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December 10, 1976 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-12-10

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Friday, December 10, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pogo Nine

Friday, December 10, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Poge Nine

STADIUM
Greek and
American Food
A Specialty
LOWE
338S.

RESTAURANT
& PIZZERIA
t STEAKS
0 CHOPS
* CHICKEN
" PIZZA
" SEA FOOD
EST PRICES IN TOWN

MEET BLUE THIS WEEKEND:
Spartan icer
By BOB MILLER standings, much higher than'
Lo, how the mighty Spartans Michigan State. Remember,
have fallen! Michigan State's the upcoming home and home
hockey team is not the same series is unpredictable.
high scoring, trouble - making Gone are Tom Ross, Steve
outfit it was last year. Colp, Darryl Rice and John
As lackluster as the Spartans Sturges, MSU's top four scor-
are this year, the rivalry be- ers that accounted for 139
tween the two big colleges in goals, and 202 assists for 341
Michigan remains. Forget that points between them.
the Wolverines are high in the With that kind of firepower
SPORTS OF THE DAILY
Baseball in D.C.?

s sputtering

State

663-4636

RUD OLF STEINER INSTITUTE
OF THE GREAT LAKES AREA
presents a lecture on'
"AN ANTHROPOSOPH ICAL
APPROACH TO HEALING
AND MEDICAMENTS"
by DR. OTTO WOLFF
Stuttgart, West Germany
SATURDAY, DEC. 11, 1976-8 P.M.
,RUDOLF STEINER HOUSE
1923 Geddes Avenue, Ann Arbor

LOS ANGELES--
Major league baseball cleared
the way for a return to Wash-
ington D.C., in 1978, last night
with recommendations by both
the National and American
leagues to have the Baltimore
Orioles play a suitable sched-
ule of its games in the nation's
capital.
Commissioner Bowie Kuhn
left baseball's winter meetings
last night to carry the presen-
tation to Congressional lead-

proposals with members of the
House Select Committee on
Sports tomorrow morning,"
Kuhn said.
Besides a number of Oriole
games, the proposal includes
other events such as a Presi-
dential opener, an All - Star
Game and other exhibitions to,
be staged throughout the sea-
son.

missing from the Spartan
lineup, there is little wonder
that MSU is only 4-8 in the
conference, 6-8 overall.
This year, Russ Welch, Jim
Cunningham and Paul Klasin-
ski pace the Spartan attack
and all are freshmen.
Welch and Cunningham both
top the team with 17 points'
each, 8-9-17 and 6-11-17, respec-
tively.
Klasinski's stats stand at 6-8-
14. Other Spartans in double
figures are, Dave Kelly, a sen-
ior at 4-9-13, and tied with 12
points each'are Kevin Cough-
lin, Rob Harris and Joey Camp-
bell.
Back in goal, carrying the.
weight of the load, is Junior
Dave Versical. Versical,
though ranked as one of the
best goaltenders in the league
last year with a 22-14-2 re-
cord, has taken some lumps,
this year.
Versical has given un almost
five goals a game, while his
teammates have countered
with a 4.7 goal per game aver-
age. In comparison, Michigan
has scored at least seven or
more goals in its last six
straight games, limiting the op-
position to four.
Michigan coach Dan Farrell
is not one to dwell on r'ecords,
however. "Emotions run high
for this game, the fans get
keved up for it too," he said.
"For this series, you can
throw ot the book, even thoueh
the Spartans record is not as
good as it has been in the past,
thev are still a formidable on-
position and nothing is predict-
able." said Farrell.
Last seasonthe Snartnns
fI"ished second in the confer-
e""e and won the Big Ten.
This year, however, the

Green and White has not
,been consistent. MSU has yet
to sweep a series in confer-
ence play.
But, despite the fall of Mich-
igan State on the scoreboard,
its fans still pack Munn Ice
Arena for every game.
Tonight's game is in East
Lansing, and the second half
of the home-and-home series
will be played tomorrow night
at Yost at 7:30.
~S~ ORES
NHL
Philadelphia 3, Boston 1
Pittsburgh 2, Buffalo I
College Basketball
Kansas 57, Fordham 48
U of D 78, Cleveland St. 66
Kent St. 73, Penn St. 70
Rhode Island 72, Washington St. 65
Syracuse 87, Biscayne 63
SMiss. St. 107, NE Missouri 58
Texas-El Paso 59, West Texas St. 58
Memphis St. 79, Drake 74
tRiner
none o
MADISON, Fla: (AP) - Flor-
ida State's junior varsity bas-
ketball team had exams the
next day, so a junior college
opponent allowed the Seminoles
to use some ringers in a prac-
tice game
But Dick Danford, North
Florida Junior College coach,
got more than he bargained
for.
LINING UP at center for the
Florida State, jayvees was Dave

