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April 22, 1972 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-04-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'tage-
Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Scaturday,.April 22, 1972

l'age Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, April 22, 1972

'M' INVITATIONAL:

A gentleman's response
to the contemporary-
Southwick's
Savile model. Subtly
suppressed waist,
gently flared
skirt, incomparable natural
+ shoulder tailoring.
a tradition among gentlemen.
Van Boven.,

Golfers defend

title

-Associated Press
Whoopee!
GARDNER DICKINSON (right) chips out of a trap in the Talla-
hassee Open Golf tournament yesterday. The ball, at left, con-
tinued on to the hole, and later in the afternoon entered the hole.
It was hit into 18 different holes by Dickinson, who carded a total
72.

By BOB HEUER
The Michigan golf team sets out
to defend its own tournament
championship today in the 36-hole
Michigan Invitational. The tour-
nament will be run in its entireity,
weather permitting, with the larg-
est field in the event's history "to.
attack the 'U' course.
The Big Ten entries include
Michigan State, Ohio State and
Purdue. The six-team field is
rounded out by Notre Dame and
Western Michigan. The meet, like
the other weekly invitational
events, has no direct bearing on
the Big Ten championship, which
is decided at an all-school final
to be held in May.
These tournaments however,
help determine the district repre-
sentative to the NCAA champion-
ships. At the conclusion of the
season, the golf coaches through-
out the Midwest vote on which
team to send to the nationals.
The weekly invitationals provide
the criteria for that vote.
In today's tourney, the Michigan
linksmen hope to improve on their
rather dismal eighth-place finish
in last week's Kepler Invitational
at Ohio State. Says Wolverine
Coach Bill Newcomb, "At this
point Ohio State has a slightly
better team, but I wouldn't be at
all surprised if we won it. The
'home course advantage is really
fantastic."
In order to get a better look at
their squads from top to bottom,
Michigan and the other Big Ten
schools are entering two teams of
six each. The Wolverines will en-
ter 16 players in all; two six-man
teams plus another foursome that

will lead off the field at 7:45
a.m.
After a week of challenge
matches, the Michigan line-up
emerges with Gary Balliet back in
his accustomed number one spot.
Dan Hunter and Neil Spitalny
occupy the second and third po-
sitions, respectively, and Chuck
Burnham won the fourth slot on
the strength of a playoff victory
over Rene Desmarais, who will
play fifth.
Veteran Paul McIntosh rounds
BTzechs end A
f Russell rests
By The Assc

out the top six, who will turn in
their best five scores today.
The second flight is headed up
by Peter Spitalny. Spitalny earned
the spot with nine straight pars
in a nine-hole practice round ear-
lier this week. Freshman Al Wil-
liams, playing in his first match,
will play second. Varsity veterans
Pete Clark and Jon Dale will try
to regain the touch playing third
and fourth, with Bill Johnson and
Dave Casselman rounding out the
second sextet.
cutssian reign;
comfort ably
;ciated Press

4'
* '

-COLOR-

Best Short Films of
NEW YORK
EROTIC FILM
FESTIVAL
i series of new highly acclaimed and
controversial short films in a feature
length program
Saturday-Sunday-Monday

For The Student Body:
LEVI'S
Corduroy
Bells
Twelve Colors
I CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

Snowed-out
Unpredictable weather con-
tinues to plague the Michigan
baseball team. Moby's men
stepped off their plane in Min-
neapolis into three inches of
snow Thursday, forcing the
postponement of yesterday's
scheduled doubleheader against
the Golden Gophers.
Later, word was received
from Iowa that rain hasforced
the cancellation ofk oday's twin
bill versus the Hawkeyes. The
Wolverines now return to Ann
Arbor to await Tuesday after-
noon's encounters with Eattern
Michigan in the makeup of a
previously washed-out double-
header.

