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March 31, 1971 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-31

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, March 31, 1971

PaeEgtTH.IHGN AL enedy ach3,17

SWIMMING CHAMPIONSHIPS

MICHIGAN UNION

BILLIARDS
TABLE TENNIS
BOWLING

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By RANDY PHILLIPS
Michigan's tankers swam their
best times of the season and
divers, Dick Rydze and Joe
Crawford placed in both diving
events, but the Wolverines could
still not finish better than tenth
in the NCAA Swimming and Div-
ing Championships concluded
Saturday.
In no surprise, Indiana domi-
nated the championship meet to
run away from second place
Southern California by almost
100 points. The Hoosiers wrap-
ped up their fourth straight na-
tional crown with 351 points to
USC's 260.
Michigan Coach Gus Stager
was somewhat pleased with his
swimmers' *'performances b u t
was also disappointed that Big
Ten rival Ohio State managed to
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nip the Wolverines for ninth
place 70-69. Stager remarked,
"We made mistakes in the finals;
we weren't tough enough."
The outstanding performance
for the Wolverines came on the
low board where Dick Rydze
turned in a fine set of dives to
place third. Joe Crawford mnan-
aged a ninth place showing to
help catapult the Wolverines into
seventh place after the first day
of action. Both divers also placed
on the high board.
Also in the first session, Michi-
Stickmen clash
The Michigan Lacrosse Club
swings back into action today
against a rugged squad from
Bowling Green. Ranked fourth
in the country last year, Bowl-
ing Green should provide stiff
competition for the Michigan
lacrossemen who a r e seeking
their second straight win.
Admission is free for the
game which will start at 3:30
on the Tartan Turf at Ferry
Field.
gan's Medley Relay team broke
the school record with a 3:27.6
clocking in the qualifying trials
and then went on to capture the
sixth slot in the finals in only a
slightly slower time.
The Wolverine breaststrokers
came through with outstanding
times as Stu Isaac blistered
throughthe 100 yard event in
58.24 for fifth place behind Stan-
ford's Brian Job. Isaac later
placed twelfth in the consolation
run in the 200 yard event as he
knocked off three seconds from
his previous best. But Bill Ma-
hony, one of the few graduating
members of the squad, stole the
show from Isaac as he clipped
five seconds off his previous best
to rank ninth.
In the butterfly, Larry Day
placed twelfth while teammate
Byron McDonald captured ninth
in the 200 yard race. McDonald
also placed sixth in the 100 yard
fly in a fast 50.63.
Stager added that "All of
them (Wolverine tankers) swam
better times, but it was not
enough." He continued, "What
hurt us most was our lack of
freestyle strength." In fact,
Michigan took only one freestyler,
and he was unable to place. Also,

fizzles;
the Wolverine's 800 yard freestyle
relay team was unable to quali-
fy.
Stager remarked that the
championships "don't reflect the
team's dual meet strength.
Michigan convincingly trounced
OSU during the season but were
tripped by the Buckeyes in the
NCAA's. One reason given by
Stager was that in the champion-
ships there are three relays
which count more than the two
relays in dual meets.
In Stager's eyes, "The great-
est performance (of the meet)
was by Frank Heckl. He was
really, really tough." Heck! of
USC managed to give Indiana's
Gary Hall a close call in the 200 .;
Individual Medley and thin edged
out the Hoosier's John Kinsella
for second in the 200 yard free-
style. Stager called USC's per-
formance "the most outstanding
part of the meet. It was a real
team effort."
Another job that stood out in
the meet was that of Tennessee: s
Dave Edgar. Edgar helped keep
his Volunteer squad members to-
gether and dazzled the onlookers
by breaking the American record
in the 100 yard freestyle event
three times. In the afternoon
trials on Friday Edgar set the
record with a 44.7 clocking. But
he then went out and broke that
record in the finals with a time
of 44.6. To top that off, he later
reset the mark in the 800 yard
freestyle relay.
But despite these heroic per-
formances, the Hoosiers still took
the lion's share of records. Gary c
Hall claimed two records--in the t
200 IM and 400 IM events, while t
freshman John Kinsella ran p
away with the 1650 yard freestyle
race cutting off over 10 seconds
from the pending national mark. f
Kinsella then swamped the field b
in the 500 yard freestyle race in t
4:27.39 to win going away.a

In diana

s izzles

-Associated Press
Sacrifice Aborted
Milwaukee's Tommy Harper makes the play on Oakland's Dick Green in the Brewer's 6-5 victory
over the Athletics. Green tried to advance on a bunt by pitcher Diego Segui.
EWCOMB CONFIDENT:
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Billboard
There are still some tickets
available for the NCAA Gym-
nastics Championship to be held
at Crisler Arena on April 1, 2
and 3. All five sessions: Stu-
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tickets range from $1 to $2.
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By JOEL GREER
Suntanned a n d deservedly
onfident, the Michigan golf
eam returned from Florida yes-
erday after rallying for a third
lace finish last weekend at the
Miami Invitational.
Michigan's 1205 total for the
our rounds was bettered only
y Florida, which won the
ournament with 1132, and Mi-
mi (Fla.) which grabbed sec-
nd with a 1165 count.
Wolverine head coach Bill
Newcomb cited the outcome as
an obvious confidence builder.
Finishing ahead of both South
Florida and Jacksonville gave
he players a lot of confidence,"a
Newcomb mentioned. "Beating
warm-weather schools this early
s always a boost." Michigan was
he only school in the top five
hat doesn't compete on a year-
ound basis.
Newcomb was especially pleas-
d with the balance the links-
men displayed all week as they
onsistently shot in the middle
70's.
Senior Rocky Pozza led the
Michigan contingent with a 296