Knicks trade for t
I. -lStar MCidOO,'
NEW YORK - The New York Knicks, who thought
their 1 - year quest for Bob McAdoo ended in failure the {
day before, finally were successful yesterday, landing the
high - scoring center forward from the Buffalo Braves for
center John Gianelli and a reported $3 million}
The Knicks also got Tom McMillen, a reserve forward,
who has three years left on a multi-year contract. Eddie
Donovan, general manager of the Knicks, thought McMil-
len's inclusion into the picture might have changed the
no-sale transaction of Wednesday into an agreement yes-
terday.
McAdoo, in the final year of a five-year contract,
could not reach agreement with the Braves.
If unsigned, the 6-10 North Carolina graduate becomes A
a free agent at the end of the season.
McAdoo's arrival could be perfectly timed for the
Knicks. Their top-scoring forward, Spencer Haywood, <
thinks he may need knee surgery because of calcium de-
posits.
McMillen, 23, a 6-11 second-year pro out of Maryland,
is averaging 5.1 points. He was the Braves' No. 1 draft
choice in 1974, but he bypassed pro basketball to accept
a Rhodes Scholarship.
'.for. Florida State
ther than Cowens
Cowens, the pro basketball All- Coach Hugh Durham agreed to
Star who shocked the sports forfeit the scheduled game be-
world last month by taking an cause his jayvee players had
unpaid leave of absence from tests the next day and asked
the Boston Celtics. if he could use a pickup team
"Yeah, they slipped one in on in a practice game.
us." chuckled Danford. WHAT DANFORD didn't know
Cowens' teammates in the was that Cowens, a teammate
Monday night game were Reg- of the junior college coach at
gie Royals, Ron King, Larry Florida State in the late 1960s,
Wisfi and Randy Cable - all would be playing.
former Florida State starters. Cowens, who scored six
THEY WON 82-62, but Dan- hoints, concentrated on helping
ford said his players didn't the junior college players im-
mind. prove their games, Danford
said.
"I had one kid that wanted "THEY TOLD ME after the
SDave to hit him in the eye so game that Dave would tel
he could go home and tell all them to get the ball, fake left
his friendsthat Cowens gave and go rightiand he would let
him a black eye," he said. them dump it," he said.,
Danford said Florida State Cowens returned to Florida
--State, which is located in Talla-
hassee, to visit Durham and
some other old friends. le
played for the Seminoles from
s t 1%7-70.

The public is invited

No admission charge

Foltz resigns

1

It Pays to Advertise. in

The Daily

ers.
"I will go to Washingto
night and will discuss

ENGINEER

)n to- HEMPSTEAD, N. Y. - Lou
these Holtz' resigned yesterday as
head coach of the New York
Jets, just one day after he said
he would be back with the Na-
tional Football League team
next year. Holtz' reign as head
coach ended after just one sea-
son.
Mike Holovak, director of
scouting and, since midseason
an assistant coach, will coach
the Jets in their final regular
season game against Cincin-
nati.
qgtv arterp
r 236 Nickels Arcade
~ Ann Arbor
5 GUITAR CLASSES
By Dr. Nelson Amos,

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nuclear engineering, then look into the Navy's-
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Pay and benefits are among the best offered to
engineering grads. If interested call or drop by.
LT KRIS KENNEDY
(313) 226-7795
226-7789
call collect

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Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104 tity

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One-hour lessons
meeting weekly from
5:30-6:30 p.m.
Reasonable rates.
Fnr information call:
662-5888 (Daily 10-6)
or
485-0310 (evenings)

BUY FIRE PROTECTION
FOR CHRISTMAS.
Fire is this nation's No. 1 killer.
Property lss due to 'fire has increased
an average of 2% a year since 1963.
Losses in life and property can be
decreased if not eliminated if the fire
can be detected.
SMOKE DETECTORS-$39.95
$55.00 wo/wts. $65.00 w/wts.
OHAUS (TRIP)

I- .

. Sound activated alarm
defers intruders to enter.
. Safes in all Sizes.

