Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 13, 1974 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1974-04-13

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

Saturday, April 13, 1974


Page Seven

S Trda, A ri 1 , 9 7.H E M I H I A N D A L




de -capitalizes




The end draws near...
. the champions appear
T E WEATHER is back to normal - rainy - and a resigned
staff in the Barbour Gym IM office have postponed the
women's All Campus tennis tournament until next Wednesday
and Thursday. Participants can play their scheduled matches
on their own before that time, but if they don't want the hassle
of fiding a time convenient to both players, the tournament will
run on a structured basis on Wednesday and Thursday, April 17
and 18.
After one round in the single elimination All Campus tourna-
ment,' Janet Hooper remains the favorite in the Advanced Divi-
sion. Debra Bennett is the Intermediate Division favorite, and
Carol Florek is the Beginning Division favorite.
Elsewhere in the 'M' Gals Division, the Bombers con-
tinued their domination of the Independent division by win-
ning the volleyball, table tennis and bowling championships.
The Bombers also earned the All Campus table tennis title,
but fell to Thronson (S. Quad.) in All Campus bowling compe-
tition. Thronson will meet either Delta Sigma Theta or
Chi Omega for the bowling championship.
In the Co-rec division, Mike Melitz and Cindy Bruley won
the badminton championship. The Co-rec volleyball playoffs are
down to- the semifinals, with the Titanics playing Pilot I and
the Streakers meeting Fizz Ed.
Volleyball action heats up
Van Duran "A" (Bursley)' plays Taylor (S. Quad.) Monday
night for the Residence Hall "A" volleyball championship. Van
Duren "B" meets Williams (W. Quad.) for the "B" title.
Fraternity "A" and "B" volleyball teams have advanced
to the finals in all four classes, and will compete for the champ-
ionships Tuesday night. Kappa Sigma takes on Phi Gamma
Delta in Class A, Phi Delta Theta meets Delta Upsilon in Class
B, Sigma Phi Epsilon plays Delta Chi in Class C and Alpha
Tau' Omega battles Theta Xi for the Class D crown.
In Fraternity "B" volleyball, Phi Gamma Delta meets
Phi Delta Theta in Class A, Evans plays Chi Psi in Class
B, Sigma Phi Epsilon battles Theta Xi in Class C and Lambda
Chi Alpha won the Class D championship.
The Graduate volleyball teams are also in the finals in
four classes, and will play Wednesday for the championships. In
Class A, the Cavaliers battle the Stanley Steamers, Law Mauvre
plays Law Flesh in Class B, Marfan Syndrome meets Law Red
in Class'C and in Class D, the Urvs take on the Free Radicals.
All-Campus champs emerge
As the term draws to a close, more and more All Campus
champions emerge. Law Gold downed the Pistons 62-51 for the
All Campus basketball title. Black Inc. defeated the Colts
69-46 in the Class A 5-9 basketball final. The 5-9 Class B
champs are the Rapscallions, 73-43 winners over the Mooners.
In Class C, Law Gold beat the Burnouts 55-43 and the Titans got
by Hacker's Row 28-16 in Class D.
Pat Hindert defeated Rod Grambeau Jr. 2-1 for the Class
A Al Campus paddleball championship. Pete Pearson downed
Bill gowning 2-0 for the Class B title, Rick Riolo beat Steve
Walters 2-1 in Class C and Randy Carpentier was a 2-0 victor
over Dave. Bradley in Class D.
Only the Class C teams have reached the finals in All
Campus racquetball doubles, where Gary Cohen and Gary
Zausmer Wil meet Andy Shelby and David Weberman for
the title. All Campus table tennis players are still compet-
ing in all but Class B, where Jim Swendris earned the champ-
The ' -M Table Tenis Club is sponsoring a tournament today
begining at 10 a.m. in Waterman Gym's basement. One of the
tournaments highlights wil be a match between U.S. Table Ten-
nis Asociation Coaching Chairman Jeff Smart and K. Taka-
Ana su, former member of the Japanese National Junior team
and current U-M student.
Aateur fencer surprises
An unknown freshman from the U-M Fencing Club outfenc-
ed his own coach for the second straight tournament last week
to reach the final round of the international Michigan Invitational
Fencing Tournament in Ypsilanti.
Dan Schoof, a lanky right-hander who started fencing
just last September, earned a national "C" classification by
placing in a distinguished final round that included four
"A" fencers (two Olympians), two "B's", two "C's" and one
Schoof, his coach Dan Hoornstra and at least eight other
fencers from the U-M Fencing Club plan to enter the Michigan
Qualifying Tournament slated for April 20-21 at Ann Arbor's
Huron High. Finalists can advance to the Midwest and U.S.
Championships in June.

