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September 12, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-12

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Rage Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, September 12, 1974

P ge Eigh TH I H G N D I YT u s a , S p e b r 1 , 1 7

- ------

the music studio
classroom and private instruction in
electronic music
composition
theory
Areas of study in our beginninc 15-week theory course
include the traditional disciplines of harmony, counterpoint,
form and analysis, as well as new systems of sound organi-
zation.
If you have a voracious appetite for in-depth musica!
experiences call us today. Class begins Sept. 17.

SECONDARY STRONGEST

Iowans

seek

improved

defense

By LEBA HERTZ
Iowa's defense has practically
nowhere to go this year but up-
ward. For a team that4surren-
dered 401 points and 3848 yards
on the ground, the Hawkeyes
can only improve under first
year coach Bob Commings.
This year's squad boasts nine
returning starters. The only
major loss for the Hawkeyes
was end Dan Dickel; but, re-
member, with last year's re-

cord, the defense still has to
prove itself.
IRONICALLY, THE HAWK-
EYE defense that yielded so
much yardage on the ground
ranked third in the nation in
pass defense with 65 yards per
game.
The only real depth Iowa can

But in the past, he has started
practically every game for the
Hawkeyes. Last year, Washing-
ton had 33 tackles with 24 as-
sists and recovered one fumble.
SENIOR LARRY BUSH,
who came off an excellent
spring, starts at middle guard
for Iowa, along with junior Ty-

555 E. WILLIAM

994-5404.

ON MAIN ST., ANN ARBOR

ale

claim is in the secondary.
Commings notes, "We have rone Dye at right tackle. Dye
some gifted defensive backs in started as the number three
Earl Douthitt, Rick Penney,.
Bob Elliott, Shanty Burks, Jim :..., ..............
Caldwell, Bob Salter and Roger "The defensive secondary m
Stech. This is the strongest area primary pass defenders and
of our football team. as it was last
The defensive secondary year, you are
means secondary tackles and
primary pass defenders and: ..
when that role is reversed, as
it was last year, you are in tackle in the beginning of au-
serious trouble. When the de- tumn. Sophomore Dave Wag-
fensive safety is your leading ner gets his first start at quick
tackler, you've got problems." end.
Junior Lester Washington will An important key to the
handle the left tackle position. Hawkeye's defense is the re-
Washington missed most of covery of Andre Jackson as
spring practice due to surgery. left linebacker. Jackson missed

half of the 73 campaign with a
neck injury and spring practice
with knee surgery.
As a freshman, Jackson led
the Big Ten in tackles and was
the first freshman to be named
to the AP and UPI Midwest
Lineman of the Week twice in a
season. A walk-on, the Hawk-
eye star received accolades as
he was placed on the Football
News all-American team and
neans secondary tackles and
d when that role is reversed,
in serious trouble"
-Commings
the all-Big Ten Second Team.
Junior John Campbell and
Burks will start at right line-
backer and right cornerback re-
spectively.
CO - CAPTAIN DOUTHITT
enters his third campaign with
Iowa as one of the best corner-

backs in the Big Ten. Douthitt
set an NCAA record last year
for the most yardage on kick-
off returns with 994 yards.
In 1973, Douthitt intercepted
two passes including one off
Michigan's Dennis Franklin. He
was also the Howkeye's fourth
leading tackler last year. Dou-
thitt was named to the all-Big
Ten second team in 1973.
Elliott will handle the safety
position for the Hawkeyes this
year. Elliott, first cousin of the
Wolverines' Dave Elliott and a
member of the famous Elliott
family, was sidelined most of
last year due to a broken arm.
AS A STAR AT ANN Arbor
Pioneer, Elliott led his team to
a conference football champion-
ship.
The Iowans were depending
-on Penney to surpass his soph-
omore performance at free safe-
ty, a position at which the
Hawkeyes seemed to be strong.
However, the junior secondary
man suffered a strained knee
last week and has been ruled
out of this Saturday's contest.
Sophomore Jim Caldwell will
try to - fill in but the loss is a

