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March 16, 1972 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-16

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, March 16, 1972

Page Ten THE MICH~~~~IGNDIYTudaMrh1,97

HAIRSTYLING
AS YOU LIKE IT!.
NEW TRENDS FOR 1972
TRIMS-SHAGS
and RAZOR CUTS
Dascola Barbers
2 SHOPS

Putters ape
trek toward

Easy

Rider,

Netters

bomb

in

Texas

deep South

.UniversiyBy THERESA SWEDO
"*615 E. Liberty j B HRS ,LJ
Michigan's golf team will be go-
ing "fore"-ward next week into
the deep South to tee up in their
first inter-scholastic competition
J of the season. The Wolverines will
Ci 4-be playing in the 72-hole Univer-
C /sity of Miami Invitationals on
1 March 20th through the 25th.
+01 / Coach Will Newcomb cites "the'
,- eweteu A consistent backbone of his six man
team" for this season as captain
from Gary Balliet,Neil Spitalny and
iChuck Burnham. Balliet, a senior,
finished third in the national pub-
lic links tournament last year and
aris called a "Big Ten contender" by
lNewcomb. Spitany andBurnham
areboth juniors.
4IThe "less tested players" on the{
1U team include seniors Dan Hunter,
-I
ANN ARBORj
1121 S. University POOR
1 _ _ II

Pete Clarke and Paul McIntock.
These men are right behind the
first three in player status, and
are constantly challenging them
for the top spots. These seniors
are backed up by sophomores
Craig Ghio, John Dale and for-
mer Michigan hockey player Ren-
nie Demarias.
Winter term freshman Brent
Baily is reportedhby Newcomb as
being "one of the top three Ca-
nadian junior golfers last year.
He has a good shot at making the
team this year."
In viewing the season New-
comb said, "I was optimistic last
year, especially when we came in
third in the Florida Invitationals.
But after that we didn't do a
thing. This year I'm even more
optimistic, and I hope we do a
little bit better than last year."
This year's season includes only
three tournaments played during
the course of the regular school
year. The first is the University
of Miami Invitational, which sets
the tone for the year and gives
the participating coache s a
chance to look at their teams in
action. April 14th and 15th Mich-
igan is the guest of Ohio State
University in a 54-hole match. On
April 22 Michigan hosts an invi-
tational which will include five or
six teams in a 36-hole contest.

After exams, the team will tra-
vel to Indiana for the 72-hole
Northern Intercollegiate Tourney.
Still on the road on the 12th and
13th of that same month, they
meet the Michigan State Spartans
in a 36-hole contest. On May 15th
it's back to Ann Arbor again to
face Western Michigan in a short
18-hole round. On May 26th and
27th the Big Ten's are held atI
Minnesota,Band if Michigan is
lucky, the NCAA's will be held in
Cape Coral, Florida, on June 19th
through the 24th.
The team practices in the Uni-
versity of Michigan Golf Course
clubhouse basement during the
winter. But Coach Newcomb has'
little respect for swatting shots
into the nets. "One day out in the
open is worth a month in the
nets," he claims. Indoor practice
was terminated beforeaspring
break as the team headed for:
Tampa, Florida to practice their
strokes on the real thing. In
Florida the team roster was fin-
alized.

By JEFF CHOWN , this year. Eisner feels that the en-
Despite coming home with a 1-31 tire team came away from spring
record in competition over spring; competition with a positive atti-
break, varsity tennis coach Brian tude, and that with a little more
Eisner was satisfied and even experience outdoors, they will fare
pleased with his team's perform- better against these teams that
ances against some of the tough- Eisner feels will be in the running
est teams in the nation. for the NCAA Championship this
Michigan's only victory came in ! year.
a 5-4 squeaker over highly re- "I'm very optimistic,',' comments
garded Texas A & M. The Aggies Eisner. "This is the best team I've
had previously beaten Houston, had in the three years I've been

