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February 14, 1973 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-02-14

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d

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

vvednesday, February 1,, 113

NOTICE
Non-Native Speakers of English
All Speakers of English as a Second Language* Are
Invited to Take Part in an Experimental Test of
English Language Proficiency to be Given in RACK-
HAM LECTURE HALL AT 7:00 P.M. ON THE 15th
OF FEBRUARY. You will receive $5.00 for Approxi-
mately 1 1/-2 Hours of Your Time. If Interested You
Must Call and Register at the Following Number:
764-2416 on or before February 14th,
*No ELI Students Currently Enrolled in the Intensive English
Courses Are Eligible for the Test at This Time. -

HOOSIERS HEAD HERD

Wild

fight on

for

Big Ten

title

By GEORGE HASTINGS one of Ohio State's best efforts of
Don't look now, but there's a the year, including an especially
familiar team back within percent- impressive 25-point performance
age points of first place after an- by seven-foot Luke Witte, who had
other unpredictable Big Ten week- perhaps his best contest since the
end. beating he took in the infamous
The Minnesota Gophers, defend- Minnesota-OSU brawl last season.
ing champs who dropped two of Second, the Gophers proved
their first three in the Big Ten their versatility by winning de-
this season, are back in the thick spite the fact that their top scor-
of it as they are now one of three er, Clyde Turner, was held to a
teams at the top of the race with mere seven points. The man who
only two losses. picked up the slack was big Ron
The Gophers recorded their Behagen, who had what Minne-
fourth consecutive conference win sota coach Bill Musselman call-
Saturday, and it was a big one. ed "his best conference game
jThey took on Ohio State, which is ever," scoring 33 points and rip-
now playing like a Big Ten con- ping down 16 boards.
tender again, and beat them in Another team which won a big
Columbus in an emotionally charg- contest over the weekend was Pur-
ed contest. due. The Boilermakers came back
The win was notable in two ways from a bad beating at the hands
for Minnesota. First, it overcame of Minnesota a week before and
_______-- _---- showed their strength by slowing
down conference leading Indiana,
Everyone Welcome 72-69 in West Lafayette.
MEET INTERESTING They, too, got a big lift from an
PEOPLE unanticipated source - 22 points
AT THE by an unheralded guard named
M /N ARE " Dennis Gamauf. Purdue limited

I,
r
C
r

sota. For Indiana, Saturday was a
replay of last Monday, when the
Hoosiers dropped their first con-
ference contest of the year at Co-E
lumbus. When Purdue made it
two losses in a row, Indiana coach
Bob Knight knew something was
amiss.
Actually, Knight did not have
to look past the statistics sheet
to figure out his team's woes.
"Fifty - one turnovers in two
games," he moaned, noting his
club, Quinn Buckner or no, had
kicked the ball away 28 times
against OSU the previous week
and then lost it 23 more times
Saturday.

Judge Ruggero Aldiseri
U.S. Third Circuit Court of Appeals
"Federal Courts:
Whither are we drifting"
FEBRUARY 15
Rm. 100-Hutchins Hall
3:30

have left partisans of both teams
muttering to themselves and
shaking their heads. OSU's coach,
Fred Taylor said it for Michigan's
Johnny Orr too when he comment-
ed, "We're playing very well now
but it sure hurts to have four
losses so early."
For the conference's four sub-
.500 teams, the weekend produced
a few victories, although only one
in the conference. That was Wis-
consin's upset over Illinois.
The Badgers used a huge height
superiority to badly outrebound
the Illini, and build up a big half-
time lead which was never seri-
ously threatened. The two Badger
stars, Leon Howard and Kerry
Hughes, finally put good perform-
ances together in one game, and
combined for 47 points to bring the
Badgers up to eighth place with a
3-6 record.
Iowa, which must be one of
the best ninth-place teams any-
where, won one outside of the
conference Saturday, stomping
Bradley 90-73, but couldn't do it
against Ohio State Monday. The
only bright spot in Iowa City
that night was another stellar
performance by Kevin Kunnert,
who hit for 31 points.
Northwestern was spared any
conference action over the week-
end, and responded in the nightcap
of a doubleheader which included
the Iowa - Bradley game, beating
Chicago Loyola 97-78.
Finally, the team for which the
weekend was a total wipeout,
Michigan State, was bombed out
of Crisler Arena and went back to
East Lansing back in seventh
place with a 3-5 mark.

