'M' OPENS WITH TUNE UP AT CRISLER
The Michigan Daily-Sunday, November 23, 1980-Page 7
Cage rs o jo i
By SCOTT M. LEWIS
The Michigan basketball team's op-
ponents tomorrow night finished first in
their conference last season with a 13-2
record last year, and came within two
games of claiming a national cham-
pionship. This year, they again have a
legitimate shot at the national crown.
Relax, Wolverine fans-it's only an
exhibition game, and the opponent is
Windsor, a team which Michigan
defeated, 135-75, last year. Game time
at Crisler Arena is 8:05 p.m.
AICIn 1979-80 the Lancers won the On-
tario University Athletic Association, a
competitive league by Canadian stan-
dards but whose teams play at a calibre
~ ~ far below that of any Big Ten school.
Their overall record was 18-15, with one
Johnson of the victories coming at the expense
of Wayne State. r
Thus far this season, Windsor is 0-4,
including a one-point loss to Wayne
State two weeks ago. The Lancers,
guided by first-year coach Nick
Grabowski, have also fallen to Rice,
Pan-American, and Texas.
Why does Windsor schedule games
against vastly superior foes? "We want
the exposure to the best," said a team
spokesman. "Our conference doesn't
start until the second week in January.
We like to line up for our kids some ex-
perience with the big boys. They (the
Windsor players) know what they're up
Actually, Windsor has fared
relatively well this season in com-
parison to last, despite what its winless
record might suggest. Rice defeated
the Canadian team by only 11 points,
while Texas topped the Lancers by 10.
If those two games are valid indicators
of what to expect tomorrow evening,
Michigan coach Bill Frieder and his
troops won't come away with another
60-point margin of victory.
See more sports pgs. 7 and 9
The Wolverines, who began their
regular season Saturday at home
against Eastern Michigan, will feature
a familiar starting outfit tomorrow.
Mike McGee and Thad Garner open at
the forwards, Paul Heuerman at cen-
ter, and Marty Bodnar and Johnny
Johnson at guard. Johnson has been
hobbled recently by an ankle sprain,
but returned to practice last week.
PONTIAC (AP)-Phil Hubbard
scored 21 points to lead the
Detroit Pistons to a 117-103 vic-
tory over the New Jersey Nets in
a National Basketball
Association game Saturday night
at the Silverdome.
After New Jersey, 8-14, hit the
first basket of the game, Detroit
made its next eight baskets to
take a 16-2 lead, one which the
Pistons never relinquished.
Detroit led 32-21 at the end of the
first quarter, and took a 58-48
In the third quarter, Cliff
Robinson hit 11 of his 24 game
points and Edgar Jones scored
eight of his game-high 25 points to
bring the Nets to within one point
on two occasions. New Jersey
trailed trailed at the end of the
third quarter 82-79.
(40) Mike McGee.........(6-5)
(45) Thad Garner .......... (6-7)
(15) Paul Heuermanj......(6-8)
(34) Johnny Johnson ....... (6-4)
(24) Marty Bodnar ........ (6-3)
(6-4) John Ritchie.. (44)
(6-6) Jim Molyheux (52)
(6-7) Stan Korosec .(50).
(6-3) Brian Buttrey (34)
(5-11)Phil Hermanutz (20)
... returns from ankle sprain
!" 77 717/ RTv CT T WT T c /Vl1 ArpmYw
A d AIA1AN NEEK U.r, COY1 BLS:
OTTAWA (AP)-The season's first
snow floats down to the surface of a
sapphire lake, hemmed by pines and
,icy clear in the autumn afternoon. The
elty of the Canadian woods. The only
rOble is the lake is dead, and it was
the snow that killed it.
Each snowflake carries its share of
acid compounds that over time have
killed off fish and plant life in the lake.
This acid precipitation is one of the
--vest air pollution threats facing
a, say increasinglyiworried en-
THE ACIDIC RAIN that falls onto the
'fo'ests of Canada's southern Ontario
province, the mountains of northern
Nv York, or the backwoods of Maine
n end-product of smoke that floats
'to the skies hundreds or thousands of
miles away-from fuel-burning power
plants in the Ohio Valley, from
automobiles on a Detroit freeway, from
smelters in Ontario.
The dimensions of the problem can be
the" superstack" at the Inco-nickel-
smelting complex in Sudbury, Ontario,
is. estimated to pour more dangerous
sulfur dioxide into the atmosphere in 10
years than all the volcanic eruptions in
" There are millions of lakes in
susceptible areas of the eastern United
States and Canada. Only a minuscule
fraction have been checked. but
already 140 lakes have been declared
dead in Ontario, and 178 in New York's
Adirondack Mountains. Many, many
more may already be lost.
* The'Canadian government has
roughly calculated that to cut the
pollutants in half at the source by re-
equipping plants might cost $5 million a
year in Canada and $5 billion to $7
billion a year in the Urijted States.
"IS THE COST worth it? This is the
question people have avoided for
years-trying to put a dollar sign on a
natural environment," said Martin
Rivers, head of the Canadian gover-
nment's air pollution control office.
The question cannot be avoided any
longer, he said in an interview.
"The preliminary projections are
that in 18 or 28 years you can just write
off the environment of eastern Canada.
The "death" of lakes is the most
visible and immediate effect of the air-
borne poisoning, but environmentalists
fear that forests, agriculture and even
human beings may also fall victim.
