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March 30, 1977 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-03-30

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Wednesday, Mdreh 30, 1X377

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

\Vednesdciy, Mcrch 30, 1977 THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Page NIne

SPRING DRILLS UNDERWAY

NCAA'S IN SUNNY ARIZONA:
Tumblers reach finals

Blue

running

hard

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By BILLY NEFF Ten quarterback Rick Leach, an of the ten best high school grid-
excellent backfield, and a few ders from Michigan (as picked
Spring s the time of laying key defensive standouts. by the Detroit Free Press) will
on the Diag, tossing frisbees; The defense appears to be the be matriculating at Michigan.
and throwing footballs. Throw- I area where the Wolverines Injuries could be the one
ing footballs? Yes, spring foot-s have the most holes to fill due obstacle in the Wolverines
bail practice has started. tothe g ad uion n resy Mo - path to the Rose Bowl next
But throwing footballs, it ton and John Hennesey. Despite fall. They have already start- -
couldn't be! It could never hap- these problems, defensive line ed cropping up in Spring
pen at Michigan. Well during practice as offensive tackle
practice yesterday, it was oc- Bill Dufek and defensive end
curring with regularity. Rick Nope . W 1 1 Still Tom Seabron have shoulder
Leach and Stacy Johnson were N peenjuri T eabofnshve shoulder
ipping footballs alovenFerb run the all. Walt Downing and MarkDon-
Field. So does this mean you're ahue sprained their ankles,
going to change, Bo? "Nope, I -Michigan and wide receiver Curt Ste-
we'll still run the ball," replied Football Coach phensen is suffering from a
Bo Schembechler. pulled hamstring muscle.
With 5o per cent of the offen- oSchembechler pThis year coach Schembech-
live yardage graduated ands x a lers ters cogaggressvees
of last fall's eleven defensivesrsigagesvns
starters gone also, most coaclI coach Tom Reed remains un- in the defensive backfield and
es would consider packing it in cencerned. "We have some stharters Depersonnel to Jim
and hoping for a .500 season, real fine performers to replace starters Dwight Hicks, Jim
But this is not the case them, he said, listing the turn.s, and Derek Howard re-
here at Michigan wvhere foot- names of freshman Dale Keitztr. Other players withexr-
ball Coach Schembechler sophomore Curtis Greer,and, ence include Michael Jolly and
stated firmly yesterday, junior starter Steve Graves. Bob Patek.
"We've got a lot of young Help is also waiting in the ledgthe ofensi ucleby, who
kids who are working really wings as coach Schembechler led er Harla H lby w
hard; we're very optimistic." had a fine recruiting year. gained over 900 yards last year
And Schembechler has several Michigan stole a blue chip de- and Russell Davis compose a
reasons to be optimistic. First, fensive lineman out from Wood- in many opponents' hearts.
the entire starting offensive line row Hayes' native state, Ohio, inumanyeoppoevns'herts.pr
is returning along with All-Big named Dave Trgobac. Also six eut ste ehat if a rob e
as there is no one to replace
Jim Smith. However Curi Ste-
Tiphenson, Rick White, and re-
it Rodney Feaster will try
awfully hard.
I I-The gridders have twentyI
"[Aw o'I7TOT spring practices and yesterday i ,6 a h it.CahShm
W~elH W1R S O-as "the ninth. Coach Schem
bech'er termed it a "light hit-
By' AP and I-eague conference chamnpion- ting practice." Well, with bodies
LANDOVER, Md.-Gay Char- ship in a row. flday, all over the field yester-
ron and Bob Siroii each scored The Flyers now lead the run- hitting practice? The players
a goal and a pair of assists in nerup Islanders by four points, were hitting and the determin-
leading the Washngtoh Capitals 108 104, with three games left eat ias evident. And it's only
ton a 6-1 blasting of the Detroit against Cleveland, the New York' spring!I
Red Wiags in NHL action last Rangers and Atlanta. _
night. The Islanders have only two - - __
iThe Red Wings have not won games remaining, with Boston R C R E P
in its last 16 outings. and the Rangers, and even if
Charron opened the scoring they won both, could total only
with his 36th goal of the year at 108 points. A victory or a tie by NBAI
1:50 of the first period. Tony the Flyers in the last three Cleveland 110, Boston 82
White increased the margin to would clinch the title for Phila- San Antonio 122, Washington 116
2-0 by guiding the puck past delphia. NewPrleas11, Cicaok113
Detroit goalie Jim RutherfordKah. Neiw Ort 91, New YorkNents 8
while on his knees. HOLMGREN-SNAPPED a 1-1 a iY
Captain Yvoni Labre, with an tie when he dug the puck from Phoenix 122, Milwaukee 110
CahinaithevoslaLebreetwithaandNHL
assist from goalie Bernie Wolfe, behind the Islanders' net, skated Washington 6, Detroit 1
notched Washington's 10th short- around and stuffed it on the Philadelphia 3, New York Islanders 1
handed goal to start the second short side between goalie Glen Baseball-Exhibition
paid. efenaltost artnter secn Resch's right leg and the post. St. Louis 1, Houston 0
period. Defense partner Jack It was his 11th goal of the sea- Montreal 6, Los Angeles 3
Lynch added a tally later to New York Yankees 3, Toronto 1
boost the Capitals' lead to 4-0. son.Kae ew trk Yisi c oWhiteSoxnt s
Ross Lonsberry opened the Detroit 10, Pittsburgh 8
BILL LOCHEAD sliced the scoring at 15:37 of the first Texas 13, Cincinnati 5
bulge to 4- at 14:18 of the sec- period in the battle for the extra Boston 9, Minnesota 8
end period, but Sirois restored $4,500 per man and a bye in the Cleveland 6, San Francisco 4
the four goal lead with a tally first round of the Stanley Cup hicago Cubs 9, Oakland
t r l ly ffsCalifornia 12, Seattle 4
I ,, n fha+narnd l lavoDiua 2. N., ou Vrk Mets 1

