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March 25, 1973 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-03-25

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Sunday, March 25, 1 973


Page Seven

Sunday, March 25, 1973 1 HE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

2FRANKS ....... . $0.75


Above prices all include:
Hawaiian punch, coleslaw,
potato chips, and sauerkraut.
EVERY SUNDAY-6:00 p.m.
at HILLEL-1429 Hill St.



The Chicago Lions, perhaps the
best city rugby team in the coun-
try, upset highly rated Michigan
two out of three games in a battle
of rugby powers yesterday after-
The Blue were frustrated with
a 9-8 setback and the Gold were
tumbled 14-6 while the surpris-
ing Maize handed the Windy City
contingent an 8-0 whitewashing
on sun-drenched but partly snow-
covered Palmer Field.
The Lions long breakaway runs.
were tightly checked by the Blue,
but the uncontrolled foot of Chi-
cago's Bill Dawson sealed the cas-
ket. Dawson opened the scoring in
the battle of brutal defense with a
well executed 30-yard drop goal
after a scrum on the Michigan 25
yard line.
The Blue fought back to take a
4-3 advantage at halftime. A low
bullet kick into the Lion backfield
caroomed off the chest of the
wing into the arms of Michigan's
Chuck Holt who grabbed the ball
on the fly and with the boisterous
approval of the crowd scampered
40 yards down the far sideline for
a try. Gary Anderson's conversion
attemnt, however, went astray to
tl~e right.
The defenses reasserted them-
selves after the second half kick-
off. However, loose Michigan tack-
ling allowed the Chicago backfield
to grind back into Michigan terri-.
tory. A scrum on the Michigan
five yard line and the ensuing maul
resulted in a try as the Blue's
Quentin Lawson desperately but
belatedly tried to paw the ball
from underneath the grasp of the
Lion's scrum half inside the Mich-
igan goal.
The try, scored ten feet to the4
right of Michigan's goal posts,
also set up an unchallenging con-
version attempt for the sure-
footed Lawson to catapault the

Lions into a 9-4 lead, one they
would never lose.
The embarrassed Blue struggled
back in to Lion country after the
kickoff. A timely kick by scrum
halfback Cleland Child was reciv-
ered by Vern Plato on the Lion
20 yard line. Plato passed out to
Gary Anderson who, not exactly
heralded for his speed, outdis-
tanced the Lion fullback for a try
in the near corner. The attempt
to convert his own try, however,
faded off the mark, as did Michi-
gan's hopes in the desperate late
monents of the conitest.
The combination of a highly co-
ordinated backfield and lacka-
daisical tackling lead to the Gold
misfortunes. The Lions took an
early 4-0 command in the first

rgge rs
stanza and maintained it until in-
termission. They increased the ad-
vantage to 14-0 before the Gold
ruggers became untracked.
Mike Markman, making his f:rst
appearance for Michigan after a
four year undergraduate career
with Minnesota, scooped up a ioose
ball after a tackle and steamed 37
vards'to put the Gold on the board.
Chris Penoyar's conversion at-
tempt was successful.
But Chicago refused to budge
again despite numerous advances
by the Gold into Lion territory.
The Maize, stocked with rookies
in both the forwards and the back-
field, rattled the Lion den with two
unconverted trys, and a relentless,
aggressive defense to salvage the
lone Michigan victory.

_... ._.

PIRGIM is having its
own election

M' stickmen decimate
reeling West Virginia


is the deadline

for filing your petitions to run for Pirgim
Board. Pick up all necessary materials at
the Pirgim Office, 1511 S.A.B.
APRIL 9th and 10th

Belatedly, the Michigan Lacrosse
Club joined the first action of its
1973 season yesterday afternoon,
but their debut could by no means
be termed anything less than aus-
picious. The Michigan stickmen
climbed all over the Mountaineers
of the University of West Virginia
Lacrosse Club and claimed a con-
vincing 17-2 triumph.
The Michigan offensive muscle
was, in large part, fueled by the
scoring performances of attackmen
Bob DiGiovanni and Jim Kilkow-
ski. DiGiovanni flashed the ball
by the somewhat groggy West
Virginia goalie five times and Kilo-
kowski opened and closed the
games with a couple of goals
while managing to sandwich a goal
and two assists in between. A host
of other Michigan players contrib-







