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March 23, 1974 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1974-03-23

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Saturday, March 23, 1974


Page Seven

Soturdoy, March 23, 1974 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

full court
Weekend in Greensboro...
... UCLA again?
THIS IS THE weekend for which the good people of Greens-
boro, North Carolina, bought their tickets a year in advance.
Hometown North Carolina State, deprived of a shot at the
NCAA basketball title last year by probation, and ruined by Bill
Walton last December in St. Louis, can obliterate the memory
of two years of frustration and rage when -the Wolfpack hosts
UCLA in one of the NCAA basketball semifinals today.
The other semi, pairing Marquette and Big Eight champion
Xansas, is not completely devoit of interest, but most people
agree that the winner of the N.C. State-UCLA clash will be the
odds-on favorite to win the final game Monday night and cop
the national championship.
For a change, the Bruins will be slight underdogs going
into the weekend festivities. Coach John Wooden's crew finally
convinced everyone it wasn't superhuman this year when its
record 88-game winning streak was snapped by Notre Dame,
followed by an amazing weekend during which Oregon and
Oregon State successively turned in shocking upsets of the
Bruin juggernaut.
INCONSISTENCY - a trait Wooden teams generally avoid
- has plagued UCLA this year. When at their best, as they were I
ditring the first half of their showdown battle with Southern Cal
for the Pac-8 title, Bill Walton and friends are as invincible as
ever. But UCLA played some very forgettable hoop against
unprepossessing Dayton, and was extended into three overtimes
before barely escaping with the win.
Walton's mid-season back injury does not explain away the
Bruin's troubles completely. There was no doubt he had re-
covered when UCLA took the court against Dayton. All-America
forward Keith Wilkes has suffered through some miserable in-
dividual evenings, and the supporting cast - Dave Meyers, Pete
Trgovich, Marques Johnson, Ralph Drollinger, and Tommy Cur-
tis - have not always been able to compensate when oppon-
ent's zones succeed at screening Walton from the ball.
THE WOLFPACK which will benefit greatly from the
Greensboro home-court advantage, required an overtime win
over Maryland to win the Atlantic Coast Conference playoffs.
Nevertheless, it is clear that North Carolina State has the in-
dividual talent to put one big game together and end UCLA's
7-year NCAA title skein.
David Thompson, the Wolfpack's All-America forward, can
not be stopped, and UCLA will not pretend to try and do so.
Guard Monte Towe will have to be near-perfect in directing the
North Carolina State attack and popping in those amazing 30-
foot jumpers, and towering 7-4 center Tom Burleson will have
to prove he can neutralize Walton for more than ten minutes
at a stretch.
Last December, Burleson successfully got Walton in early
foul trouble, and with substitute Ralph Drollinger's books consist-
ently bouncing off the rim, UCLA was in more trouble than it
had ever asked for. But Burleson couldn't handle Walton when
the Bruin star came back off the bench, and UCLA broke the
game open down the stretch to score a decisive victory.
THE OUTCOME will depend more upon whether UCLA is
"up"' or "down" than upon anything the Wofpack and its fans
can do. If the Walton Gang is sharp, everyone might just as
well shake hands at the tip-off and concede the UCLA victory.
More probably, it will be a close game, and if it is, North
Carolina will have a better-than-half chance of dropping the
Bruins to the consolation finals.
If the winner of the Bruin-Wolfpack struggle does not ex-
haust itself unduely in the process, it should have an easy time
in the finals against either Marquette or Kansas. Though both
are respectable teams, there is no way that either could con-
ceivably be called a "superteam."
Marquette is all too well known to Michigan fans, since they
made Campy Russell and friends return to studies prematurely
by beating them in the regional finals. The Warriors accomp-
lished this feat with a clawing defense and a scheming coach,
and both should be enough for them to ooze past Kansas.
MARQUETTE will be the only team in history to make the
NCAA finals with two players named Maurice in the starting
lineup. Maurice Lucas and "Bo" Ellis provide inside scoring and
board power for Al McGuire's "social club." They also intimi-
date on the inside, with speedy guards Marcus Washington and

Lloyd Walton adding quick hands and speed.
"I've always been a defensive coach," proclaimed McGuire.
"It generally takes about five minutes for a team to get its
offense untracked, and if they aren't playing defense during
that period, they can get buried."
Kansas rebounded from a disasterous '72-'73 campaign to
take the crown in that powerhouse basketball circuit, the Big
Eight. Norm Cook and Roger Morningstar matured to provide
board strength, while senior Tom Kivisto runs the backcourt
the way a senior should.
But the consensus opinion is that this team should not
even be in the Final Four. They were all but beaten in the
regional finals when God decided to punish Oral Roberts for
blasphemy by allowing his team to blow and eight point lead in
the final two minutes, and lose the game in overtime.
Still, any team that gets this far has to have something go-
ing for it, and if Marquette gets caught looking ahead, they
could be in for an unpleasan surprise. More likely the world
will be faced with the prospect of Al McGuire only one game
away from the national title.
Stickmen st

