THE MICHIGAN DAILY
I uesday', April 3, 1973 f
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY luesdoy, April 3, '1973
(Continued from Page 5)
vOME SING the chorales of Bach's St.
Matthew Passion on Wed., April 4.
7:30 p.m. Hill And, Students reserved
$2.00, general admission $1.00. Tickets
at Hill box office.. 66F145'
Underwriters still has the best rates'
in town. Call us. 761-4616. cFc
ARTISTS, if your work represents
journeys into otherrstates of aware-
ness, either on the conceptual or ex-
periential levels, please contact me
immediately, Steve, 665-0341. Call per-
BUMPER STICKERS custom printed
while-U-wait! $2. MBL Press, 1217
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WEDDING INVITATIONS-Mod or Tra..
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BOARD EXAM TUTORING
Enrollment for Kaplan Tutoring
courses now being accepted for the
upcoming LSAT, MCAT, DAT exams.
For infc-mation and enrollment call
By JOHN KAHLER
The National League, considered
by many baseball experts to be
the tougher of the two circuits,
opens play this Thursday with the
traditional opener at Cincinnati.
And as usual this go-round pro-
mises to bring more than its share
of excitement to hardball fans.
Last season, you will recall, the
Pittsburgh Pirates and the Cin-
cinnati Reds met in the playoff
series that was supposed to deter-
mine the championship of the
world. Unfortunately the Oakland
A's failed to cooperate.
This season, though the Pirates
and the Reds are favored to re-
peat as division leaders according
to the Qaily consensus poll, they
will be sorely pressed, especially
in a league that abhors dynasties.
The Reds, when they are on,
are an awesome sight. They
have a near-perfect balance be-
tween speed, power, and defense.
But to make it work, Pete Rose,
Joe Morgan, and Bobby Tolan
must get on base consistently.
If they don't, and they didn't
against the A's, the team is in
Gary Nolan may be lost for the
season, but in Roger Nelson the
Reds have picked up a more than
capable replacement. Nelson, who
came over in a steal from the Roy-
als, should give the Reds a starter
who can go the distance, giving re-
lievers Clay Carrol, Pedro Borbon
and Tom Hall some rest.
The Pittsburgh Pirates have as
much (if not more) talent as the
Reds. Roberto Clemente's place in
right field will be taken by either
Manny Sanguillen, Gene Clines, or
Vic Davilillo, all .300 hitters. The
entire Pirate lineup is the sort that
Micky Lolich dreams of after eat-
ing too many pizzas.
The Pirate pitching staff, lead
by Steve Blass and fireman Dave
Guisti, is underrated but they
get the job done. They will not
be helped much by a team de-
fense that borders on the nonex-
istent. Still, the Pirates should
out hit just about every team
they play and will be an exciting
one to watch all year if Cle-
mente's loss does not prove de-
In the East, the Chicago Cubs
are approaching the San Francisco
Still has openings
& limited scholarships
LANGUAGE ART THEATRE
FILM COOKING PHOTOGRAPHY
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207 Michigan Theatre Bldg.
(on Liberty, above Marilyn Shop)
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615 E. LIBERTY
Giants' record for second place
finishes. This spring, the usual
brave sounds about changing are
emanating from the Cubbies'
The team should be helped by
the addition of relief pitchers Dave
LaRoche and Bob Lockor, a com-
modity the Cubs have always lack-
ed and the deletion of manager
Leo Durocher. But the pitching
National League East
National League West
Private Educational Organization
204 Michigan Theatre Bldg.
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quality drops offadramatically
after Fergie Jenkins and Milt Pap-
pas, and the rest of the team, with
the spectacular exception of Billy
Williams, does not match up to the
Iron City slugger.