By CINDY GATZIOLIS
Michigan's men gymnasts will travel to the
warm climate of Arizona this weekend, but
they won't be soaking up the sun's rays.
Coach Newt Lokan will see to that.
The Wolverines will be represented by five
tumblers in the NCAA Gymnastics meet at
Arizona State. Co-captains Scott Ponto and
Chuck Ventura lead the squad.
Ponto was a finalist in last year's NCAA
tournament. His specialty is the rings. Big
Ten pommel horse champion Chuck Ventura
will try for yet another title this weekend.
OTHER MEMBERS of the Michigan con-
tingent are John Corritore, the Big Ten par-
allel bar champion, high bar specialist Bob
Creek, and Nigel Rothwell who will partici-
pate in the all-around.
Michigan finished third in the Big Ten in
what Coach Loken called a rebuilding year.
"We surprised a few schools with our sea-
son record of 6-2."
The Wolverines will not compete as a team,
but rather as individuals. Each Michigan
gymnast performs with the Big Ten team.
"The five going are ready to provide the
challenge. All of us are shooting for the op-
portunity to be in the finals Saturday night,"
Loken said.

"WHEN YOU get to the finals, it's a whole
new ball game even though the scores are
carried over," added Loken.
Qualifiers from eight different champitn-
.ships will be on hand along with eight teams
representing these same eight conferences:
Southern Connecticut - Eastern League; In-
diana St. - eastern independent; Louisiana
State - Southern Conference; Minnesota -
Big Ten; Oklahoma - Big Eight; Southern
Illinois - Western independent; Arizona St.
- W.A.C.; Oregon - Pac Eight.
The gymnasts have been working on their
routines since the Big Tens. According to L-
ken the men are "fired up for the whole ex-
perience."
JUNIOR BOB CREEK reiterated his
coach's statement when he said, "I'm going
to try to enjoy the whole situation, enjoy the
people, the tournament and the country."
"It's a time for the people on the team to get
to know each other better; to get t* know
each other as individuals." Creek sees this
as something that will help the team in the
future.
Creek is encouraged by the chance to com-
pete and he feels the "guys have been work-
ing hard. Some of us ,have some opportunity
to do well" he said.
"We'll be seeing the top gymnasts and com-
peting against them," explained Loken,

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3:

AP Photo
Kiss Me Qu ick
PHILADELPHIA'S JULIUS ERVING looks past Chicago's
Scott May in action from last night's game won by the 76'ers,
119-113. The loss was only Chicago's second in its last seven-
teen games. Erving led the 76ers, who clinched first place
with the victory, by scoring 28 points, nine less than the
Bulls' Mickey Johnson.
In other NBA action, George Gervin and Larry Kenon
combined for 61 points to give San Antonio a 122-116 victory
over the Washington Bullets last night. For the Bullets, Elvin
Hayes tallied 32 while grabbing 18 rebounds. Washington's
Larry Wright chipped in 27 markers.
Meanwhile in Richfield, Ohio, Austin Carr and Jim Chones
teamed up for 26 points in the third period as the Cleveland
Cavaliers exploded for a 110-82 rout of the Boston Celtics.
Carr wound up with 24 points, including 14 in the third
period, and Chores added 20 as the Cavaliers moved one
game ahead of the Celtics for the fifth playoff spot in the
Eastern Division.

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RACKHAM

m

STUDENT GOVERNMENT.

ELECTIONS

I'

Midwest's Largest Selection of
European Charters
Canadian and U.S.
from $289
CALL 769-1776
~.Great PlaCes #
"' AVEL CONSULIANTS
216 S. 4th Ave, Ann Arbor

APRIL GRADS
to attend commencement
you must order a
co and qown by
APRIL 1, 1977
From the U. CELLAR
! 769-7940

All students who belong to Rackham, and Graduate
Students in the School of Education will be eligible
to vote.
Voting will be for President and Vice President of
RSG, for Division Representatives to the Executive
Council, and for proposed changes to the body's by-
laws.
Polling places will beopen at the following times and locations:

P}

,aI
4mw

70

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II

iae m the peia
In other NH. action, Paul
Holmgren's stuff shat at 8:51 of
the third period carried the Phil-
alephia Flyers to a 3-1 victory
over the New York Islanders
last night and within one point
of their fifth National Hockey

Iyav a.