PROBABLY HALF the acid rain
falling in Canada originates -in the
United States and some in Canada con-
tend Washington is not doing enough to
The two nations signed a "memoran-
dum of intent" three months ago
pledging to study the problem more in-
tensely and to begin negotiations by
next June 1 on a treaty to control the
But Canadians are concerned that
American plans to convert more power
plants to coal-one of the biggest sour-
ces of acid rain-and the election of
Ronald Reagan as president may derail
these efforts. Reagan has made clear
he believes some environmental con-
trols are already too stringent.
"WE ARE THE victims," Quebec.
province environmental official Denis
Vincent said recently. "It's mostly the
Americans who are the aggressors. But
with their energy worries they are not
likely to be in a sympathetic mood."
Acid rain starts when a fossil fuel is
burned or a sulfur-bearing metal is
smelted, releasing sulfur dioxide or
nitrogen oxides into the atmosphere.
The compounds mix with water vapor
and form sulfuric or nitric acid, which
is carried along in clouds over long
distances, finally falling as
Ironically, earlier air-pollution con-
trol efforts may have contributed to the
problem. In the 1970s, many utilities
and other polluters were forced to build
taller smokestacks to better disperse
their emissions and reduce ground-
level pollution in the immediate area.
But emissions from taller stacks had to
THE RAIN IN most cases is only
mildly acidic, but in some extreme in-
stances it has resembled vinegar in its
The rain's effects on dry land is being
debated. Some scientists say that,
initially at least, the sulfur and nitrogen
help fertilize the soil. But Rivers and
others say imbalances will inevitably
result, and forests and crops will be af-
Between 1950 and 1970, Southern
Scandinavia-recipient of much
European air pollution. Scientists
suspect acid rain was the cause.
The solutions lie in several areas:
scrubber systems to clean the smoke,
requirements for cleaner fuels, fur-
naces that burn more efficiently.
Canadians wary of the U.S. coal lobby,
American energy worries and other
factors say there are small steps that
U.S. and Canadian governments can
take now, such as enforcing emission
standards more strictly.
Need a ride
out of town?
Check the LIj li
HER NEW BAND
Obscure documents show
a new Jefferson Davis
Get Res ults!
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP)-A box of let-
ters and business papers, hidden away
in a bank vault for almost a century, is
helping fill the gaps in the story of Jef-
ferson Davis, president of the Con-
federate States of America.
Scholars who have seen the letters
say they could change the way history
views the man who piloted the South
-through the Civil War. The letters go on
.public display Nov. 25 at Memphis State
'University, where they will be
'available for research.
In contrast to the haughty Davis por-
-trayed in history books, the let-
ters-most written by Davis to his son-
an-law, Joel Addison Hayes Jr., bet-
'ween 1864 and 1882-reveal Davis as a
man who cared deeply about his family
-and worried about the Southern soldiers
and civilians who, suffered because of
AND DESPITE imprisonment and
years of financial distress following the
- South's defeat; none of Davis' letters
express anger at his treatment.
Most of the letters deal with Davis'
:tangled business and legal 4ffairs,
primarily his long battle to win title to
;Brierfield, the Mississippi plantation
his brother, Joseph, gave him 30 years
Throughout the collection is evidence
Davis was bothered by the same
problems facing other Southerners of
F the day, high prices, poor medical care,
taxes and difficulty in finding depen-
THE COLLECTION includes 35 per-
sonal letters and an assortment of
:financial records. Among the latter are
;bills for medical care and a funeral for
;Jefferson Davis Jr., a victim of the 1878
:yellow fever epidemic in Memphis.
. The existence of the Davis papers
was known to but a few Davis heirs and
:officials of the First Tennessee Bank
,until recently. The bank had had
:custody of the collection since 1882
because Hayes, who married Margaret
.Howell Davis in 1876, was then cashier
of the State National Bank, one of First
'enns ,see's predecessors.
The papers were kept in a strong box
in the bank vault until two years ago
vhen they were turned over to the John
.Willard Brister Library at Memphis
State. The Davis Family association, a
although the language today seems
Most of the letters were written on
finely lined embossed paper and many
are in their original.wenvelopes. The
postage stamps bear the 1880s price of
sending a letter-three cents.
In letter dated Nov. 26, 1880, Davis
wrote of his pleasure over Hayes'
collection of an outstanding debt.
Nevertheless, Davis said he was retur-
ning the draft toHayes.
MONDAY NOV. 24th
Resident Staff Application Forms
for 1981-82, Academic Year
Available Starting December 1, 1980
In Ms. Charlene Coady's Office, 1500 S.A. B.
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant Resident
Director, Resident Advisor, Head
Librarian, Resident Fellow, Minority
Peer Advisors and Graduate Student
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 undergraduate credit hours by the
first day of employment for the Resident Fellows in Residential College, Resident Advisor and
Minority Peer Advisor positions: Graduate status for Graduate Student Teaching Assistant in
Pilot Program, Head Librarian, and Resident Director positions. However, qualified undergrad-
uate applicants may be considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours by the first day of employment. (3) Preference will be given to applicants who have
lived in residence halls at the University level for at least one year. (4) Undergraduate applicants
must have a 2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or college in which they areen-
rolled by the first day of employment. Graduate applicants must be in good academic stand-
. ing in the school or college in which they are enrolled by the first day of employment. (5)
Preference is given to appalicants who do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who
do not have riaorous outside commitments. (6) Proof of these aualifications may be required.
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