which placed 12th In the NCAAl
championship last year.
The netmen's defeats came at
the hands of Trinity (9-0), South-*
ern Methodist (6-3), and Corpus
Christi (5-2). Trinity placed sec-
ond in the nation last season and
has its entire squad returning this
year, making it the team to beat
in the NCAA finals. Corpus Christi
placed fifth and Southern Metho-
dist tenth in the nation last year..
Coach Eisner was encouraged
because most of the matches could
have gone either way. In the nine
matches extended to three games
(first one to win two takes it),
Michigan lost all nine. The 13
matches they won were by 2-0
scores; hence with a little luck
they would have done much
better.
Michigan's spring opponentsr
had an edge, in that, being in
Texas they can play the year
round. This was the Wolverines'
first venture outdoors this year.
Had Michigan won five of its close
three-set matches it would have
been enough to beat SMU and
Corpus Christi.
This leads Eisner and his team
to be very optimistic about Michi-
gan's chances in the NCAA finals

here."
Eisner praised Jerry Karzen for
a good spring performance. 'Kar-
zen was undefeated on the jour-
ney until running into, Trinity,
where he lost in three sets. The
most successful doubles team was
the third-seeded team of Tim Ott
and Jeff Miller who were 2-1, los-
ing only to Trinity, again in three
sets.
Joel Ross and Dick Ravreby also
played well, but both lost
In a pre-season poll; Tennis
West picked Michigan 14th in the
nation. The schools which beat
the Wolverines, Trinity, SMU, and
Corpus Christi, were picked first,
ninth, and tenth, respectively.
Eisner. felt that by scheduling
these teams he could get some idea
of what to look for and now know
What Michigan willhave to do in
the championships later this year.
Usually the team goes west for
spring break, but ithis year they
decided to go to Texas! because
Eisner felt that the toughest com-
petition would be there.
Eisner summed it up by saying,
"We've made tremendous improve-
ment, we had good weather, and
I'm happy that there were no in-
juries.

For the Student Body:
SALEk
9 Jeans
" Bells
e Flares
$5.00
reg. to $24.00
CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty
Try Daily Classifieds

s~uipiuru
BFA Programs
Certificate Programs
For info contact registrar
Parsons
SchoOl 0foion
66West 12 St., New York 10011

COME to a state-wide
SHIRLEY CHISHOLM
COORDINATION AND EDUCATION
MEETING

SATURDAY, MARCH 18
10:00 A.M.-3:30 P.M.
GABRIEL RICHARD
BLDG.
305 MICHIGAN
(at Washington)
DOWNTOWN DETROIT

All Michigan V o t e r s
Who Want to Work For
and Learn About the
SHIRLEY CHISHOLM
FOR PRESIDENT CAM-
PAIGN Are Welcome.

I

for rides and more information, call 769-5965
Shirley Chisholm for President, 206 Nickels Arcade
a paid political advertisement

-:i

T14E M6T SIGN ICAT
3Y~roM IN '0.4 YVa$.
IN FACT !TS TTHE 8 FSr
8Nwx 3 W 3900
LAW'r1 FAN NARBOR
761-1900 , l%9b.MAIN

Billboard
Attention Freshmen: Are you
a football fanatic? Do you want
to be where the action is on
the Wolverine gridiron? Become
a football manager! Fringe
benefits: e.g. travel with team!
For information call David Fish
at 763-6838 after 7 p.m.
A Tae Kwon Do Karate dem-
onstration and quarterly promo-
tion test are scheduled at 7:00
p.m., Friday, March 17, 1972, in
Ann Arbor Huron High School
Gym. The public is invited free
of charge.
ALL, CARS
GREATLY
REDUCED!
PONTIAC '68 Le Mans Con-
vert. V-8 Automatic, Power
Steering, Brakes, Red, White
Top, Extra Clean
MUSTANG '66 6-Clyinder Au-
tomatic, Power Steering, Very
Clean
MAVERIC '70 2-Door, 6-Cylin-
der, Stick, Blue, Clean
AMBASSADOR '68 2 - Door
Hardtop, V-8 Automatic, Pow-
er Steering, Brakes, Factory
Air, New Tires, Very Clean
CORTINA '67, Automatic, 20,-
000 miles
FIAT '69 Roadster, New Top,
New Tires, Very Clean Car
TOYOTA '71 Corolla Coupe,
Automatic, Factory Air, 7,000
Miles, Real Savings
T 0 Y 0 T A '71 Carollowagan,
1600, Blue - Green, 4 - Speed,
Nice!
TOYOTA '71 Corolla. 2-Door,
Red, 4-Speed, Clean Car
TOYOTA '70 Hi-Lux Pickup,
Camper Cap, Rear Step Bump-
er, 4-Speed, Radio, 1 Owner,
20 MPG.
TOYOTA '69 Corolla 2-Door,
4-Speed, Radio, New Tires,
27-32 MPG,
TOYOTA
Ann Arbor
OPEN MON. & THURS. TILL 9
907 N. MAIN ST. 663-8567

