 2:13 as
each missed a half dozen short
After 5:18 of thetthird period,
Buffalo had whittled the Bul-
lets' lead to one point, 60-59.
It was second-year guard
Ken Charles who put the
Braves ahead to stay 72-70 on
a layup with about three min-
utes left in the period.
After Hayes went to the
begch with six personal fouls
6:22 into the last quarter, the
Braves upped their lead to 10
points at 96-86 and were never
McAdoo hit on 20 of 32 shots
from the floor and hit 10 of 14
free throw attempts. The 6-foot-
9 center also pulled down 21
rebounds. His 50th point came
on a free throw with about two!
minutes remaining and he left
I at that point to a standing1
Chicago played the final threeI
minutes of the overtime with
four starters out of the lineup.
Guard Jerry Sloan was the first
to depart when he was ejected
at the 8:50 mark of the third
quarter after receiving two
technical fouls in a nine-second
KANSAS CITY-Guard Jimmy His first technical was given
Walker scored eight points in for throwing the ball at the leg
overtime and 30 points in the of official Joe Gushue. The sec-
game to lead the Kansas City- ond was given when, in frustra-
Omaha Kings to a 104-100 vic- tion, he threw the ball off the
tory over the Chicago Bulls in backboard at the opposite end
a National Basketball Associa- of the floor.
tion playoff game last night. Chicago then lost their other
The victory evened the West- stagguard, Norm Van Lier,
ern Division semifinal best-of- startinggurN mVaLi,
when he fouled out only 20 sec-
seven series at two games each. onds into the fourth period. Bob
Walker scored 12 points in the Love, who finished the contest
fourth quarter to lead the Kings ' with a game-high 34 points, and
to an apparent victory in regu- Tom Boerwinkle each fouled out
lation play. The Bulls, however, during the overtime period.
scored four points in the final The Bulls jumped out to a
10 seconds with Chet Walker four-point lead in the first 112
sinking two free throws with no minutes of the overtime, then
time showing on the clock to
tie it up at 94-94 and send the the Kings' Walker went to work
game into overtime, by scoring the next eight Kan-
Chicago got control of the sas City points, putting themI
ball for the tying points when ahead to stay with 1.35 remain-
usually reliable Nate Archibald ing with two free throws.
missed two free throws with The series will now go back
six seconds remaining, allowing Theiswl o obc
the Bulls to send the game into to Chicago for a Sunday after-
an extra period. noon game.
intras quad C
By RICH LERNER I
Wolverine football fans can
see most of next year's stars in!
action, today at Michigan Sta-
dium, starting at 2:00 o'clock.
The occasion is the annual
spring football game.
The coaches' split the seniors!
into two groups, and the seniors
then drafted the remaining play-1
ers, to form two teams, the blue
and the white.
"It is the culmination of our
spring practices," coach Bo
Schembechler said. "We look at!
it as more of a fun game than!
we do a serious one."
FOURTEEN players will not'
participate because of injuries,
including tailbacks Gordon Bell
and Rob Lytle. "We have nume-
rous injuries particularly in the
line at the guard and center po-
sitions that may disrupt the
game somewhat," Schembechler
Neither team has any sub-
stitutes at the guard position,
and many inexperienced players1
will be seeing a lot of action.
All three returning starters
on offense, that will play, will
suit up for the blue squad. Jim
Smith will be starting at wing-
back for the blue, the first
game in his new position. Keith
Johnson starts at split end for
the blue and Kirk Lewis lines
up at guard. Lewis has been
hampered by injuries, and is a
QUARTERBACK Mark Elzin-
ga directs the blue attack. Full-
back Kevin King and tailback
Dennis Richardson join Elzinga
and Smith in the Blue backfield.
Walk-on Jeff Liebster backs up
both Richardson and Johnson.
Elzinga and Smith are the only
offensive backfield performers
in today's game that have had
starting experience. Elzinga
started against Iowa and In-
diana, last fall, while Smith was
port o the Daiy
Bing on block?
DETROIT-The new owners of the Detroit Pistons plan to
trade team captain Dave Bing within a few weeks, a Detroit
radio station reported yesterday.
Station WJR said William Davidson, principal owner of
the National Basketball Association team, has told the star
guard that he is through with the Pistons.