S wami1

re uAFtuArnPls




It was one day late last week
when my studies were interrupted
} by the sound of the beads hang-
ing in my doorway being parted.
A trace of the hot street air, dusty
and smelling faintly of camel dung,
filtered into the cool dark interior
of my humble Bagdad abode.
I glanced up from my copy of
the 1964 Pontiac Central re-
bounding statistics, immediately
recognizing the rotund silouette
filling my doorway. Being aware
of the date, I realized why he
was here.
I "Please, TOR-my everlasting
friend, comrade, confidant, and
bar-hopping companion-enter my
room as though it were yours," I
beckoned to the visitor.
"Oh great one," he began, pros-
trating himself before me on the
dirt floor, "It's spring again, and
"Say no more," I interrupted,
mnathizing with m B rief-stricken'

with gratefulness, and backed out of Detroit's northern suburbs run
of the room, knocking over my up against Tony Smith and the
stack of Coors cans in the pro- Trojans, who went undefeated
cess. through the incredibly tough Sagi-
Since that time I have abandoned naw Valley Conference. The Tro-
all my other pursuits, including my jans just missed last year, and
Greek translations of memorable aren't going to let any one get in.
on-the-field quotes of Woody Hayes, their way this time around. Will
in order to concentrate fully on Franklin, you say? No, he won't.
this year's Michigan high school 0 CASS TECH 55, DETROIT
state semi-finals. WESTERN 50: Tech, riding high'
Today at Crisler Arena, four after their 43-38 upset of Kettering'
games will be played. In Class A, Thursday night, will have a little
Birmingham Brother Rice (24-2) more trouble than they expected
meets Saginaw (24-2), and Detroit from Cinderella Western. But
Western (15-8) plays Detroit Cass dream seasons usually come to pre-
Tech (19-6). In Class B, Muskegon mature finishees-as Ann Arborites
Heights (19-5) takes on Saginaw know-and for the Cowboys the trail
Buena Vista (23-3), and Holt meets ends tomorrow.
Detroit Redford St. Mary (17-9). MUSKEGON HEIGHTS 69,
Class C action includes Detroit SAGINAW BUENA VISTA 65: The
Servite (18-6) versus Muskegon high-powered Tigers should be able
Christian (23-3) in Lansing, while to outgun their Bay-area opponents.
Traverse City hosts the game be- The tournament scene does not look
tween Bay City All Saints (25-1) good for Buena Vista.
and Benzie Central (21-3). i HOLT 82, REDFORD ST.
The Class D semis are Saginaw MARY 71: Holt easily won their


conferee. "The Swami knows all. St. Mary (23-2) against Ann Arbor 26th straight Thursday, and played
You came to tell me that once St. Thomas (24-1) in Lansing, and half the game without their star,
again, March Madness had gripped Harbor Springs (24-0) versus Bay center. St. Mary also has momen-,
the people of your land, that they City St. Francis (24-2) in Cheboy- turn with a 15-game winning streak,
are confused and delirious, and that gan. but Holt isn't going to stop now.
they are in dire need of guidance So now, with just a pause for O MUSKEGON CHRISTIAN 66,
and counseling. The Swami under- another quick swig, one more flip of DETROIT SERVITE 65: The west'
stands. I will return to that farawayI a rupee, and one last glance at coast will have a pair in the finals,
land with you, and, as I have done my autographed Digger Phelps as Servite's luck was used up in E
every year, set to rest the troubled glossy, here's what will happen the quarters when they won at the
minds of your people." today: buzzer over Manchester.
At this, TOR rose slowly to i SAGINAW 78, BROTHER * BAY CITY ALL SAINTS 74,
his feet, tottering slightly, bowed RICE 76: The big, strong Warriors BENZIE CENTRAL 69: The Bay

AP Photo
BILL WALTON (32), perhaps the best player in'the world of
college basketball the past three seasons, is in an accustomed
position here-swarmed by two opponents at the same time. Wal-
ton and his UCLA squad face No. 1 ranked North Carolina State
today at 3 p.m.