Celtics edge Buffalo Braves
to set up East championship

From Wire Service Reports
NEW YORK - Earl "The
Pearl" Monroe lived up to his
nickname and six-figure sal-
ary last night, as his 30 points
combined with the New York
Knicks' classic "destroyer" de-
fense gave the Manhattanites
a decisive 91-81 triumph over
the Capital Bullets. The 4-3
series win qualified the Knicks
for the NBA Eastern Confer-
ence finals against the Boston
While the Madison Square
crowd of 19,694 f o r g o t all
about civilization, the Knicks
ran off a 15-6 spurt midway
through the f i r s t period to
break open a 14-14 tie and
give New York a 29-20 first
quarter lead.
THE BULLETS fought back,
however, and reduced the New
York margin to two points by half-
In the taut third quarter, Monroe
added eight points to his first-half
total of 18, and his teammates
added another octet while shutting
down the visitors with a mere ten
to set up an eight-point lead, 69-61,'
at the end of the stanza.
Capital refused to surrender. The
Bullets fought back to within four,
73-67, when a succession of disas-
trous mistakes doomed the chal-

lengers' hopes.
ELVIN HAYES, held by Knick
John Gianelli to a woeful 12 points
for the game, canned an easy lay-
up which was nullified by his own
offensive foul. Mere seconds later,
Capital's Archie Clark broke clear
on a fast break-and blew the lay-
As if to atone, Capital ran off
six straight points midway through
the final period to again come
close, 81-77. But Bullet Phil Che-
nier, who led Capital scorers with
21, misfired twice from the charity
stripe, Dave DeBusschere stole a
Capital pass to set up Monroe, and
Walt Frazier added another hoop
to give the Knicks a safe 85-77 lead.
T h e Knicks - Celtics best-of-seven
playoffs will begin Sunday in Bos-
* * *
McAdoo messes up
BUFFALO-Jo Jo White of the
Boston Celtics tossed inra pair of
free throws after time ran out to
give his team a 106-104 come-from-
behind victory here last night over
the Buffalo Braves, and a spot in
the NBA Eastern Conference finals
against the New York Knicks.
Buffalo center Bob McAdoo, who
led all scorers with 4() points, had
given the Braves a 104-104 tie with
seven seconds to go by stealing a
Boston inbounds pass and racing to
the hoop to make an awesome
But just as the buzzer sounded,
referee Darrell Garrettson tagged
McAdoo with a foul on White just
inside the time line. As the stn-
ned hometown crowd watched in
disbelief, both teams went to the
sidelines and White canned the de-
cidinig noints.
BUFFALO, a fourth-year exnan-
sion team which entered the play-
offs as a wild card team, charged
out to an early 8-2 lead on a pair
of hoops by Ernie DiGregorio and
a basekt and two free throws by
Gar Heard.{

Only the efforts of Boston re-
serve Paul Westphal, who came
off the bench to whip in 12 second-
quarter points, prevented Buffalo
from wrapping up the game early
and forcing a decisive seventh en-
counter in Beantown. The Braves
maintained their six-point margin
throughout the first quarter, but
persistent Celtic teamwork suc-
ceeded in reducing the margin to
one point at the half.
The two teams traded points
evenly through the first five min-
utes of the third quarter, until a
White two-pointer with 3:03 to go,
in the stanza put Boston on top,
79-78. John Havlicek, who topped
all Celtic scorers with 30 points,
followed White's score with another
unanswered bucket, and the visit-
ors exploited the momentum to
build up an 87-82 third-quarter gap.
WITH JUST two minutes left,
McAdoo and Heard combined for
four consecutive points to bring the
underdog Braves to within three of
the confident Celtics. A succession
of nine free throws-five for Bos-
ton and four for Buffalo-left the
score at 104-100 in Boston's favor
with ten seconds to go.
At this point, Jack Marin inter-
cented a Celtic pass and whipped
the ball to McAdoo, who immedi-
ately converted the turnover into
two noints. McAdoo then intercept-
ed the pass-in, intended for Boston
center Dave. Cowens, and wham-
med in the tying points.
But ist as overtime appeared
inevitable, the Buffalo star com-
mitted his fatal foal on White, and
joined his teammates in the awful
oblivion of "wait until next year."
Major League Baseball
American League
Boston 6, Detroit 3
Baltimore 5, Milwaukee 3
Cleveland 9, New York 1
Kansas City at Minnesota, ppd.
National League
Cincinnati 14s Atlanta?
Houston 5, Los Angeles 3
St. Louis 7, Pittsburgh 6
San Diego 3, San Francisco 2
Big Ten Baseball
MSU 9-5, Purdue 0-1
Northwestern 17-7, Indiana 9-3
ABA Playoffs
Indiana 96, San Antonio 74, Indiana
wins best-of-seven series, 4-1
NHL Playoffs
Philadelphia 4, Atlanta 1,
Philadelphia leads best-of-seven
seires, 3-0