The New York Mets could well
continue on the downward slide
from the impossible dream. Jim,
Fregosi is a poor third baseman
at best, the team will have a gap-
ing hole in center field if Willie
Mays' knee don't hold up and the
once-mighty pitching - staff has
been reduced to TomrSeaver, Jon
Matlack, and Tug McGraw. Yogi
'Berra could be on the breadlines
before the season is over.
St. Louis has been one of the
most active teams on the trading
market in recent years. Unfor-
tunately for the Redbirds, a good
number of their trades have
turned out badly.
However, not even bungling
Bing Devine, the Cardinal GM,
could get rid of all the talent on
this club. Joe Torre and Ted
Simmons are. fine players, and
the starting rotation, from Bob
Gibson down to Scipio Spinks,
is solid. If the team's flock of
capable youngsters c o m e
through, the Cards could sur-
The Montreal Expos were me-
diocre last year and their sole
"improvement" was the addition
of Jorge Roque.
The Philadelphia Phillies spent
most of last summer challenging
the Texas Rangers ,for the title of
worst team in baseball. Had it not
been for Steve ((The Franchise)
C a r 1 t o n, they most certain-
ly would have succeeded. Ken
Brett, Jim Lonborg, and Cesar To-
var, obtained for a pittance in off-
season trades, should help push
the Phils toward respectability.
Over in the West, the Houston
Astros were one of the most pub-
licized failures in the majors last
year. Manager Harry Walker was
fired and controversial Leo Duro-
cher has taken over the club.
The Astros boast an emerging
superstar in. Cesar Cedeno. Lee
May and Jim Wynn supply the
power, and the Astros made a
real steal in obtaining Tommy
Agee from the Mets. If Agee
sparks, then hot hitter Bob Wat-
son will move behind the plate.
The pitching staff of the At-
lanta Braves was last in the league
last year, so general manager Ed-
die Robinson obtained Pat Dobson
and Roric Harrison from the Ori-
olesrGary Gentry and Dan Frisel-
la from the Mets, and Carl Mor-
ton from the Expos to add to hold-
overs Phil Niekro and Cecil Up-
Despite this impressive haul, the
Braves have too many holes in the
starting lineup to challenge the
Reds. The big excitement in At-
lanta this summer will be watch-
ing Henry Aaaron's assault on
Babe Ruth's home run record.
The West Coast teams will hold
down the bottom of the West di-
vision. The Los Angeles Dodgers
gave up too much for overrated
righthander Andy Messersmith
and third baseman Ken McMul-
lan. The team has solid pitching
and two good front-line everyday
players in Bill Buckner and Willie
Davis, but unless Walt Alston can
find a set lineup for his infield,
the team will continue the title
"Dodgerrors" that it received
The San Francisco Giants are in
the middle of a youth movement.
Newly acquired Tom Bradley leads
a staff of eager young arms, but
he suspicion here is that Juan
Marichal and Sam McDowell are
The San Diego Padres feature a
genuine. star in Nate Colbert, a
dangerous "stickman" in Leior
Lee, and little else. Well, Wash-!
ingtonians are accustomed to me-
diocre ball clubs.
Jackson native out of trap
Dave Hill, native of Jackson, Michigan, perfects his form as he practices for the Masters Tournament
to begin Thursday in Augusta, Georgia. Jack Nicklaus, a four time Masters winner and last year's
green coat winner, will also compete in the 37th Masters.
Wol1verine lacrossers pulverize
tiny Ashland College in 17-2 rout
By BARRY ARGENBRIGHT
The Michigan lacrosse team
turned in their third straight win
of this young season by scoring an
impressive 17-2 triumph over Asp-
land College Sunday afternoon.
Ashland started things rolling
early in the first period with a
quick goal by Bob Cooper, but
from then on it was all Michigan's
game. Bob DiGiovanni was the
key man in the first period as he
contributed three of the Wolver-
ine's four goals, including a spec-
tacular solo effort while falling to
In the second period, Michigan
came out roaring as they notched
C ynthia Peabody was far and away the
brightest girl at the university. Added
to her many triumphs were Home-
coming Queen, captain of the debate team and
honorary right tackle of the varsity football squad.