Michigan Union Ballroom

-ted to the one-sided Wolverine ad-
vantage, but prominent among
them was Rick Bavs, who was cre-
dited with two goals.
Following ' the toss of the coin
(which was obtained by resurrect
ing that traditional ceremony of
"Anybody got a half dollar?"),
Michigan won the face-off as they
were to do so often, and a first
period of rather ragged lacrosse
was under way.
Neither team could at first
generate much offense as many
of the passes flew over the heads
of intended receivers. Still, the
first period saw the only true
contest of the game, for Michi-
gan had yet to gain its momen-
tum and West Virginia played
their most aggressive 15 minutes
of the contest. Michigan emerged
from the first period with a two
goal margin provided by Kil-
kowski and Mark Schacht.
In the second quarter things be-
gan to go Michigan's way. DiGio-
vanni chalked-up two goals, as he
circled around the Mountaineers
net and punched in a beautiful pass
from attackman Donnie Holman as
he raced in from the sidelines.
Again and again the UMV attack
would flounder as it formed in its
own end, but on the rare occasions
when it did manage to broach
Michigan territory etheir play ap-
peared to improve.
Bill Campton scored West Vir-
gina's only goal of the first half.
Michigan, in the person of Di-
Giovanni, exploded in the second
half. In the initial moments of the
second half, Clark Bell flew up
the sidelines and quickly flung the
ball towards the goal. There Di-
Giovanni stoodhand he shoveled it
in for the score. The Wolverines
outshot their :opponents 53 to 12.
Bouyed by the victory, DiGio-
vanni said, "They (WUV) played
physically in the first quarter.
They roughed me up a bit. But its
tough to come all those miles to a
cold place mammoth stadium.
When they got behind they weak-
ened psychologically. But, it real-'
ly was fun."


March 25, 12-6 p.m.

Artists displaying and selling their work
Open to everyone. No admission charge


The March Art Fair is the first event to be sponsored by the University of Michigan Artists and Crafts-
men Guild.
The Guild, subsidized in part by The University Activities Center, has formed in response to the interest
among artists and the Ann Arbor community in the Ann Arbor Free Art Fair. In addition to sponsoring the Free
Fair in July, the Guild will sponsor three other fairs to be held in the Michigan Union Ballroom. The Guild also
hopes to provide its member-artists with a compiled list of Art Fairs in Michigan with information on how to
register for them.
If you are interested in finding out more about the Guild, call the University Activities Center Office at
763-1 107, or 769-7957.
in Conjunction with