PRAGUE - Czechoslovakian fans jammed famed Wenceslas
Square jeering "Shaibu, Shaibu," the slogan of the Russian ice hoc-
key team, after 'the Czechs ended the nine-year Soviet reign as
world champions.
The Czechs edged the Russian team 3-2 yesterday for the gold
medal. Finland scored a 5-4 triumph over Sweden in the day's other
game.
Several celebrants were arrested near the square-scene of bloody
battles during the Russian invasion of Czechoslovakia in 1968.
The Russians were a better team in technique and team work but
they lacked the tremendous spirit that moved the Czechs.
* * *
" SAN FRANCISCO - Cazzie Russell, San Francisco Warriors
forward, was "doing fine" last night at St. Mary's Hospital after
major surgery to repair a disc in his lower back, the hospital said.
Russell had been bothered by the back injury since October
but still was able to make the National Basketball Association All-
Star team.
Dr. James J. Raggio, his surgeon said, "Cazzie will be ready to
play at the beginning of next basketball season.
Raggio said Russell would spend another week in the hos-
pital then convalesce at home for six to eight weeks.
. LOS ANGELES - University of Louisville guard Jim Price will
sign a contract to play with the Kentucky Colonels of the American
Basketball Association, a reliable source said yesterday.
Price, top draft choice of the Colonels and No. 2 pick of the
Los Angeles Lakers of the National Basketball Association, reportedly
will receive about $250,000 a year from Kentucky.
JAPAN(
AUGUST 2-28, 1972
Your Choice: Life On A Japanese Farm
v a-r
0 Life in the City
For Detailed Information Send To: JAPAN
492 Berkshire Ave.
Buffalo, N.Y. 14215
Flightf ranNYC
[1 Total Cost: $600.00 I
OO~lU t)OOO O gt "Y> U"t ) G'SO

7:30 & 9:30

conspiracy 330 Maynard

$1.50

TAPE SALE'
SCOTCH 207-R90 . . . $3.84
SCOTCH 206-R60 . . . $3.12
SCOTCH 203-1800 . . . $3.36
SCOTCH 150-1800 . . . $2.88
limit of 6 per purchase)
I-L BUYS
ST. at MAIN
618 S. Main-769-4700
Comprehensive Repair
Service Availa' e

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1 a

F

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i

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In Everyone's Life There Is
A Summer of "72"
The Summer of '72 at the University of Michigan-Flint will include three
programs: Intersession, Summer Session and Theatre Core Program. During
the Intersession, May 30-June 9, five two-credit hour courses will be of-
fered. Fifty-one courses are scheduled for the regular Summer Session,
June 12-August 4, and instruction in the technical and dramatic aspects
of theatre will be offered in the eight-week, July 10-Augus 28, Theatre
Core Program. Registration is open to all regularly admitted UM-F or
guest students.
LIST OF COURSES OFFERED IN SUMMER SESSION AND INTERSESSION:
INTERSESSION SEVENTY-TWO, May 30-June 9

4

EDUCATION 320-Science Field Experiences for the
Elementary School
HISTORY 252-Mid-Nineteenth Century American Women in
Fact, Fiction and Fantasy

POLITICAL SCIENCE 250-Electoral Politics, 1972
SOCIOLOGY 289-Seminar in the Correctional Process:
Institutional Treatment
THEATRE 211-Introduction to the Cinema

SUMMER SESSION, June 12 to August 4

BIOLOGY
281-Principles of Genetics
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
205-Introduction to Business
344-Personnel Administration
346-Collective Bargaining
ECONOMICS
201-Principles of Economics
260-Economic Geography
315-Price and Economic Organization
EDUCATION
315-Instructional Similation and Gaming for Teachers
316-Creative Learning Experiences
340-Teaching Science in the. Elementary School
342-Methods of Teaching Mathematics
356-Tests and Measurements
ENGLISH
101-College Rhetoric
102-Critical Writing and Reading
200-Introduction to Linguistics
203-Introduction to Drama
204-Literature of Greece and Rome
315-Shakespeare's Principal Plays
355-American Literature Before 1850
386-English Novel Since Eliot
FRENCH
231-Intermediate French
GEOGRAPHY
150-Physical Geography
HISTORY
1 10-Western Civilization to 1500

310-American Revolution 1750-1789
324-History of Minorities in the United States
335-History of the Afro-American
MATHEMATICS
111-Fundamentals of College Mathematics
120-College Algebra and Analytic Geometry
121-Integrated Analytic Geometry and Calculus
387-Introduction to the Foundation of Elementary
Mathematics
PHILOSOPHY
201-Introduction to Philosophy
212-Development of Scientific Thought
PHYSICS
131-Astrotnomy of the Solar System
POLITICAL SCIENCE
321-Political Parties and Pressure Groups
PSYCHOLOGY
200-Principles of Psychology
232-Psychology and Contemporary Affairs
337-Developmental Psychology
361-Culture and Personality
SOCIOLOGY
100-Introduction to Sociology
282-Juvenile Delinquency
325-Culture and Personality
340-Urban Sociology
URBAN STUDIES
297-Field Work in the Urban Community
374-Gamina Simulation and Urban Policy

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