AP Photo
NOT EVEN Art "Hambone" Williams (7) is intimidated by Ernie No D as he drives past the Buffalo
rookie for a layup in playoff action yesterday.


TI inclads

kick Off

Despite the splendid Michigan
weather Ann Arbor is experienc-
ing these days, the main of the
Wolverine track team heads
south today for Tennessee's Dog-
wood Relays. The rest of the
squad stays behind to hold the
First Annual Ann Arbor Track
In recent years, the Dogwoods
have gained in prestige. This
year it hosts some of the nation's
top distance teams, William
and Mary, Villanova and Tennes-
see, besides 1974 Big Ten Indoor
Champion, Indiana. The relays
are divided into open and in-
vitational competitions.
Michigan is entered in the invi-
tational mile anddistance-med-
ley relays. In the latter, Kim

Rowe runs the quarter, Dave
Williams the half, Andy John-
son the three-quarter and Bill
Bolster the full mile. Rowe is
the defending Big Ten Outdoor
and Indoor 440 Champion, Wil-
li-ms was fourth in the 1974
NCAA indoor 600-yard dash and
Johnson ranked third in the Big
Ten 1000-yard run.
The thinclads try for a three
,eflr winning streak in the mile
r y with a faster foursome
than last year's. Jeff McLeod
leads off the quartet followed by
Johnson, Williams and Rowe.
Each man clocks between the
47.0 and 49.0 second range.
The "gentle giant", Steve Ad-
ams, also defends his discus and
shot put championshipsfrom the
last Dogwoods. If he's up to par,

he should take the sweep again.
On the home front, the Ann
Arbor Classic hosts Jackson
Community College, the Ann Ar-
bor Track Club, the Golden Tri-
angle Track Club and a few
Michigan Staters in its first at-
tempt to replace the Eastern
Michigan Relays. Eastern took
its entire squad to the Dogwoods
and consequently cancelled its
annual meet.
The outstanding events today
are long distance. Jackson's Bill
Lundberg, who just signed a let-
ter to join the Maize and Blue

ranks next season, won 'the one
and two mile college national
championships c 1 o c k i n g
4:08.0 and 8:55.1. Michigan's
Keith Brown and Jon Cross will
give Lundberg a run for the
money in the longer routes.
These two meets are the first
ones of the outdoor season. If
Michigan comes through with
an outstanding performance at
the Dogwoods, those runners will
travel to the United States Track
and Field Federation Champion-
ships in Witchita, Kansas at the
end of May.




For Direct Classified Ad Service, Phone 764-0557
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.

etters decimate

(Contiued from Page 6)
WANTED:: Kaplan MCAT materials.
Price negotiable. Call Edith, 763-2243
or 663-2011. 41K14
WANTED-Women's used 3 spend bike.
Must be in good condition. Call 764-
1049, dK414

Michigan's tennis team opened
its Big Ten season yesterda:
with a devastating 9-0 victory over
Minnesota in the IM building. The
expropriated basketball courts
that the matches were played on
tended to even out the talent dif-
ferential, so the ease with whici
the Wolverines won is a tribute


positions. Victor Amaya shook off PHOTO SUPPLIES
a bothersome injury to win an ex-
citing three set decision at the USED ROLLEI 35 and new Nikkormat
numbertone singles spot, while cameras. Jim 662-4276. 27D414
Eric Friedler overcame shoulder FOR SALE: Konica Auto S-2, 35mm.
Smiseries to win 7-6, 7-6 in num- iExcellent condition. Call Ellen, 763-
ber two singles.6637 or 665-5323dD13
for Michigan. The last four sin-
gles matches yielded Minnesota a DID YOUR PARENTS put you through
nine amenout f th 57 school? Show them whom you've be-
mere ne games out of the 57 come this Graduation. Photographic
played, and the doubles were prob- interpretations in natural settings.
lem-free. James Chalat, 761-8484. 6 years expe-
Michigan coach Brian Eisner rience professional colour prints,
mounted and framed. Prices start at
was generally very happy with his $50.00. 07J14
,team's performance.
"We playda lot better today ,, TUTORING SPANISH/ENGLISH. Exper-
e played a l, ienced bilingual instructors. Call 668-
he commented. "And it's under- 6489, after 5. 75J416


to their impressive talents.
Ironically enough, the toughest
matches were played at the top