all - Big Ten last season. He
ranked third in interceptions
with fi -e and fourth in punt re-
turns with 143 yards gained in
18 returns: almost eight yards
a return.
Missing from action this Sat-
urday will be the Hawkeye's
leading tackler in 1973, Dan
LaFleur who has been plagued
with injuries.
COMMINGS SUMMARIZES
his defense, "We need to get all
our linebackers- healthy and I
think we'll be respectable. Our
secondary could be super and
we're at least two deep there.
We must develop some solid
reserve strength in the line.
"If you play good defense
you have a chance to win. If
you don't, you have no chance.
We will play a 50 reading de-
fense with a little stunting. We
don't think you can go into the
Big Ten and consistently fool
people but you have to make
some change-ups."
Finances

- N
f 1

w.

CALCULATOR DEMONSTRATION
by MR. RON STEVENSON from
Hewlett==Packard
Monday, Sept. 16 11 a.m.- 4p.m.
come in for the REAL story about calculators
U lrichs Bookstore 549 E. University
Phone 662-3201

J

large one for the H
Penney made se
The Tob
1. Oklahoma 22
2. Notre Dame 17
3. Alabama 5
4. Ohio State 9
5. So. California 1
6. MICHIGAN
7. Nebraska
8. Penn State
9. Louisiana State
10. Texas
11. Arizona State
12. UCLA
13. Pitt
14. Maryland
15. Tennessee
16. No. Carolina St.
17. Arizona
18. Missouri
19. Houston
tie DAILY LIBELS
20. Arkansas
tie Stanford
Others receiving vo
phabetically: Aubur
Florida, Georgia, G
Kansas, Miami of Flor
Ohio, Ohio U., Sou
Texas A&M, Texas Te

i

Sheet

Sale

r

Reg. $4.49
Reg. $5.49

Twin hees.. 12.1
Full Sheets..x3.51

Fitted and Flat
Prints and Solids

Reg. 3.50

Standard Cases Z
Prints and Solids

.90
pkg.

25% OFF ALL NEW BOOKS
DAVID'S BOOI
is now open at 529 E. Liberty
also RARE and USED BOOKS
V9 come in a
browse wi
BOOKS we're ttn
41 GRAND OPENING in 9 1
52 Early September

(S
nd
hfiie
SUP

i w ~ rrr~r~rr r~r r~rr.+r ni r u r r~wn rrI

aeydes.I
pcond team plague
p 20917soccer
0-0-0 917
1-0-0 863
0-0-0 803 By TOM DURANCEAU
0-0-0 802 It is' unfortunate at a univer-
0-0-0 687 sity the size of Michigan that
0-0-0 539 the world's most popular sport,
0-0-0 408 soccer, is lost in the shuffle of
0-0-0 348 big time intercollegiate athle-
0-0-0 312 tics.
1-0-0 245
0-0-1 143 Soccer, as a sport at Michi-
0-0-0 137 gan, is merely at the club
0-0-0 113 level. However club level does
0-0-1 109 not mean low level competi-
0-0-0 62 tion. It is being organized
e--o so with a pittance of funding that
0-1-0 40 comes from the intramurals
0-0-0 40
0-0-0 21 and not the intercollegiate
0-0-0 21 budget. It .is certainly a con-
tes, listed al- trast from the millions thrown
n, Colorado, around by the fottball pro-
eorgia Tech,
rida, Miami of gram.
uth Carolina, Michael Ross, the organizer
ch, Tulane. of the Soccer Club stated, "With
our small funding we cannot
plan anything definite, the reg-
ular members might even have
to chip in money for expenses."
As it stands now"the"Soccer
Club will play a seven game
tentative schedule. The schedule
includes games with Notre
Dame, Detroit Tech,' Toledo,
Michigan State, University of
Michigan-Dearborn, and Indi-
ana.
Indiana has a large and
structured program of soccer-
according to Ross. The Hoo-
siers are interested in organ-
izing the club teams from the
other Big Ten schools into a
regular conference sport.
Key booters on this year's
Wolverine roster include: Bob
Charnas, forward, Steve Weis-
berg and Joe Hibbs, halfbacks,
Bob Zack and Dave Tish de-
fense, and newcomer goalie
Steve Berman.
ight If this roster has anything of
significance about it it is the
'eek lack of foreign students. "In
general foreign students can out
play and have a better knowl-
. . edge of the game than the native
American players," explained
Ross, "because they play more
soccer and have been playing
it all their lives we would like
some foreign players"
The most pressing need seems
to be the one of coaching for
the team. Without a big budget
to hire a coach the Soccer Club
needs a volunteer coach knowl-
edgable in the game.
"What we really need is
someone who really loves the
meri- game and wants to give some-
isemi- thing," Ross explained as dip-
amud. lomatically as possible. "We
can't pay him now but pos-
's and sibly later we could if more
money comes from some-
where."
RAEL.: Practice for the club team is
Saturday, September 14, 10:00
ion of a.m., Fuller Field. More infor-
mation can be obtained by con-
tacting Michael Ross at 665-
RDIC 4862.
So all you players (and po-
, Ye- tentialaplayers) getsout to the
liter- field if you are from Brazil,
Germany, Poland, Britain, Ken-
ya, or even Royal Oak or Zi-
-. iwaukee. Pass that bloody ball!