SHOWCASE THREE!
bruce jay f riedman
STEAMBATH
Frieze Arena Theatre
THURS.-SAT., MARCH 16-18
Trueblood Box Office Opens at 2:00 P.M.

-Associated Press
Somebody gone ape?
Have you ever seen two apemen . . . standing in the moonlight?
Probably not, but here are two apemen (two apemen ha ha ha)
killing time at a Los Angeles cola dispenser. Time has weighed
heavy on their hands since the Industrial Revolution, and those
coffee breaks are getting longer and longer all the time!

Tickets at $1.00, $1.50

S

764-5387

PUCKING AROUND
College champs elas
The NCAA hockey championships get under way tonight in the
Boston Garden with defending champion Boston University, who will
be without the services of the injured All-American goalie Don
Brady, meeting the Wisconsin Badgers in the first round.
Tomorrow night will find Cornell playing WCHA champion
Denver, which has won five NCAA titles since 1958 and more cham-
pionships than any other school except Michigan.
The losers will meet in a consolation game Saturday afternoon,
while the winners end college hockey's long season with the title
match Saturday night.
Denver and Wisconsin became the WCHA representatives by
winning their respective playoff series with Michigan State and
North Dakota last weekend.
The Pioneers defeated State 2-1 and 9-3 in the two .game total
goals series, while the Badgers drubbed the NoDaks 11-1 and 5-1.
Denver finished in first place in the league with a 19-9 record
for 54 points, with Wisconsin second at 20-8, six points back.
Boston U. won the ECAC, finishing with a 24-4-1 mark and
wound up the playoffs by defeating Cornell in the championship
game last Saturday night 4-1. Cornell finished with a 22-5 record.
The last three NCAA champions are still in contention for this
title. Denver won in 1969 and Cornell in 1970 with Boston U. taking
its first hockey championship ever last year.
S 0 OFF
Pitcher of Beer
WHEN YOU
BRING IN THIS COUPON
AND HAVE DINNER AT THE
e I
I
IOLD HEIDELBERGi
211 N. MAIN PLENTY OF
663-7738 PARKING
Irrr rI iir rwrrrr r rrrr r~r

4

"U.S. Relations With the Middle East: 1918-1972"
MR. DAVID NES
U.S. Foreign Service (Ret.)
Columnist for the Baltimore Sun

MARCH 16th

7:30 P.M.

Auditorium B
After Mr. Nes is through,it is hoped that the audi-
ence will stay and discuss the speech with him.
Sponsored by the Organization of Arab Stu-
dents in conjunction with World Week

1

{"":": :: x; ._.... .;.. :.._ :.:::.....::: : :::................_....._"::::_..::,:_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __.:-.............._ _ _ _ __?th
IOPEN MON., THURS., FRI. NITES 'TILL 9:00 %
Kf
lot
' ,!i>:i;:::r;:cid >91 i . 'i::
MR;~

0
4

I

Presents

4

EUROPE-May Flights
(See Classified Ad for Complete List)

Air Seats Air Flight
Craft Carrier
707 186 Cal 515
707 186 Cal 517

Routing Depart/ Cost Admin. Total
Return Charges

Det/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det
Det/Lon/Det

5/2-6/2

150 19 $169

707
7M7

186
IA

Cal 555
Cal 523

5/3-6/24 150 19 $169
5/22-6/27 150 19 $169
5/16-8/15 180 19 $199

11

3{

ivi tso

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