434-9700

Before Sound Guard,
the only way to preirent
y wmwas nottoplayrthem

Sentary Floor Safe
Save $10on all Safes
thru Xmas

215 N. Main Ann Arbor 663-7758

AIR ONLY DETROIT-LOS ANGELES & RETURN
* UNITED AIRLINES 0 AMERICAN AIRLINES *
--WE CAN CONFTRM YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW!!

Magnified, you can see record vinyl wearing away.

The villain behind this
destruction is friction. (If a
diamond cuts through steel,
you can imagine what a
diamond stylus does to vinyl
records.) Fortunately, from
outer space has come a solu-
tion to record degradation.
It's called Sound Guard*
A by-product of re-
search into dry lubricants
for aerospace applications,
Sound Guard record
preservative puts a micro-
scopically-thin (less than
0.000003") dry film on
records to protect the
grooves from damage. Yet,
remarkably, it does not
degrade fidelity.
Independent tests
show that Sound Guard pre-
servative maintains full
amplitude at all
audible frequencies,
while at the same

time significantly retarding
increases in surface noise
and harmonic distortion**
In other words, when
applied according to in-
structions, a new record
treated with Sound Guard
preservative and played
100 times sounds the same
as one in "mint" condition
played the first time!
Sound Guard preserva-
tive comes in a kit (complete
with non-aerosol pump
sprayer and velvet buffing
pad). It is cor letely safe
and effective or all discs,
from precious old 78's
to the newest LP's including
CD-4's.
Recently introduced
to audiophiles, Sound Guard
preservative is now avail-
able in audio and record

Dec.
Dec.
Dec.
Dec.

25-Jan.
130-Jan.
30-Jan.
31-Jan.

TRAVEL CONSULTANTS
216 S. FOURTH AVE 4th

5
4
5
4

218
No Pro Rota Increase
CA L L 769-1776
Ave. near BERTY

With same Iu4ninationre avmsnows no wer.
If you've played any
record often enough, you've
heard the inevitable occur.
It wore out.
While "pops;" "hisses"
and other surface noises
began making their appear-
ance on your favorite
records, high frequency
sounds-like violins and
flutes--began disappearing.

Lytle wins
Wisema n
(Continued hrn W£age 1)
go through with it. Since then
we've continued to' give it.
In addition to the Wiseman
Trophy, Lytle also received a
key to the city of Jackson, Mich-
igan.
"I don't know what good it
will do you," said Mayor Fred
Janke, "but if you're ever in
jail we can make things com-
forta'ble."
JANKE, CAPTAIN of the
Michigan football team in 1938.
'read a resolution citing Lytle:
for "rising from the degradating
(sic) atmosphere of the Buck-.
eye, to bask in the glory of
'Michigan." He proclaimed
Thursday, Dec. 9, Rob Lytle Day
,in Jackson. ,
Prior to learning that he would
he the 1976 recipient. Lytle knew
litrle about the Wiseman Tro
nhy. "I was not familiar with
everything the award meant.but
I can see it's a tremendous
thing. Considering who's won
this trophy in the past. I guess
I'm in pretty good comnany."
After Cornell grad Marinar
won the award in 1971. Michigan
State's Brad Van Pelt won the
1972 Wiseman. Besides Victoria
Station's publicist being A. Spar-
ton alumnus himself. Van Pelt's
father-in-law was the dean of
the Hotel-Restaurant Manage-
ment School at Cornell.
THE LAST three winners have
all been ,from California, cor-
vorae headquarters of the Vic-
toria Station. Southern Califor-
nia 's Lynn Swann and Anthony
Davis won the award in 1973 and
1974. respectively and Califor-
nia' s Chuck Muncie won last
year.
Ly' le presented the $1000
^hecks to Bo Schembechler for
the Athletic Denartment's schol-
arshin fund. and to his favorite
charity, the YMCA of Fremont,
Oio-his home town.
"I knew damn well I'd get
some of that scholarship money
bar-k." said Schembechler.
Michigan's all-time leading
rsher. Lytle has been named
All-American by UPI, AP, Foot-
ball/ News, Football Today and/
Kodak.
1c******* "* ** " *

U U
oili
~ a '
00, : '1
lt' rr jI
Another fine example of RAM'S HEAD
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Top grain cowhide athletic duffle and legal briefcase. For
4% whatever your favorite friend needs to lug around.
Ram's Head offers an impressive selection of Christmas gifts.

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