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SPECIAL! HOT CHOCOLATE
Everyone Welcome!

BAUI CLUBS
FEATURING
Clark Suttle
Double Bass
Suzette Larrivee
Piano and Harpsicord
Leo Najar
Viola
PROGRAM:
Bach, Bottesini,
Dittersdorf
REFRESHMENTS
E. Quad, Greene Lounge
Thursday, Feb. 15, 8 p.m.
No Musical Knowledge Needed
ABSOLUTELY EVERYONE
INVITED

Indiana's second - leading scorer,
John Ritter, to only two points on
free throws, andfkept the lead the
entire second half.
The win leaves the Boilers in
good shape for a run at the title,
only a hair behind Indiana, with
a 6-2 mark.
The Hoosiers, needless to say,
were not as pleased with the week-
end's action as Purdue and Minne-
FREE I N ST.RUCT.ON
UNION -1-9 PM

LOTS OF PEOPLE

GRAD
COFFEE
HOUR
WEDNESDAY
8-10 p.m.
West Conference
Room, 4th Floor
RACKHAM
LOTS OF FOOD

However, the problem seemed
to have corrected itself by Mon-
day night, when the Hoosiers blast-
ed would-be contender Illinois out
of the gym, 87-66. The Hoosiers'
number one star Steve Downing
completed a 66-point weekend with
the high game for a Big Ten play-
er this year, by muscling for 41
points against the Illini.
The convincing victory kept the
Hoosiers on top of the Big Ten
race, with a 7-2 mark, bit it did
no wonders for the Illini. In fact,
the whole weekend was a disaster
for Illinois, as it was also upset
by the second-division Wisconsin
Badgers.
The Wisconsin loss was a spe-
cial nightmare for Illini fans, as
superstar N i c k Weatherspoon
fouled out with five minutes left
in the game and Illinois' glaring
lack of anyone over 6-6 really
showed up.
The less said about the Illini's
Monday performance the better,
but the double weekend loss drops
Illinois to 4-3, and with the mur-
derous schedule they face therest
of the way, things look rather
bleak in Champaign.
For the two teamswithfour
losses, Michigan and Ohio State,"
the weekend was bittersweet.
Michigan got another superlative
performance from Henry Wilmore,
who hit 34, and the Wolverines
played their best in a long time in
beating Michigan State, 97-81.
Meanwhile, Ohio State played
two strong games, losing theI
heartbreaker to Minnesota and
then accomplishing the formid-
able tisk of beating Iowa in
Iowa City, 86-80, on Monday.
However, the memories of ear-I
lier losses that shouldn't have been

OPEN HOUSE SLATED:
Club sports seek new members

MINNESOTA'S DAVE WINFIELD (31) battles Ohio State Buckeye
Bill Andreas (42) for a loose ball as Gopher Ron Behagen (11) and
Buck Allan Hornyak (13) watch with eager anticipation. Minne-
sota won this re-match of last year's battle royal, 80-78 in Colum-
bus.

Orientation
Activities

By ROBIN WAGNER
Here we go again, class. This
week's intramural lesson con-
cerns the sports clubs division
program. Ranging from concert
dance to skiing to weightlifting,
29 sports clubs exist at this uni-
versity.tAny properly registered
U-M student, faculty or staff
member is eligible for participa-
tion in the clubs.
Just this semester, two spank-
ing-now sports clubs were or-
ganized: the water polo club and
the table tennis club. Anyone in-
terested in joining up with the