By The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY - Ken Durrett
came off the bench to score a
career high 24 points, and Ron Be-
hagen scored with two seconds left
to give the Kansas City-Omaha
Kings a 107-105 National Basket-
ball Association victory last night
over the Detroit Pistons.
Durrett scored seven points in
the second quarter to help, keep
the Kings in contention as' Detroit
took a 57-48 halftime edge. 1Hi
added six points in the third quar-
ter and another 11 in the fourth
The Kings led105-102 with 35
seconds to play but Dave Bing hit
from thetcorner and converted the
second of a one-and-one penalty
foul to knot the count at 105-105.
The Kings called time with eight
seconds left.
Jimmy Walker's inbounds pass
went to Mike D'Antoni who fed;
Behagen and the rookie got the
final tally.


Most of the Celtics' first half ad-
* vantage was opened up during a
Ua V four minute stretch in the second
period when they outscored the
Blazers 17-6.

The victory moved New York
one full game ahead of idle Ken-
tucky in the race for the East Di-
vision title. The Nets have three
games left, the Colonels have five.

area produces their second winner
as the Crystal Lake crew meets a
team from a big city and can't
handle it.
64, SAGINAW ST. MARY 61: The
hometown boys travel to East
Lansing for this one and will followi
in the footsteps of Campy and Co.,
who had such success there this
This will be a wild one in the
north country, but Harbor Springs
will keep their undefeated record

SATURDAYS 6-9 p.m.
1. cold vichysoisse
2. coq au vin
3. potatoes anna
4. shrimp newburgh
5. boeut burguignone
6. rice
7. swedish meat balls
8. vermicelli
9. breaded veal cutlet
10. fresh garden green
11. tarragon peas
12. eggplant parmesan
13. beef oriental
14. veal hearts
15. chicken giblets
16. cheese casserole
17. sliced beef
18. tried chicken
19. barbecued ribs
20. fried cod fish
21. black olives
22. greek olives
23. green olives
24. dill pickles
25. celery
26. carrots
27. green onions
28. crab appes
29. red neppers
30. 'radisbes
31. corn salad
32. sliced cucumbers
with sour cream
33. sliced tomatoes
with fresh dill
34. red bean salad
35. greek bean salad
36. italian green peppers
37. greek stuffed eggplants
38. sliced beets
39. garlic sauce
40. herring
41. portuguese sardines
42. anchovies
43. cod fish cavar mousse
44. cod fish red caviar
45. liver pate
46. sliced Jambon
47. sliced salami
48. sliced cold trkey
49. chicken salad
50. russian fish salad
51. tuna fish salad
52. cottage cheese
53. sliced mushroom in
dill sauce
54. eggrolls
55. hot mustard sauce
56. stuffed eggs bonneemme
57. cole slaw
58. cold salmon
59. fresh tuna In soyu sauce
60. butter
61. home made bread
62. sliced tongue
63. horse radish sauce
64. chicken wings Japanese
65. fried squid
66. smoked pork chops
67. potato salad
68. russian salad
69. macaroni salad
70. Jellied fruit salad
71. tossed green salad
72. chef's dressing
73. french dressing
74. 1000 island dressing
75. russian dressing
76. tartar sauce
77. hot sauce
78. bacon crumbs
79. croutons
80. parmesan cheese
81. sliced onions
82. eggplant salad
83. cocktail sausage
84. hors d'oeuvres
85. stuffed grapeleave
86. greek feta cheese
87. swiss cheese
88. ceddar cheese
89. bread pudding
90. rice pudding
91. creme caramel
92. baked apples
93. house cake
94. peaches
95. mandarin oranges
96. orange sliced candies
97. bananas
98. grapes
99. apples
100. watermelon bals

2udaiq at



MI VKBullets rocket
LANDOVER, Md. - Elvin Hayes,
NIGHT EDITOR: and Kevin Porter combined for
Capital's last 15 points last night1
BRIAN DEMING and the Bullets pulled awayto a
109-95 victory over the Houston
Celtics explode Hayes scored 10 of his game-
high 31 points in the final period
BOSTON - Dave Cowens came and Porter tossed in eight of his
back after two days off to score 26.
17 points and collect 11 rebounds Rudy Tomjanovich, a 6-foot-7
in the first half, lifting the Boston forward from Michigan, tried to'
Celtics off to a 126-118 National pull it out for the Rocketssby scor-
Basketball Association victory over: ing 10 points in the first seven,
the Portland Trail Blazers last minutes of the fourth quarter to
night. bring the visitors within two points,
Cowens, recovering from a slight 93-91.
knee injury, tallied nine points and But then Hayes and Porter went
pulled down eight rebounds as the to work as the Bullets outscored
Celtics moved to a 35-28 first- I the losers 15-4 in the final 3:30.
period lead which they pressed to,
a 67-53 lead at the half. "
bats hnld.fi.rst