r
x A ZONE
1
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T r t
r
* tf/.
CIA
{
ski

Sale

663-849
663-845

a.m.-midn
7 daysa w

I,

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Down and
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I

m

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...... "

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Bed Pillows
REG. 12.98
2 for 9.90

BEE

rAS

7;

PROGRAM IN JUDAIC AND HEBRAIC STUDIES-FALL 1974

U _____________________

.. ...
i
a
,
,;
1
9 }
i
\\\
,.' ,
0 m --

N"!

MOHAIR BEDRESTS AND
JUMBO FLOOR PILLOWS

COURSE OFFERINGS:
BEGINNERS HEBREW: a multi-media audiovisual
approach to the teaching of language.
INTERMEDIATE HEBREW
HEBREW SPEAKING CLUB
BASIC JUDAISM: two levels offered, basic and
not so basic.
HOW TO READ THE BIBLE: or how to get be-
yond the "thees" and "thous ,"' what manner of
person was an Adam, a Noah, etc., what did they
dream about at night, what were their fears and
hangups?
SOCIOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES ON THE AMER-
ICAN JEWISH COMMUNITY: immigration pat-
terns, status, the "Jewish Establishment" ex-
posed, antisemitism.
GEOGRAPHY OF THE LAND OF ISRAEL: the des-
ert, the Dead Sea, the galil, with extensive use of
slides.
THE ROLE OF WOMEN IN JUDAISM: no descrip-
tion needed.
JEWISH HERETICS: rebellion and dissent from
biblical times to Lenny Bruce.
JEWISH ART: History development plus Design
Workshop.

AMERICAN JEWISH LITERATURE: the A
can Jewish experience, Jewish identity, ant
tism in the works of Bellow, Roth, and Malc
JEWISH YEAR: all about the major holiday
life cycle events.
SOCIAL PROBLEMS IN MODERN DAY ISI
poverty, the social welfare system, integrat
minorities, the Soviet bliyah.
THE HISTORY AND CULTURE OF SEPHA
JEWRY: the Jewish communities of Islam
men, Egypt, Syria, Persia, Kurdistan, their
ature, art, music, and dance.
PSYCHOLOGICAL ISSUES IN JEWISHINE
the effects of being a cultural minority,c
and assimilation, insecurity, and social mo
MODERN JEWISH THOUGHT: Buber, He
Rosenzweig, existentialism, the challenge o
dernity, ecstasy, and fever, the crisis of fa
the secular city, redemption vs. salvation.
HASSIDISM: Jewish mysticism in its ma
vival of 18th and 19th century Eastern E
prayer and song, dancing, and swaying, c
to the heights of the "ein sof."

4.9.0

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Michigan's indoor track
season will soon get under
way in the university's new
facilities and under the new
track coach, Jack Harvey.
Any thinclad with high school
experience interested in try-
ing out or helping out with
the varsity team should con-
tact Ron Warhurst, 663-2411.
INNER SPACE:

REGISTRATION-SEPTEMBER 10, 11, and 12, 7:30-9:00 p.m. at Hillel

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