Committee

announces

FALL ORIENTATION
LEADER INTERVIEWS

water poloists, who practice once
a week on Saturdays, should
contact Charles White (761-5382).
Bob Delonis (764-3068) would be
more than happy to hear from
persons contemplating hopping
on the table tennis bandwagon.
THE OLDEST SPORTS club in
the intramural program is the
lacrosse club, founded in 1964 by
Bob Gillon. The lax program is
now directed by "Coach" Bob
Kaman. Kaman fondly visions
the day when lacrosse will shed
its club designations and step
into the world as a full-fledged
varsity sport.
The I. M. Department provides
facilities and supervisors for the
clubs. The clubs themselves pay
for their own equipment, travel
expenses and officials. Annually
(for two years now) the Athletic
Department donates $2000 in ex-
pense money to this club pro-
gram to be distributed over six
clubs. The lucky clubs rolling in,
dough turned out to be lacrosse,
soccer, rugby, volleyball, skiing
and cricket.
V A RI OUiS CLUBSrecent-
ly participated in constructive

outside activities. The Paddle-
ball-Racquetball Club co-spon-
sored the state paddleball tour-
nament, held a few weeks ago at
the I. M. Building. The Ski Club,
on a wintertime trip to the Up-
per Peninsula, finished second
in the annual Governor's Cup
races.
At the present time, two clubs
are inactive. The Archery Club
desperately needs students to
join and the Judo Club is franc-
tically searching for a qualified
instructor to teach the sport.
Anyone intrigued by the notion
of joining any of the 29 sports
clubs may obtain further in-
formation at the I. M. office.
AND NOW, for a sneak pre-
view of coming events. Next
Thursday, February 22, the 42nd
annual open house program will
occur at various I.M. facilities. A
glimpse at the lineup of happen-
ings for the night reveals an ex-
hibition by Hashim Kahm, the
world's greatest squash player,
and the numerous intramural
basketball championships. Tune
in next week to discover exact-
ly what open house night entails.
Class dismissed.

x
A

4a

.- .
.....
hiff
6~~ e
12 hea ie

Sign Up
NOW
UAC Offices
2nd Floor Union

Make a break this summer. walk
into a lush sub-tropical rain for-
est swim in a crystal clear pool
beneath a secludedawaterfal snor-
kel thru warm waters over a coral
reef, swim, surf, or just sleep on
the warm sand. You say you'd like
to but you've got to earn some
bread this summer? So do your 8
hour gig, but do it here, then set
yourself free on some sunshine and
beautiful people. Hawaii's wages,
higher than the national average,
can pay for your trip, and put you
:' := :>: "-::""" -back at school in the fall with
hat you would have earned at a
hometown lob.
~~~- --~~--~ - -~~-~~~~~~~~~-
TASBED P.O. Box 17221 Honolulu, Hawaii 96817
Enclosed is $4.25 for guaranteed housing employment aid. I under-
stand this entitles me alone to your service. No C.O.D.s please.
Nam e ..................... ......... ...... ................ .
Address. ........................ ..........................
City............State......Zip.........
Skill................................................

STUDENT SPECIAL

INTERVIEWS FEB. 12-23

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Our Single, Double
Load Washers

25c

I

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SHOP THURSDAY AND FRIDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.1
gabardine, cuffed, wide leg.. .
triple bagger pant news for a
young man's spring '73. Cotton
gabardine, always neat and
trim, . .big in fashion importance
now, especially tailored the
way Wright does it: wide cuffs,
wide bottoms, tunnel loops.
Khaki, black or green.
29 to 36 waist sizes. $9.

MI.
; v.: ;.j
,"::....J 1 .::::.

I

MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
7 a.m.-7 p.m.
STUDENT I.D. NEEDED
104 washers & dryers. No waiting
OPEN 7 DAYS-7 P.M.
MISTER STADIUM
Coin Laundry and Dry Cleaning
1958 South Industrial Highway & E. Stadium
Ann Arbor-668-9386
Across from A & P Super Market, just post Colonial Lanes
T
S& SKI
SAVE! SKI SALE! M
K-2 was NOW
No. 2 $125.00 $ 99.00
No. 3 160.00 129.50
No.4 185.00 149.50
KNEISSL
mc-1400 $140.00 $109.00
blue star 160.00 123.75
red star 185.00 138.75

N

University Towers
Apartments offers
Eight month leases with
no rent increase

" Free weekly housekeeping
" Study room
" Piano room
" Heated Pool

..........

L-) n r,% 1.-,% c:_1 r, l t

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'A. I '~ I

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