Sorts ofTh Dailyv
Shuttlesworth to CFL
TORONTO (W) - The Toronto Argonauts of the Canadian
Football league signed Michigan fullback Ed Shuttlesworth to a
contract yesterday.
The Argos also came to terms with southern Mississippi
speedster Doyle Orange. Both players signed three-year pacts
but financial details were not disclosed.
The 225-pound Shuttlesworth, an All-Big Ten choice in his
junior and senior years, was a second-round pick of the National
Football League Baltimore Colts.
* * *
Ruggers face Detroit
Michigan's Rugby team, which flattened Dayton last week,
34-0, faces a tougher challenge today - the Detroit Cobras, one
of the best teams in the state, will invade Palmer Field for two
games at 2 p.m. The Ruggers, 1-0 so far, tied the Cobras 0-0
.last year.
- - - - --r - - - - - -


Peter Revson dies
after fiery crash
By Reuter
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa - Peter Revson, one of
America's premier racing drivers and the handsome heir to a
fortune, was killed yesterday when his car left the track in
practice near here-seven years after his younger brother died in
a racetrack crash.
Revson, at 35 near the peak of his career, was dragged out
of the blazing car after it somersaulted and burst into flames,
but he died in an ambulance on the way to a hospital in Johan-
nesburg, 15 miles away.
Revson, who won last year's British and Canadian Grand.
Prix events, was one of the favorites for the South African for-
mula one race.
He was doing about 125 miles an hour when he went into
the right hand bend called Barbecue Corner at the bottom of a
Drivers Graham Hill of Britain, Emerson Fittipaldi of Brazil
and South African Eddie Kaizan stopped their cars and rushed
to try to save Revson. A fire truck crew eventually got him out,
but it was only an unofficial practice session, there was no
helicopter to fly him to the hospital.

UNIONDALE, N.Y.-Billy Schaef-
fer came off the bench to score 10
points in the fourth quarter, help-
ing the New York Nets past the
San Diego Conquistadors 111-106
last night in the American Basket-
ball Association.

N. Y. Mets 10, St. Louis 0
Milwaukee 6, Cleveland 1
San Francisco 5, Oakland 4
Los Angeles 14, New York Yankees 4
San Diego 9, Chicago Cubs 6
Detroit, Philadelphia ppd-rain
New York ill, San Diego 106
Denver 105, Utah 103
Atlanta 107, Philadelphia 106

SAT., MARCH 23-9 p.m.
at H ILLEL-1429 Hill St.

I .

102 S. FiRST 663-2401


__ }

., . . -


ing Oberlin

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s' i.

There was all the excitement and
enthusiasm of a World Series
extra-inning thriller as the die-
hard crowd of 20 braved the numb-
ing cold at Ferry Field and saw
the undefeated Michigan Lacrosse
Club add another victim to their
The Wolverine stickmen sound-
ly drubbed Oberlin College's
varsity 4-1. The outcome was
never in do'ibt as the deft stick-
handling, hard-checking Wolver-
ines came out flying.
Dare Murnhv. undouhtedlv hav-,

After Michigan's opening goals,
the game became very sloppy,
with both teams throwing away
numerous scoring opportunities.
The defensive play was good, as
Michigan backup, led by Captain
Pete Lodwick,. didn't let Oberlin
mount many serious threats.
When the attacking Oberlin for-
wards were allowed to shoot,
goalie Tim Cotter was outstand-
ing. Time and again he amazed
the onlookers with his poise and
Cotter's shutout bid was ruined

tallied in spite of power play notched his second
advantages. unassisted beauty.
Michigan Coach Bob DiGiovanni Speedy Clark Bell
was generally pleased with the vic- on the Wolverine ca
tory, the Maize and Blue's third the third stanza wi
straight. "Our checking was tight tally that capped af
and our defense was better, but hibition of dazzling
we made too many mental errors, fakes.
myself included." In the fourth quar
Coach Fred Schults of Oberlin extremely cold night1
was more complimentary towards its toll on the playe
Wolverines. "This could be the bast became looser ands
1 Michigan team I've seen in years. was one thrilling mo
They're good stick handlers, ag- Murphy, trying for th
gressive checkers and they have go a blazing shot f
a good goalkeeper. All they gave side that hit the O

goal, another
put the icing
ke at 7:45 of
ith a 25-foot
field-long ex-
moves and
ter, the long,
began to take
ers. The play
slower. There
meat, though.
e hattrick, let
from the icft
berlin goalie,

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