Streaking). $3.90 plus 60c postage.
Send cash, certified check or money
order to Box 120 Michigan Daily.
State size S ,M, L, XL. 61F18
SPEND A SUMMER with The Rejects.
$45/mo. 769-0988. 20Y416
Enormous room. Rent negotiable. Call
Ellen, 662-3858. 63Y19
MAY-AUG.. One roommate needed to
fill air conditioned, modern 3-man
apt, located across from I.M. Bldg.
761-6770. 77Y14
SHARE apartment in medical center
court for fall. Call 764-1092. 86Y13
place to live next Fall with friendly
people. Call Jan. 764-6050. dY414
URGENT! Going to Cal. in Aug., need
woman to take lease. 2-bdrm., A/C,
carpeted apt.knear campus. Parking.
761-9122. 21Y16
1972 125 cc KAWASAKL Great for
around campus. Bought new last
year. Call Jimmy, 769-4021. dZ13
FOR SALE: girl's 3 speed bicycle. Call.
Marlene: 761-4281. 39Z414
3-SPEED BIKE. Good condition. Price
negotiable. Shari, 764-5945. 51Z13
EXOTIC Campagnolo Equipped Italian
10-speed Bicycles, $25 over cost in
box. 1-291-6802. 17Z17
BSA 1969, 650, lightning. Asking $700.
Must sell 663-6955. 79Z414
YAM 350 '71. 5000 mi. $475. Kevin, 769-
4562. 782416
CYCLE INSURANCE. Immediate cover-
age. Low rates. Just call Renwick,
Grimes, and Adams Insurance, 437-
1708 South Lyon. cZtc

A RESURRECTION in your life this1
Easter? God still loves you. Celebrate!
Worship this week. 26F414
WANTED: People seriously interested'
in forming New World farm, an en-
ergy independent community model-
leded after New Alchemy. James, 769-
8233. 96F13
WILL YOU be using your graduation
tickets? I need some more. Please call
764-5082. 97F14
FREE FILM - "Satguru Has Come,"
about Guru Maharaj-Ji. Saturday,
April 13. 7:00 p.m., Angell Aud. D.
Discussion will follow. 11F13,
ART PRINTS and leather goods are
25% off at Middle Earth,215 S. State
Mon.-Sat. 10-6, Sun. 12-. 13F416
ARE YOU interested in what R.N.'s and
Psychiatric Aids starting wages are
in other state hospitals? Booklet list-
ing 40 states, $1.50. WILLOORE, 611
W. 8th, Yankton, S.D. 57078. 63F13
memorable moments are captured for-
quality at reasonable prices. cFtc

OWN ROOM in House near campus and
hospitals. Parking. May-May lease.
Call 761-6939. 62Y16
25 YR. OLD 4ALE looking for female
travel companion for trip back to
Alaska. Clark, 665-6705. 40F13
Enrollments now being accepted for
S. H. KAPLAN tutoring courses to
prepare for the upcoming M.C.A.T.,
D.A.T., andhL.S.A.T. Board ExamsT
Call (313) 354-0085. cFtc
TYPING-769-2645. anytime. cFtc
Watch the

standable because of the extra TYPINGO DAY SERVICE Aposto-
day of practice on the wood sur- leis Associates. 665-5225. 57J19
face. Jeff Miller played extremely I T
well in both singles and doubles, TYPING and EDITING. Call Jean, 944-
3594, 10 a.m.-10 p.m. cJtc
and Freddie DeJesus was also ---
very impressive. In fact, every- MOVING SERVICE, 769-2845.
0 ltc
one down the line played really _
good tennis." TYPING-769-2645. anytime. cJtc
ONCE AGAIN, the netters played .- _ N__ A ._R _C._- . OFw

without number two singles regu-j
lar Peter Fleming and number
five starter Kevin Senich, but if
this bothered the Wolverines, no-
body noticed. The only thing that
gave Michigan trouble' was the
less than ideal playing conditions.
But desnite the injuries, the con-
ditions, and the lack of outdoor
practice that the Wolverines have
been forced to contend with, the

Private instruction n all instru-
men ts-Jazz and classical techniques
-modern theory and harmony-com-
position-weekly Jazz workshop-ar-
tistic spiritual guidance. For inter-
view appointment call Prof. Curtis
662-8281. 72J19
Rent negotiable. Fall option. 662-9260.