The station said one deal Davidson was considering in-
volved trading Bing to the Atlanta Hawks for guards Herm
Gilliam and Dean Meminger.
According to the station, Davidson felt Bing's inability to
get along with Coach Ray Scott created internal difficulties for
the club and contributed to a disappointing season.
Jones joins Wolverines
Assistant basketball coach Bill Frieder flew from Gulfport,
Miss. to Detroit last night with a letter of intent signed by Bobby
The 6-7 Jones was the center on Gulfport's 30-0 state
championship team. He averaged 15 points and 14 rebounds
per game, making the All-South team in the process.
"Jones has amazing jumping ability," says Orr. "I was
really impressed by the way he blocked shots." Orr envisions
Jones as a center for his 1975-76 Wolverines.
"Frieder's down in Mississippi trying to sign up Bobby
Jones," proclaimed Michigan basketball coach Johnny Orr. "If
he doesn't sign him, Frieder won't come back.",
' No one in the white team's
offensive backfield have ever.
started a varsity game. Junior
quarterbacks Jon Ceddia and
Rob Carian call the white sig-
nals. They will hand off to full-:
back Scott Corbin and tailback
Joe Holland. Their receivers
are also relatively inexperienc-
Ricky White and Curt Stephen-
son line up as the ends, with
tailback transfer Max Richard-
son in the slot.
Both defenses have consider-
ably more experience. Middle
guard Rick Koschalk and
tackles Jeff Perlinger and
Greg Morton anchor the Blue
defense. Mike Holmes and
Eric Phelps flank them, with
defensive backs Dwight How-
ard and Jim Bolden leading
the blue secondary.
Defensive end Dan Jilek,
middle guard Timmy Davis,
tackle John Hennessey, line-
backer Calvin O'Neal, safety
Dwight Hicks and wolfman Don
Dufek spearhead the strong
Because of the injuries on the
offensive side of the field, the
game should turn out to be a
defensive battle. Neither team
stands out as being particularly
better than the other, which
should make for a close game,
a rare occurrence in Michigan
Stadium. Admission is free.
By The Associated Press
EAST LANSING - Michigan
State University's football pro-
gram is being investigated by
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association for possible recruit-
ing violations, sources at the
school said yesterday.
However, there was no firm
word on what specifically the
NCAA is investigating or what
the outcome might be.
The disclosure came first
from university President Clif-
ton Wharton, who revealed it
in a letter to trustees. The in-
vestigation centers on "cer-
tain practices of Michigan
State University's intercolle-
fgiate football program," Whar-
ton said in a terse statement.
Other sources said it focuses
on recruiting. There have been
rumors since last fall that
e State, who established the mee
record of 9.2 for the 100 las
I year, was clocked in 9.5 thi
d time. Dave Thompson and Reg
gie Ballard of Cleveland Stat
paced the 100 trials in 9.4. Dil
easily qualiifed with his time
e MARTY LIQUORI, the forme
d Olympian from Villanova Uni
r- versity, qualified eighth in th
half-mile. Liquori, 25, now fron
n Gainesville, Fla., was timed i:
n 1:54.4. Don Alexander of Bald
st win-Wallace paced the 880 trial
e The other opening day victo
e was Pete Miller of the O.hi
Track Club with a throw c
n 176-10 in the discus.
B JON CHAVEZ to win six games in their match,...........................commented Eisner. "If you
Motivation is a problem that although DeJesus won 6-3, 6-3. i...think about it, that's just an un-
all coaches face. When you lose, "ie's had some trouble trying believable amount of pressure
it's said that a team can sink to motivate himself, to really to put a freshman through as
into a depression and continue try to go all out and play hard," r his first college experience."
losing. said Eisner of DeJesus. "Part t IPOFU.i Tomorrow the team faces Wis-
But what happens when you of it is because he's not play- N T I consin at 1 p.m. on the Varsity
win all the time. That's the di- ing somebody that's pressing NIGHT EDITOR. _courts weather permitting.
lemma that Michigan tennis him. He knows he's going to MICHAEL WILSON Possessing a strong team, and
coach Brian Eisner faces. win. "a victory over last year's Big
Eisner is the type of coach ... ... .. .. . ... .. ... ..T e n runnerup, Indiana, the
who looks for team weaknesses THIS IS to take nothing away J' Badgers should present no mo-
even when his squad white- from the Wildcats who played Jeff Miller, who's had a lite tivational problem for Eisner
washes a team as they did to respectably, but they were just trouble adjusting to the out- and his squad.