The actual right tackle was a happy-go-lucky 280
pounder named Mad Dog Linguini. Mad Dog was
overjoyed about sharing his position with Cynthia.
He loved the way she looked. He even loved the
way she debated. Well, you know how impulsive
football players are, Mad dog asked Cynthia out
. . . to a scrimmage. When she turned him down
he asked her to marry him. Taken by surprise
Cynthia consented on the condition that Mad Dog
become first in his class. He studied relentlessly,
day and night and between plays.
This Week in Sports
BASEBALL-Eastern Michigan at Ray Fisher Stadium, 2 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-NCAA Championships, at Eugene, Oregon
BASEBALL-University of Detroit, at Ray Fisher Stadium, 2 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-NCAA Championships, at Eugene, Oregon
Harry's Army Surplus
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3 man . ..37.98
five more goals, while shutting out
the seemingly dejected Ashland
club. Jim Kilkowski was the
work-horse for the Maize and Blue
as he scored two of his three goals,
both of which as a result of some
fancy passing around the Ashland
net. The half ended with the stick-
men holding a commanding 9-1
lead, but they weren't finished yet.
The third period saw the Wol-
verines add to their margin by
slipping five more goals past the
frustrated Ashland goalie. Rick
Bays sneaked a couple of pretty
goals by the opposition's inept de-
fense, while Steve Bissel added one
to his game-ending total of three.
It should be noted here that
despite the Wolverines powerful
offensive display, the feat of 14
goals in three periods could not
possibly have been accomplished
without the willing assistance of
Joel Susano, the Ashland goalten-
der. As one vociferous fan ex-
claimed during a particularly hu-
morous attempt at a save, "He
looks like he just came from the
In the final stanza, Ashland end-
ed their two period drought as Ray
Brunjes finally found the range,
much to the delight of his team-
mates, and certainly his coach.
Michigan added three more goals,
despite the fact that they were
using predominately second-string-
ers, to tally up the final 17-2 count.
ing percentage registered an
amazing 47 per cent with 17 of
their 36 shots ending up In the
net. In lacrosse, in which 30 per
cent accuracy is considered excel-
lent, such a performance as this
should open some eyes around the
U-M sports scene.
W L T Pts GF GA
x-Montreal 52 10 16 120 329 184
Boston 51 22 5 107 330 235
N. Y. Rangers 47 23 8 102 297 208
Buffalo 37 27 14 88 257 219
Detroit 37 29 12 86 265 243
Toronto 27 41 10 64 247 279
Vancouver 22'47 9 53 233 339
N. Y. Islanders 12 60 6 30 170 347
x-Chicago 4227 9 93284225
Philadelphia 37 30 11 85 296 256
Minnesota 37 30 11 85 254 230
St. Louis 32 34 12 76 233 251
Pittsburgh 32 37 9 73 257 265
Los Angeles 31 36 11 73 232 245
Atlanta 25 38 15 65 191 239
california 16 46 16 48 213 323
x-clinched division title
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Confident in his ability to suc-
ceed, Mad Dog acquired a
Vanity Fair diamond ring
catalog. The entire football
team helped him select a most
exquisite diamond engagement
ring for Cynthia. (And no
football-shaped diamond like
you're thinking.) Mad Dog
managed to afford the ring on
his scholarship money because
Vanity Fair diamonds are 50%
less than any comparable dia-
mond he could have purchased
elsewhere. Mad Dog was also
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appreciative of Vanity Fair's money-back guar-
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Well, Mad Dog never quite made it to number one
in the class, but Cynthia, nevertheless, was en-
thralled by his spunk and the beautiful Vanity
Fair diamond engagement ring he gave her. They
were married by Mad Dog's coach in a spectacular
half-time ceremony and spent the rest of the game
in the locker room.
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