Sunday, November 5, 1972
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
314 EAST LIBERTY-761-2231
L A T E E
L IV E E
N' EW HOURS:
12-2 p.mn.- pan.-midnight
Hot Town's First Gourmet
For You Natural Folk
NIGHT TEA HOUSE
AL STUDENT PRICES
OPEN AS OF WED., SEPT. 20
The Michigan Daily
By BOB SIMON
"I will consider it a successful
weekend if we beat these guys,"
explained Michigan water polo
coach John Pheney before yester-
day's game with Kentucky. No
one would argue with him as a
Victory in the final game of the
weekend action would give Michi-
gan a complete sweep of its five
Kentucky does have a good team
and wasthe toughest opposition for
Michigan in its three games yes-
terday, but the Wolverines emerg-
ed from the sky-blue waters of
Matt Mann pool with a 7-4 victory.
The game started out as a'
scrappy affair with neither team
willing to take control until
about two and a half minutes
were gone in the first period
when Kentucky's Tony Schwartz
was allowed to wander in front
of the Michigan goal unmolested.
A lob pass from the side of the
net was taken by Schwartz and
rifled into the net past Wol-
verine goalie Stu Isaac.
Approximately 30 seconds later
another Wildcat, Bill Tucker got
the ball on the left side of Isaac
and, at close range, fired it past
him to make the score 2-0 for
At this point Michigan's poloers
decided they had taken enough
from the Wildcats and that it was
time to take over. For the last
part of the quarter the Blue had
control but they could only manage
to score once because of fine Ken-°
tucky goal keeping. The scorej
came with about a minute left
in the period as Pat Bauer finish-
ed off a nifty passing play with a
Freshman Rich Yawitz tied up
the game for Michigan at the
1:41 mark of the second period
as once again Michigan's pass-
ing was pin-point. It was just
over a minute later, however,
that the Wildcats once more took
the lead. A defensive lapse by
the Wolverines allowed two Ken-
tuckians to swim in against only
one defender and Isaac didn't
have achance to keep the ball
After both teams missed several
great scoring chances, primarily
because of tough goalkeeping,
Michigan'stChris Hansen broke the
drought with only 50 seconds left
in the half. Then, with only 30
seconds to go, Michigan's out-
standing captain Steve McCarthy
was handed the ball on a penalty
shot and he promptly rocketed it
Wolverine polomen nip Kentucky
THE ENIONGA L LERY Presents
ARTS AND CRAFTS
E from the Yarkon Gallery of Boston
L Saturday & Sunday, November 4 & 5
I in the Michigan Union
Bill Delhey is known statewide and nationally as an outstanding
Prosecuting Attorney...and locally as a man who willingly gives
more than 50 hours a week to his elected office.
His exemplary service...from the Washtenaw County Prosecuting
Attorney's office for the past 12 years..:.has earned the highest
praise from our County Board of Commissioners, the National
Police Officers Association of America, the Prosecuting
Attorneys Association of Michigan (of which Delhey is
immediate past president) and the Michigan Legislature.
Bill Delhey is an exceptional man. And a nationally recognized
8145S. Stale PIZZA BOB'S
im the Keg
Paid for by the Committee to Re-elect William F. Delhey Prosecuting Attorney.
jerome A Lamb. Chairman.
Where else can
you get tacos
AND egg rolls?
Try the New
3 kinds of cheese,
lettuce & tomato
is / ,,:%: r
l r ,,,,, y
iC ~+ L
. , ,, . y . J ,
^1. y 'l
a paid political advertisement
into the corner of the net giving
the Wolverines the lead for the
first time in the game.
The third period opened with
both goalies making unbelievable
saves on "sure" goals.
The only goal of the period
came when Kentucky reached the
ten foul limit and Michigan was
awarded a penalty shot. Paul
Fairman tookrthe shot and at
the 4:44 mark of the period
Michigan was ahead, 5-3.
Again it was a Michigan defen-
sive lapse that allowed Kentucky's
Bob Lohmier to tighten the game
to 5-4. This time two Wildcats were
allowed to break in with no de-
fenders back and Isaac was help-
less as the ball sailed past him.
This did not slow down the Wol-
verines though as Bauer took the
ball from a scramble in front of
the net and from mid-range blasted
it by the Kentucky goalie.
This was the insurance the
Blue needed as once again their
defense, spearheaded by the un-
der water tactics of Hansen,
tightened up on the Wildcats.
Fairman added another insur-
ance goal with only two seconds
left on a shot from further than
half the length of the pool. The
crowd went wild and Fairman
was mobbed by his teammates
as the game ended with the 7-4
victory in hand.
Earlier in the day Michigan had
disposed of Western Illinois, 20-6,
as John Jamerson led the way with
four goals, while McCarthy and
Yawitz scored three times and
Tom Wenkstern twice.
The second game of the day saw
Michigan victorious, 13-5, over
George Williams College. Leading
scorers in that game were Yawitz,
Larry Day, Fairman and Mc-
Carthy. With the sweep Michigan
seems ready for the series of
games next week in Indiana which
will decide the champion of the
MiJl-West Water Polo Conference.
Stdent Basketball tickets will
go on sale November 8 and 9 at
the Athletic, Ticket Office from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The dis-
tribution will be as follows:
Group 4: Nov. 8: 8:30 a.m. -
Group 3: Nov. '8: from 12:30
p.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Group 2: Nov. 9: from 8:30
a.m. - 12:30 p.m.
Group 1: Nov. 9: 12:30 p.m. -
Students should come in dur-
ing their proner priority times.
A student's I.D. will indicate pro-
per priority evidence. Generally
sneaking, Group No. 4 are stu-
derts who have completed three
or more years at Michigan.
Groim No. 2 students are those
who have completed one year at
Michig'n. Group No. 1 are all
st'dents in their first year at
The price is $8.25 for an elev-
en home game season reserved
tcket and is to be paid for at
time of pick up.
EACH STUDENT IN L I N E
MAY REPRESENT NO MORE
THAN FOUR TICKETS A N 0
HAVE THE PROPER I.D.'s 1ND
SHOULD REMAIN IN LINE AT
Season tickets will remain on
sale daily from 8:30 a.m. until
4:30 p.m. and 8:30 until 11:30
A.M. on Saturdays.
/ 1e11 1lI
OPEN 24 HOURS
810 S. STATE
Patrick J. Conlin-
Washtenaw County's youngest judge-
received more votes
than any other candidate
in the August primary for the
Here are some of the reasons why. Voters know Conlin represents
youth and experience, and that he believes in:
" accountability " public access to all records
* reform of the bail bond system
* administrative reorganization of the Circuit Court
" integrity of judicial office
" expansion of the Public Defender's Office
" support of county Alcohol Safety Action Program
* fair and firm handling of every court case
Voters know Pat Conlin's background.
o lifetime resident of Washtenaw County
" graduate of University of Michigan Law School
* experienced trial lawyer 1961-1968
o 14th District Judge since 1969-the youngest
man ever elected judge in Washtenaw County
Be sure to vote the nonpartisan ballot * Tuesday, November 7
Conlin for Circuit Court Committee /James W. Donegan, Treasurer
Fred Postill's Program for Reforming Sheriff's Department:
" End discriminatory hiring practices-increase the number of blacks and women in
" Assign highest priority to serious crime and lowest priority to victimless crime.
" Institute a comprehensive juvenile crime prevention program, with young men and
women as officers.
" Create a Citizens Advisory Board for a greater community voice in department.