total on rounds of 72, 73, 74,
and 77.
Newcomb mentioned that the
middle two rounds w e r e the
most representative. They were
played on the tougher LaJeune
layout while thefirst and final
rounds took place at the less
exacting Biltmore Country Club.
Junior Dan Hunter finished
at 303 while Captain John Roska
and sophomore Neil Spitalny
each recorded 305 totals.
Senior Jim Robson came in
at 310 while freshman John
Dale struggled in at 319. New-
comb was pleased with Dale's
performance however, as the

tourney was his first collegiate
competition.1
Newcomb has his line-up set
for the Kepler Invitational
which will be played at Colum-
bus April 9-10. Roska, Pozza,
Hunter and Spitalny will com-
pete "unless something drastic
happens between now and the
tournament," Newcomb added.
Newcomb h a s been disap-
pointed with the play of two of
last years lettermen, however.
Juniors Gary Balliet and Pete
Clark both did not play well in
Florida and will have trouble
making the squad unless they
begin to get their games back
into shape.

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A rril 1,2, 3-8 P.M.
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i?; ,^'"'i:"Y:'r"":S"7^^.:": ''. 'gge;: :
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
MARCH 31, 1971
Day Calendar
Anatomy Seminar: J. Harris, Mummies.
of the New Kingdom Pharoahs," 4804
Med. Sc. II, 1:10 p.m.
Population Planning & Sociology
Toronto,
Colloquium: Dr. J. Salaff, U. of
Toronto, "Chinas Institutional Changes
in the wake of the Cultural Revolu-
tion and Motivations to Reduce Fer-
tility," 4051 LSA, 3:30 p.m.
Urban PlannLng Lecture: M. Ravitz,
Detroit Common Council, "The Future
of Urban America," Rackham Amph.,
4 p.m.
Botany Seminar: G. Bahnweg, "Distri-
bution of Marine Fungi in the Ant-
artic," 1139 Nat. Sci. Bldg., 4 p.m.
Statistics Seminar: L. Jensen, Iowa
State U., "A New Model for Describ-
ing the Growth of a Bisexual Popula-
tion," 2443 Mason Hall, 4 p.m.
Graduate Coffee Hour: 4th f l o or,
Rackham, 4 p.m.
Speech Dept. Performance: "A Tragi-

comedy in One Act," Arena Theatre,
Frieze Bldg., 4:10 p.m.
U-M Sierra Club: R. Eber, Nat'l Dir.,
and others, "Ecotacties-Plans for Ac-
tion," 2024 Sch of Nat. Resources, 8
p.m.
International Students Assoc., f o1 Ik
singer M. Franklin, Rive Gauche, 9 p.m.
Dept. of Geology and Mineralogy Lec-
ture: Prof. F. Sawkins, U. of Minn.,
"Space, time and Systematics of Sul-
fide Ore Deposits in relation to Plate
Tectonics," 4:00 p.m., C. C. Little Bldg.,
Room 1518.
General Notices
Executive Board of Graduate School:
announces that ballots" for Executive
Bd. and Divisional Bd. elections should
reach professorially ranked faculty by
today, Mar. 31; should any faculty mem-
ber not receive a ballot, he may come
to Rackham Bldg., Rm 1014, to secure
one from Mrs. Roos.
Placement
3200 S.A.B.
Announcement: Peace Corps reps.
will be in 3529, Fri., April 2. Drop in
for a chat; no appts. necessary.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
212 S.A.B.
Interview: call 764-7460 and ask for
Summer Placement.
Classic Crafts, Berrien Springs, will
interview today from 10-5; applies. be-
ing accepted for summer college pro-
gram; reps needed; challenging opport.
for ambitious person who enjoys trav-
el; must have car; salary $2000 for
summer, all expenses paid.
Announcements, for more infor. call
SPS.
Fed. Correction Inst., Milan, under-
grad and grad students who will be re-
turning to school in fall; must be in
social science field.
Capitol Consultants, Lansing, engr.
aide; field qf study, civil or arch. engr.

-

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SOPHOMORE WOMEN:
WYVERNS, the junior women's honorary society,
is accepting applications for. 1971-72 membership
until April 5. Interested women who are active in
campus activities and hold at least a 3.0 grade point
should send a resume to: JAN BREEDON, 914 Hill
St.

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AUSTIN
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In response to strong student interest, the Department of Slavic
Languages and Literatures will offer Intensive First-Year Russian
in 111B (June 30 to August 19). Other language courses to be
offered will be Intensive Second, Third and Fourth Year Russian.
Literature courses 'IN ENGLISH will include:
Russian 467-Solzhenitsyn-MTWTh 9-Professor Brown (A
study of the Nobel Prize winner's major works)
Russian 473-The Modern Short Story-MTWTh 11-Professor
Kramer (A study of epiphanic short story, emphasizing
Joyce, Chekhov, and Mansfield)
Slavic 474-Myth and Symbol-TTh 7-9 p.m.-Professor Welsh
(Authors discussed will include Keats, Coleridge, Joyce,
Elliot, Melville, Dostoevsky, Mann)
Seminars on Russian Neo-Classicism (Professor Titunik) and on
Slavic Linguistics (Professor Stolz) will also be offered, time to
be arranged.

OPEN MEETING
RADIC(AL
INDEPENDENT
PARTY "
7:30 p.m. Tonight
2nd floor SAB

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Jane Bishop

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