UPTIGHT? Relax in whirlpool. Angela
massages muscles. Exclusive, confi-,
dential, inexpensive. 971-6867. cFtc
SATURDAY 11:00 a.m.
VISIT ANN ARBOR'S only gem lab
before you spend your money need-
lessly. Fine quality diamonds and
low prices on all engagement and'
wedding rings. Austin Diamond, 1209
S. University, 663-7151. cFtc
YOU TWO can choose your wedding in-
vitations and accessories in private
and at your convenience. Samples de-
livered. Finest quality at best prices.
Call 769-6815 during morning hours.
ELIMINATION of prejudice of all
kinds. Baha'i Faith. 764-9868. Infor-
mal discussions whenever you like.
OVERSEAS JOBS: Australia, Europe, S.
America, Africa. Students all profes-
sions and occupations, $700 to $3000
monthly. Expenses paid. overtime,
sightseeing. Free information. TRANS
P.O. Box 603, Corte Madera, CA. 94925
TUTE invites applications for its new
graduate programs in Clinical-Coun-
Coin -'.td - rcxht a 4 -maann- n --

Billiards Meet at the
Michigan Union
Billiard Room Saturday,
April 13, 1,1:30 a.m.-late
Men's and Women's
wHAT'S IN A NAME? Think about it
the next time, or maybe the first
time you taste Red Zinger. Available
at Soybean Cellars, Eden's and Apple-
rose Natural Food Stores. cF14
Why buy mass produced WEDDING
RINGS? Have your own personal de-
sign made by Jhan. 769-7550. cFtc
ditional style. Call 761-0942 anytime.
Fast, low cost duplicating.
1217 S; University 769-0560
PIPE SMOKERS! Handcrafted meer-
schaum pipes. Exceptional values and
the most personalized of service. Free
Catalog. PMP Co., P.O. Box 444,
Gait hersburg, Md. 20760. * GOto
BUMPER STICKERS custom printeo
while-U-wait! MBL Press, 1217
Prospect, Ann Arbor, 761-0942. cFtc

fact remains that Michigan is E .MALE roommate wanted- RIDE WANTED to or toward the Bal-
quickly proving that its hg FEMALE, ML omaewne - timore/D.C. area. Will share expenses
4-bdrm. house with 3 amiable grads. and possibly driving. Call 764-0558
nreseason ranking was complete- Summer and Fall. David Beltzman, days and ask for Steve. dG19
Iv justified. Michigan's ninth per- 763-6853: Mike, 668-7927. 52Y16 --"-------
formance in the nationals last - PERSONAL
season was the highest finish for house for congenial male grad next WERE HERE EVERY SATURDAY
a Big Ten team since 1957. This fall; close to campus. Paul, 662-8614. U-M STYLIST
venr's team feels it can do a lot AT THE UNION
better than that FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted Immedi-. . - .
ately. 2-bdrms. Own room. No lease.
SIGLS994-0779 after 4:30 or weekends. 74Y19 LSA ACADEMIC COUNSELING an-
SINGLES-4 nounces part time student counseling
1. Victor Amaya (M) d. Carter De- WANTED - For Fall - Female to fill positions for summer orientation
Laittre (Mn), 7-6, 5-7, 6-3 single room in house w/4 other peo- (June 9-August 16). Applications
2. Eric Friedler (M) d. Bob Van Hoff ple. W/stipulations. Burns Park area. available in 1213 Angell. Deadline-
(Mn), 7-6. 7-6 Call 769-7341. Call persistently. 77Y19 April 19 23F13

I i

.h '"f"/'' /'/" rYi ,7 %:r¢"<., ,±,.. ... "J r! 1 , S 4Xs+ .. :r' Y ,'.,ax 4 .. ,;7.... ., ti
. , . , ir,. ::.:rc" .. ,w r,.. ..

3 reddnie ue~esits (M) d. Raves,


Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan