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January 12, 1980 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-12

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Page 8-Saturday, January 12, 1980-The Michigan Daily
STUDENTS FURNISH YOUR ROOM OR
APARMENT INEXPENSIVELY AT
GOOD PICKINS

Hot, cold, rainy, sunny

UIrich's:

Used Furniture, Knick Knacks,
Desks, Dressers, Chairs, Tables,
Plants, Dishes, Mugs, Pots & Pans,
Sheets, Blankets, And Much More!
302 E. Liberty
red house at corner or 5th Ave. 8 Liberty
OPEN TUES.-SAT., 11:30-5:30
bbl-7747

From UPI and AP and staff reports
The old saying "If you don't like the
weather in Michigan, wait a minute and
it'll change" was literally true yester-
day.
Lower Peninsula residents who woke
to April-like rain and temperatures as
high as the 50s saw January conditions
return with a vengeance by afternoon.
Temperatures dropped sharply and the
rain turned to snowshowers.
AT 8 P.M. yesterday, the WAAM
Weather Service in Ann Arbor was still
announcing mild weather for the day,
with a high of 50 degrees. The tem-
perature at that time had dropped to 30
degrees.
The National Weather Service said
the 55-degree reading at the Kent Coun-
ty Airport at 11 a.m. was a record for
the date. An hour later, the mercury
had dropped 15 degrees to 40.
d Morning temperatures also topped
the 50-degree mark in Benton Harbor.
Temperature readings in the upper 40s
were recorded as far north as Pellston
and Traverse City.

if changed
IT WAS A different story in the Upper
Peninsula. Freezing rain overnight
slicked most major roads, making
driving hazardous Friday morning. By
noon, a blizzard warning was in effect
for the western U.P. with heavy snow
and high winds predicted.
Conditions were so bad at Houghton
- where foul weather is not uncommon
- that Michigan Technological Univer-
sity called off classes for the day.
Police agencies urged motorists to stay
hone except in emergencies. .
State police said they expected
driving conditions to deteriorate
rapidly throughout the day.
"IF WE GET a lot of rain and the
temperatures quickly drop, we can get
some pretty dangerous driving con-
ditions," said Sgt. Roger Horchner of
the Reed City post. "People are going to

... if you didn't like the weather

in a minute
have to be extremely cautious when
they're on the road."
The return of winter was welcomed at
Alpena, where officials were gearing up
for Saturday's Thunder Bay 250
,snowmobile race - the first leg of
Michigan's Triple Crown of
snowmobiling.
Race director John Crow said the
zero temperatures expected Friday
night as the cold front moves through
the area would help improve track con-
ditions considerably.
LOWS TONIGHT were expected to
dip to around zero in the southern
Lower Peninsula, to seven below in the
northern Lower Peninsula and to 15
below in the Upper Peninsula.
Saturday's highs were expected to be
only around 20 in the Lower Peninsula

and the mid-teens in the Upper Penin-
sula.
Meanwhile, bad weather prevailed
all over the midwest and west. High
winds lashed Colorado, Utah, tto
Dakotas and Wisconsin, whipping up
newly fallen snow, cutting visibility,
and closing many highways.
"All of a sudden it was blowing real
hard and it dropped about nine degrees
in one hour. You couldn't see two feet in
front of you," said Robert Kelly of the
Jackson County Sheriff's office.
In North Dakota, winds and blowing
snow hampered travel and closed ma
schools. Northwest winds created
wind chill index of 68 degrees below
zero at Bismarck.
WINDS GUSTED over 100 mph in the
mountains of Colorado, where
snowslides closed several mountain
passes. Late Thursday, Greeley dispat-
cher Wilbert Walters described the
situation as a 'white-out'. They can't
see nothing in places."

SATURDAY-
at
RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE
LIVE MUSIC BY:

Dick

SPORTS OF THE DAILY:
Wolverine tankers swamp Hurons

Siege

I

SUNDAY:
SPAGHEITISPECIAL/
611 Church
One block South of South U.

By JON MORELAND
Special to the Daily
YPSILANTI-The Michigan women's
swimming team upped its dual meet
record to 2-0 as it completely outclassed
the Eastern Michigan tankers,101-39 lst
night, at Eastern's home pool. The out-
come of the meet was never in question
after theWolverines won the meet's fir-
st event, the 200 medley relay.
"The girls are making fine progress
for this time of the year," said
Michigan caoch Stu Isaac. "But we're
still pointing for the bigger meets later
in the year. We've got the Indiana meet
in two weeks, and of course the Big Ten
Meet later in February.
"Of course, we can't look past that
Michigan State meet tomorrow (Satur-
day)," cautioned Isaac, referring to the
Spartans' invasion of Matt Mann Pool,
set for 2 p.m. today. "State's always a
factor when they swim against us. We'll

have to pick up the pace quite a bit,
starting with this meet."
Although the meet turned out to be
nothing more than an exhibition for the
swimmers, Isaac was pleased at the
progress the women have shown. He
was especially pleased with the per-
formances of sophomore Marion Stan-
wood in the 200 freestyle and fresh-
For a report on the Wolverines'
hockey game against Colorado College
last night and a preview of today's
Michigan-Purdue basketball contest,
see more sports, P. 7.
woman Kathy Kooser in the 100 yard
breaststroke.
Isaac also singled out sophomore
Marie Palko's performance in the 100
yard individual medley as one of the
meet's bright spots. "For this early in
the season, Marie is really making fine

c SPORTS

The Sou-ce.
*
S! 2
a-z 5

The
Sta geDoor
Breakfast
Pkenty ofchoice
.. inexpensive prices
2 eggs any style,
hash browns, toast & butter... $1.25
2 eggs any style, hash browns, toast & butter
choice of ham, bacon or sausage... $2.00
2 eggs any style, pancakes, toast &2butter,
choice of ham, bacon or sausage... $.25
Plus great omelettes & quiche

progress," stated Isaac.
The meet also provided a fine tune-up
for three of Michigan's divers, fresh-
woman Vicki Kimball (winner of the
one- and three-meter events) and
seniors Ann McDivitt and Julie Jeffrey.
These three will be pointing toward the
Diving Zone Qualifying Meet Feb. 11-12.
That meet could springboard them into
the AIAW National championships in
March.
Isaac left his two best divers (junior
Julie Bachman and senior Barb Wein-
stein have already qualified for the
AIAW) and he had a few other- girls
swimming in their secondary events.
That won't be the case from here on out,
however. "Starting with the State meet,
we'll be using all of our divers, and the
girls will be swimming their main even-
ts," said Isaac.
It sounds like he's taking the rest of
the schedule a little more seriously than
he took Eastern Michigan.
Matmen meet
Wildcats, Penn St.
The injury-riddled Michigan
Wolverine wrestlers will have their
hands full this weekend when they face
Northwestern and Penn State..
Coach Dale Bahr's grapplers will
have their work cut out for them due to
the injuries to some key personnel.
Junior Jim Mathias cracked a bone in
his neck and will not return for the
remainder of the season. Senior Lou
Jospeh suffered an elbow injury in the
Kent State meet and will be out for at
least a month; and senior Steve Bennett
injured his knee, and might require
surgery.
In Northwestern the Wolverines will
be facing a club similar to their own.
Both teams are comprised of mainly

freshmen and sophomores. However,'
the Wildcats do have a potential All-
American candidate in senior Mike
Whitzman, a heavyweight who recently
placed fifth in the important Midland
Tournament over the holidays. Whit-
zman is considered an excellent Olym-
pic prospect.
Michigan will be facing Penn State
for the second time this season. In their
earlier confrontation, the Blue grap-
plers defeated the Nittany Lions by
three and a half points.
"Penn State is probably the second
best team in the East, aside from
Lehigh," said Bahr.
The Nittany Lions are paced bW
senior Mike DeAugustino in the 118
weight class, junior Bernie Fritz, who
wrestles at 142, and sophomores Bob
Burry and John Hanrahan.
Penn State's greatest accomplish-
ment this season was an upset victory
over number three-ranked Oklahoma,
22-21.
With injuries hurting the Michigan
crew, superlative efforts will be needed
by sophomores Mark Pearson and Joh
Belijan. Bahr has. been quite impresseW
with the pair's performance.
"Mark is 11-7 and John is 10-4, with
two of the defeats coming against All-
Americans," said Bahr.
-DREW SHARP
'Magic' tnd mates
overwhelm Pistons
PONTIAC-Three Lakers scored 2 -
or more points last night to lead Lo*
Angeles to a 123-100 NBA victory over
the Detroit Pistons and make Earvin
Johnson's homecoming a success.
A Piston record crowd,
28,146-nearly double the old club
record-saw Johnson perform as well
as a pulled groin muscle in his right leg
would let him.
The rookie guard, who . guided
Michigan State to the NCAA tour-
nament title as a sophomore last year,
scored 13 points playing at half-spee"
and dished off seven assists. i
He scored 11 of his points in the
second half and dazzled the crowd two
or three times with his passing. -UPI
Ali best of '7's
Muhammad Ali proclaimed all along
he was The Greatest. So did the hun-
dreds of millions of fans throughout the
world who followed the retired boxing
champ through his 17-year professional
career.
The Associated Press bestowed upon
Ali yet another honor yesterday,
naming him the Athlete of the Decade
for the 1970's. Other nominees included
golfing great Jack Nicklaus and tennis
sensation Bjorn Borg.
--SCOTT M. LEWIS
with Wire Service Reports
SUMMER CAMPS
The Ann Arbor "Y" is now occe tinn

300 S. Thayer 0 Next to the Bell Tower Hotel

The following student organizations have until 4:30, January
14, 1980 to submit their new registration form. After this time
their status will be suspended.

Art & Engineering Supplies
Reference & Professional Books
Stationery & Office Supplies
Prints & Frames
Michigan Items
Textbooks
Calculators
If you can buy an item cheaper elsewhere,
Ulrich's will match the deal
or refund your money.

Adams House Council
African Student Association
AIESEC
Air Force ROTC
Allen Rumsey House
A.M.A.Z.O.N.
Americans for Democratic Action
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers
American Institute of Industrial
Engineers
American Society of Civil Engineers
Ann Arbor Alliance Against Racial &
Political Repression
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class
Ann Arbor Commission for Human
Rights in Latin America
A2 Comm. to End the Blockade
Ann Arbor Libertarian League
Anthropology Club
ASCE Toothpick Bridge Contest
Asian-American Association/East
Wind
Association of Black Social Work
Baptist Student Union
Black Matter Committee

Folk Dance Organization
Fraternity Coordinating Council
Friends of Independent Political
Actions
The Flame
High Spark of Low-Heeled Boys
International and Inter-Cultural
Exchange Council
Kappa Kappa Gamma
La Raza Law Students Association
Lloyd Minority Council
Medical Student Council
Michigan Association of Gerontology
Students
Michigan Economic Society
Michigan Gamers' Council
Michigan House
Michigan Metalurgical Society
Michigan Music Theory Society
Michigan Technic
Michigan Track
Midshipmen Jazz Band
Midwest Regional Conference on
Women & the Law
Minority Music Students Association
Muslim Student Association

People, Places and Issues
Pharmacy Student Government Council
Philippine-Michigan Club
Program For Education & Social Change
Rackham Student Government
Radical Social Workers
Revolutionary Communist Youth
Brigade
Rho Pi Phi
Sapla
School of Music Student Council
School of Social Work Union
South Quad. Photo Labs
Special Libraries Association
Student Buyer's Association
SUDS
Student Council School of Dentistry
Student Handbook Club
Student Health Advisory Comm.
Students for Cooperative Child Care
Students United
U-M Friars
U-M Marketing Club
U-M Moden Guitar Society
U-M Panhellenic Association
UJ-M Reniblican's Club

applications for staff positions at the
following camps:
Camp AI-Gon-Qulan: A resident
camp for boys and girls, located on
Burt Lake in northern Michigan, June
23-August 10. Senior staff positions,
ages 18 and above, available in fol-
lowing areas: horseback riding, sail-
ing, canoeing, trips, arts and crafts,
archery, woodworking, land sports,
swimming and waterskiing. Salary

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