Northwestern yesterday 9-0 in outclassed even though the Wol- mrdoor surface, appeared quitegn
straight sets at the Multi-Sports verines were not as aggressive comfortable indoors, destroying Cats skinned
building courts. as they could have been. Howard Winitsky 6-2, 6-0. First Singles - Victor Amaya (M)
One person Eisner could find de . Bob Kaspers (N), 6-2, 6-1.
"IT'S DIFFICULT when you're no fault with was Eric Fried-' MOST IMPRESSIVE has been Second singles -- Eric FriedlerI
winning that easily to play lei who blasted Bob Rose-i the play of freshman Buddy (M) def. Bob Rosebraugh (N), 6-0,
ngsyy rs Bs Gallagher. He has lost but one 6-1
really quality tennis. That's the braugh 6-0, 6-1. Third Singles - Fred DeJesus (M)
problem that all of our people I especially was pleased withmatch thisson atgNo s def. Jim Bosse (N), 6-3, 6-3.
to x te prfrmace f ricFrid-gles and convincingly defeated Fourth Singles - Jerry Karzan:
face," said Eisner trying to ex- the performance of Eric Fried- Ken Weisbacker 6-0, 6-7 yes- (M) def. Steve Kahn (N), 6-1, 6-1.
plain why certain members of ler. I thought his singles per- terday Fifth singles - Jeff Mier (M)
his team looked sluggish. formance was superior to any- "Gallagher has just been ot Sixth Singles - Buddy Gallag-
Victor Amaya was one of body's play out there. On this standing for us. 1Hestarted out her (M) def. Ken Weisbacker (N),
those who seemed to slow up particular surface, Eric is really under a great deal of pressure 6-0, 6-1.
at times in his match against outstanding," added Eisner. at Wisconsin in the National First Doubles - Amaya-DeJesus
Bob Kaspers. But then, can one Jerry Karzen, this year's cap- (M) def. Rosebraugh-Kahn (N), 6-1,
find real fault with a 6-2, 6-1 tain was no slouch either. Wast- Indoor team (championships),"6-s. d
vitring no time, he was one of the - r Second Doubles -- Friedler - Kar-.
victory? .ng n i ewsoeo h - zen (M) def. Kaspers - Winisky (N)j
And then there was Fred De- first to end his match, crushing ;enC(-)ReE. an
Jesus who allowed Jim Bosse Steve Kahn 6-1, 6-1. COREThirdDoubles - Gallagher - Jim
. Holman (M) de . Bosse-JimLove
(N), 6-3, 6-4.
and OWEN McBRIDE
A 3 DAY
to end the semester
Milwaukee designated hitter Hank Aaron finally did for the Brewers what he accomplished 733
times in the National League-he hit a home run. Aaron's first junior circuit clout after a 21-
year NL career helped pace the Brewers to a 5-1 win over the Cleveland Indians.
Michigan State was under in- gram is being examined.
vestigation, but school officials Wharton said the university
vehemently denied them. "would make no additional
Athletic officials, including comment with respect to the in-
football Coach Dennis Stolz, re- vestigation or allegations" until
fused comment on the matter. the probe was completed.
Stolz has denied twice this year The Michigan State president
there are any irregularities in said the investigation was being
his recruiting program. conducted by the NCAA en-
Don Canham, athletic direc- forcement program, which he
tor at arch-rival University of described as "a cooperative un-
Michigan, told reporters Mich- dertaking involving individual
igan was not involved in any member institutions and allied
complaint about MSU recruit- conferences."
ing and said he doesn't know He said the school "will fully
who was. Notre Dame officials cooperate in the investiga-
said approximately the same tion," and added that he was
thing. ordering appropriate school
NCAA officials, as is usual officials "to study the issues
during investigations, would involved and to supply me
neither confirm nor deny Whar- with full information."
ton's admission that the pro- Wharton revealed that his
Kansas City - Omaha 104, Chi-
cago 100, OT; best of 7 series tied,
Buffalo 108, Washington 102; best
of 7 series tied, 2-2
New York 11, Detroit 3
Baltimore 9, Boston 7
Milwaukee 5, Cleveland 1
Kansas City 5, Texas 3
California at Chicago, ppd., rain
Minnesota at Oakland, inc.