PB1laaelpma 49 -r-w xv&A% -&-a a

STEVE'S LUNCH
1313 S. UNIVERSITY
COME FOR:
Vegetable lempura Sweet &
Korean Bar-B-Q Dinner Beef Di
(Bul-go-gee) Fresh Bean
Mandoo (Kyoza) Plate Brown
WE TAKE CARRY-OUT ORDERS

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
ROOM 1025 ANGELL HALL at 7:00 P.M. on
the 31st of MARCH. You will receive $5.00 for
approximately 11/ hours of your time. If in-
terested you must call and register at the fol-
lowing number: 764-2413 or 764-2416.

I

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30
North Entrance, Graduate Library
Bus Stop, C. C. Little
School of Education
THURSDAY, MARCH 31
North Entrance, Graduate Library
Bus Stop, C.C. Little
School of Education
FRIDAY, APRIL 1
North Entrance, Graduate Library
Medical Center
No. Campus Bus Stop

10-3
10-3
12-5
10-3
10-3
12-5
10-3
10-3
10-3

769-2288
Sour
inner
Sprouts
Rice

'I

SAM SANDERS
0"1C O-UW4 AS's 59SS95i

No EL' students currently enrolled in the intensive Enqlish
courses are eligible for the test at this time.

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Progressive Solutions..
STUDENT HOUSING,
A too Belcher priority. Lou proposes a Program of Action to combat Ann Arbor's
chronic housing shortage. This includes construction of two highrises and stimulation
of the private sector. Under Mayor Wheeler's Administration no student housing has been
constructed. In fact, only one student housing unit has been produced in the last 8 years!
ENVIRONMENT-
Lou Belcher is one of Ann Arbor's leading environmentalists, As a councilperson, Lou has,
sponsored or voted for proposals to support the Bottle Bill, to support the banning of
freon gas in Michigan, to improve Ann Arbor's water quality, to control soil erosion,
and to construct more parks within the city limits.
LABOR SUPPORT:
An -i Arbor's Trade Unions have endorsed Republican Lou Belcher. The Labor Leader-
ship believes in Lou's commitment to put Ann Arbor's unemployed to work using
available Federal Fund3.
ROADS:
The deplorable condition of Ann Arbor's roadways cannot be tolerated. Mayor Wheeler
has had two years to find a solution. Lou Belcher proposes a 15-Year Plan to begin
immediately, which would properly rebuild the roads that destroy your cars and
bikes. No more expensive band-aid solutions.

. to New and, Old Problems
PARKS AND RECREATION:
Lou Belcher is a firm believer in the "green space" concept. As chairperson of the
parks committee, he has been instrumental in the acquisition of land for the River
Parks System and hopes to see the remaining 3/4 mile of vacant river land purchased
for this purpose.
CRIME PREVENTION:
Mayor Wheeler voted no to provide a reward to help apprehend the so-called "Ann Arbor
Rapist." He stated that he would rather spend the money on our anti-rape program,
yet oneyear earlier he voted against funding that very program (December 15, 1975
and January 10, 1977). Lou Belcher's crime prevention program includes reorganiza-
ion of the Police Department and "beefing up" the campus bike patrols.
MAYOR'S SALARY:
Lou Belcher is opposed to major changes proposed by Mayor Albert Wheeler concerning
the mayor's duties [including a $22,000 to $32,000 annualsalaryincrease/ (see Michigan
Free Press week of March 201. The mayor also voted to pay council members a salary,
which was in violation of the City Charter. Lou voted against this measure and was
upheld in the courts.
MARIJUANA:
Ann Arbor's "pot law" is an amendment to the City Charter and can only be repealed
by a vote of the people. Furthermore, Lou is satisfied that the law works - people are
hassled.less and the police have been freed to pursue legitimate crime.

LOU BELCHER
Lou Belcher is a partner in First Ann Arbor Corporation, a
small business management and consulting firm. Many of the
firms Lou aids are minority owned and managed. He helps
them in gaining financing and in setting up business systems.
... g , Lou is also currently Mayor Pro-Tem, and 5th Ward council-
person. Lou has chaired or served on the following committees:
Parks and Recreation, Comprehensive Employment Training
Act (C.E.T.A.), Parking and Airport and on the Zoning Board
of Appeals.

SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT
Lou has proposed an innovative waste management complex
designed to end the wasteful practice of burying our garbage.
The system, built largely with Federal Funds, will sort out and
recycle glass and metal - with the remainder fueling electrical
power production.
In addition to conserving valuable resources, the system is de-
signed to be mostly self-sufficient with revenues from recycled
materials and the power produced covering operating costs. '_"~w

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