Medieval nd Renaissance, Stu
The Program: The Courses: The House:
Commencing in the fall term 1973, the School of Music. All M.A.R.C. courses are The following descriptions are typi- atonement, penitence, and redemption. Spe- A central feature of the Medie- In addition, th
College of Literature, Science and the Arts intended to be collaborative, with faculty f th be i d cific sections on the legal and moral views ter for a wide v
will offer a new undergraduate studies pro- from several disciplines assisting in their cal of e courses eing planne of murder, marriage, trial by ordeal, and val and Renaissance Collegium will
gram in the Middle Ages and the Rennais- organizaton and presentation. One faculty for the fall term 1973: criminal inestigation. 4 credits. Green and be the M.A.R.C. House, which will lectures and ser
sance. To be known as the Medieval and member will nominally be in charge of each others. and concerts. Its
Renaissance Collegium' (M.A.R.C.), the pro- course, as an administrative convenience, The Impact of Material Resources on serve not only as the center of many demic center and.
gram is designed to generate new interest but the student should expect to encounter Medieval and Renaissance Culture, 500- Centers of Culture: Florence from Dan- of the Colle ium's activities but to generate spec
in the study of European cultures and so- a variety of professional approaches to the lo5U. The geography and climate of west- te to Machiavelli] The economic, political, ogi
cieties over the thousand years and more subject matter in each course. ern Europe; basic methods of cultivation, vnd ecclesiastical structure of Florence dur- will also provide living space for up might not existc
embraced by the terms Medieval and Ren- rand systems of land tenure; livestock, and ing this period, and its cultural, intellectual, in medieval Latin
aissance. For the 1973-74 academic year, the fol- the wool trade; textiles and international literary and artistic life. 4 credits. Williams to thirty undergraduates who wish lish and other v
lowing people have agreed to serve, as ad- trade; spices; metalworking, stone work, and others. to spend a year actively engaged cote there; specia
Students may participate in the M.A.R.C. ministrators foryMA.R.C, courses:,Marvin shipbuilding, and artistic techniques; the Centers of Culture: London in the in Medieval and Renaissance stu- encouraged
program in any of several ways: by taking Becker, History; Charles Donahue, Law development of printing and gunpowder; al- Tm etr utr:Lno ntei eivladRnisneSU norgd
occasionalcourses, by engaging in a period School; Jeanne Gordus, History; Thomas chemy and other systems for manipulating Time of Shakespeare. The economic and dies. The M.A.R.C. House a unit of
of intensive study while living in a Medic- Green, Law School; William Ingram, Eng- natural substances. 4 credits. Gordus and political structure of Elizabethan London, For further info
val-Renaissance House on campus, by work- lish; Karma Niemeyer, Romance Languages; others. b and the cultural, intellectual, literary and the University Housing program, is
ing out the equivalent of a major in Medie- Graham Smith, History of Art; Nicholas artistic life of the times. 4 credits. Ingram in the Law residents will R.C. House, telep
val and Renaissance studies through special Steneck, History; Ralph Williams, English. Family Life and Education in the Late and others. 6330 or Mr. Smi
College programs, by studying and doing re- Middle Ages and Early Renaissance. The Enrollment in Collegium courses may have access to the dining facilities tions for resident
search at cultural centers in Florence, Lon- Further information on the program may life-chances and the range of opportunities be effected during the registration period in of the Law School demic year are n
don, or Paris. be obtained from Professor William Ingram, available to children born at selected times September. A detailed listing of class hours,
1627 Haven-Hall (764-9139) or from Mrs. from the eleventh through the sixteenth instructors, and rooms will be available in
The emphasis of the program is inter- Herman at 764-6330. centuries. The structure of the family and the Final Edition of the Fall Term time Each term, one M.A.R.C. course will be "Out of the M
disciplinary. It is designed to appeal to the its variation and development from class to schedule, and will also be posted in conven- aught in the House. For the Fall term for modern scienc
student who desires to break through de- Study in European centers is available class throughout the period. The content ient places. For further information tele- 1 97 the House . c or wle a e rm thods of factory
partmental boundaries, to cultivate a broad- under ihe auspices of the Sarah Lawrence- , and means of education, and the widening hone Mrs. Herman at 764-6330. 1973, the House course will be a seminar
er and more integrated understanding of University of Michigan Study Abroad Pro- range of career possibilities open to youth. on Florence from Dante to Machiavelli (see nomic p 'nning,
western European civilization. A healthy di- gram, In the summer of 1973, M.A.R.C. Apprenticeship and social mobility; the Courses like the following are envis- left), supervised by Professor Ralph Wil- systems, our soci(
versification is implict in the very notion of courses will be offered in L ondnn .Forence rane of activities open to women; the aced for the winter term: .t, o- .. .. tndrv (mcomon I

e House will serve as cen-
iriety of activities: special
iinars, conferences, films,
dual function as an aca-
residence unit is expected
ial group activities that
otherwise. Reading groups
, Provencal, Middle Eng-
ernacular tongues will la-
il interest seminars will be
ormation about the M.A.-
hone Mrs. Herman at 764-
th at 764-1112. Applica-
e for the 1973-74 aca-
ow being accepted.
iddle Ages came the basis
e and technology, the me-
)roduction, integrated eco-
trade guilds and training
ol institutions most prized
ow narliamentarv overn-

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