Philadelphia 6, Montreal 3
St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 4, 13 inn.
San Diego 3, Atlanta 1
Cincinnati 5, Houston 2
San Francisco at Los Angeles, Inc.
Minnesota 4, New England 0; Min-
nesota leads best of 7 series, 3-2
Toronto at San Diego, inc.
Iowa at Michigan, cancelled, rain
Indiana 14-13, Purdue 2-8
Ohio St. 2-10, Illinois 1-10; 2nd
game called on acct. of darkness,
will not count in standings
The Famous Coed Frat!
1345 WASHTENAW-(near South U)
..... - ------
Michigan's lacrosse team
ends its 1975 home season
Ithis afternoon against Bowl-
ing Green. Michigan, 11-1 for
the year thus far, faces off on
the Tartan Turf practice
field south of Yost Arena at
2:00 PM. Admission is free.
duties relative to the investiga-
tion must be completed by
June 15, indicating that a reso-
lution of the investigation would
come before football season be-
Recruiting violations carry
penalties ranging from repri-
mands to ouster from the
NCAA. A team can be barred
from participating in bowl
games or NCAA-controlled tele-
By The Associated Press
Michigan's M i k e McGuire
took top honors in the six mile
run with a 28:55.2 clocking yes-
terday, during the opening day
of the 38th annual Ohio State
University track relays at Co-
Michigan athletes swept three
of the four opening day finals
in windy, threatening weather.
Michigan S t a t e University's
four-mile relay unit of Jeff Pul-
len, Fred Teddy, Stan Mavis
and Herb Lindsay ran a 16:54.6.
George Swanton of the Ann
Arbor, Mich. Track Club won
newly resurfaced Ohio Stat
"I was a little tight and
couldn't get my stride," sai(
the 23-year-old senior from De
ONE OTHER meet recor
was tied when Tom Doerr of th
University of Florida, skimme
over the 440 intermediate hur
dles in 51.6.
Bob Casselman of Michiga
State, who set the standard i
1974, was the second fastes
qualifier behind Doerr in 51.9.
Some of the meet's mor
Beginning Friday, April 18
THE RUDOLF STEINER INSTITUTE OF THE GREAT LAKES AREA
KARMA and REINCARNATION
A public CONFERENCE conducted by
HAGEN BIESANTZ, Ph.D., from Dornach, Switzerland
Dates: FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY, APRIL18, 19 and 20,1975
Place: THE RUDOLF STEINER HOUSE, 1923 Geddes Avenue, Ann Arbor
SATURDAY, April 19:
10:00 A.M.-Questions and Discussion (Dr. Biesantz and Panel).
2:00-3 :30 P.M.-Artistic ctivifies*
4:00-5:30 P.M.-Artistic activities"
8:00 P.M.-Dr. H. Biesantz, lecture II:
RUDOLF STEINER'S RESEARCHES ON
KARMA AND REINCARNATION
SUNDAY, April 20:
10:00 A.M.-Questions and Discussion (Dr. Biesantz and Panel).
3:00 P.M.-Dr. H. Biesantz, lecture III:
KARMA, REINCARNATION AND THE CHRIST
LIGHT REFRESHMENTS AND OPPORTUNITY FOR INFORMAL CONVER-
SATIONS WILL FOLLOW ALL EVENTS EXCEPT THE ACTIVITIES END-
the long jump with 24-6. glamorous names
STAN VINSON, a long-strid- Marshall Dill
ing quartermiler from Eastern-
Michigan University, cracked _ _
the only meet record during the:
The 6-foot-3, 160-pound Vinson Bursl
shattered his own record of 47.8
seconds with a time of 47.6 in:
the 440-yard trialsdin the two- ITS FIN
day meet in Ohio Stadium. ITSF
Vinson, the reigning national
did not far
ley Hall Enterprises
AL PRESENTATION OF THE YEAR
1317 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
REDUCED FOR SALE