Sundoy, Septernber 8, 1974
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, September 8, 1974 THE MICHiGAN DAILY Page Nine
SPORTS OF THE DAILY
from Daily Wire Services
MADISON, Wis.-All-Big Ten tailback Bill Marek, injured in
a blocking drill Friday,;remained in University Hospitals yester-
day and was termed by Coach John Jardine a "very doubtful"
participant in Wisconsin's football opener at Purdue next weekend.
Jardine said a player who was holding a blocking dummy
slipped and Marek, preparing to block, hit his back against the
holder's knee, incurring severe spasms in his back and hip.
Jardine said the area was extremely sore ,but examination
showed no dislocation.
Jardine switched sophomore Ron Pollard to No. 1 tailback,
with highly regarded freshman Mike Morgan behind him.
Mad Denny pleased
EAST LANSING-Michigan State's football team conducted
its third and final scrimmage of the preseason practice sessions
yesterday and Coach Denny Stolz believed his team looked
"poised and polished."
"We're about where We thought we would be at this time,"
Stolz added. "And we feel we can score some points."
The Spartons' offensive teams scored six touchdowns
during the 90minute scrimmage at Spartan Stadium. First
string tailback Rich Baes, a sophomore, scored twice on runs
of three and six yards.
Freshman split end Reed May continued his string of catching'
one touchdown pass during each scrimmage when he snared a
17-yard scoring toss from Tyrone Willingham.
Stolz took another close look at the players looking for spots
in the Spartans' secondary, where Michigan State lost all four
of last year's starters.
"I was pretty encouraged with their performances," Stolz
Evil Bill loses player
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.-The captain of the University of
Minnesota basketball team has left school because of an "im-
possible situation" in the Gopher basketball program, The Min-
neapolis Star said in its Friday editions.
"There's just no way I'd consider going through another
year like last year," said Rick McCutcheon, who has enrolled
at Arizona State with one year of eligibility remaining. "If
I'm going to be unhappy, I might as well be unhappy where
it's warm, and I know I'd be both unhappy and cold if I stayed
McCutcheon, who received honorable mention for the All
Big-Ten team at Minnesota after transferring from Allan Hancock,
Calif., Junior College, said Gopher basketball coach Bill Mussel-
man worked the team too hard in practice and failed to com-
municate with the players.
"He's a real Jekyll and Hyde," said McCutcheon. "Mussel-
man says one thing and does something else. He can't talk
The story quoted McCutcheon as saying "his (Musselman's)
practices are just too much. They just beat you into the ground."
McCutcheon continued, "I was a fast break guard and he
knew it, but when he recruited me he said to forget his past teams,
that this team would run.
e'"He's a good recruiter, but no matter what he says I know
he's going to hold the ball and that style just doesn't make any
sense," said McCutcheon, who is the eighth player to leave the
Minnesota basketball program in less than two years.
* * *
Carmen causes cancellation
NEW ORLEANS-The football game scheduled tonight be-
tween the University of Mississippi and Tulane has been called off
because of Hurricane Carmen's approach.
Officials of both schools said it would be rescheduled.
President Herbert Longenecker of Tulane and Chancellor
Porter L. Fortune of Mississippi issued a joint statement this
"We have agreed to the postponement in recognition of the
tremendous interest of Tulane and Ole Miss fans, and in the
best interest of their safety."
Both emphasized that the game was only postponed, and
would be rescheduled at a later date.
"We will meet in the near future to reset the time, place and
date," they said.
About 70,000 fans had been expected at the game.
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MEDIEVAL and RENAISSANCE
Creative education begins with seeing the old in new ways. The Medieval-Renaissance Col-
legium, an interdisciplinary program committed to this end, is offering a selection of stimulat-
ing and innovative courses for fall term which are still open for enrollment. These courses are:
MARC 311. (Hist. 310, RC Hums. 336) THE ROLE King Aruthur and his knights. Beginning with
OF MATERIAL RESOURCES IN MEDIEVAL AND the early chronicles and a discussion of the possible
RENAISSANCE CULTURE. historicity of Arthur, the course will examine the
Jeanne Gordus, History, with others. MWF 4:00. Celtic sources and literary development of Arthur-
4 credits. ian Romance, especially in France and England.
Man's increasing c o n t r o 1 over his environment, Pride of place in the course is assigned to Le Morte
examined from many different perspectives. The Darthur of Sir Thomas Malory.
geography and climate of western Europe; basic
methods of cultivation and systems; of land tenure; MARC 357. (Eng. 313) THE COURT OF RICH-
livestock and the wool trade; spices; metalwork- ARD II. Jeanne Martin, English,'with others.
ing, stone work, shipbuilding, and artistic tech- TTh 1:00-3:00. 4 credits.
niques he development of printing and gunpow The world of Chaucer, of Froissart, of Gower, of
der; alchemy andsother systems for manipulating John of Gaunt, of the Peasants' Revolt, of Dick
Whittington. Richard II as a royal patron of art,
music, and poetry, and the effect of political de-
MARC 315. (Hist. 316, RC Hums. 337) LAW, velopments in England upon the cultural activi-
MORALS, AND SOCIETY. Charles Donahue and ties of his Court.
Thomas Green, Law School, and Thomas Tentler,
History, with others. TTh 11:00 and Th 4:00.
4 credits. MARC 372. (Hit. 396) INTELLECTUAL CUR-
An exploration of the interplay between legal RENTS OF THE RENAISSANCE. Pauline Watts,
theory and moral systems, within the bounds im- History, with others. T 3:00-5:00, Th 3:00.
posed by existing social and legal institutions in the An exploration of some major areas of Renaissance
Middle Ages and Renaissance. Four specific themes thought: the nature of God, his relation to Nature;
will be examined as touchstones for understanding his relation to Man; man's place in the order of
both the multiplicity of legal systems, secular and the universe; the influence of ancient thought on
ecclesiastical, and also the interrelationships sug- the development of Renaissance problems. The re-
gested by the course title. They are: royal succes- lation of intellectual inquiry to other aspects of
sion (the deposition of Richard II, 1399), mar- Renaissance civilization.
riage (High Middle Ages), homicide (High Middle
Ages), and witchcraft (Late Middle Ages and MARC 490. DIRECTED READINGS. Charles Trin-
Renaissance). Previous work in the history or kaus and staff. Time and place arranged; permission
thought of the period may be helpful but is not of instructor required. 1 to 4 credits.
required. Intended for the advanced student who wishes to
continue work beyond the limits of a formal
MARC 325. (Eng. 355) THE ARTHURIAN TRA- course. Written permission of the instructor must
DITION. John Reidy, English, with others. be submitted to the MARC office before enroll-
MW 1:00-3:00. 4 credits. ment will be valid. Inquire at the MARC office,
A survey of the main elements of the tradition of room N-12, Law Quad (763-2066) for details.
WINTER TERM COURSES 1975
MARC 201. 4 hours. THE" HIGH MIDDLE AGES: MARC 345 (crosslisted History of Art 545). 3 hours.
BACKGROUND & BASIC CULTURAL THEMES. BASILICA TO CATHEDRAL, MEDIEVAL BUILD-
Ur w w r
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
by Anton Chekhov
directed by Boris Tumarin
OCTOBER 17 THROUGH 20
Love's Labour's Lost
directed by Gerald Freedman
OCTOBER 24 THROUGH 27
by Christopher Marlowe