Friday, April 11, 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Frda, prl 1,195 HEMIHIANDALYPae 5n
Sports of The Daily
Golf teamneeds course;
to prepare for tourney!
off any large
offer voids others
Nichols, Elder Masters' stays
By MICHAEL WILSON I
AUGUSTA, Ga. (Reuter) - Thirty-eight-year-old B o b b y Michigan's much - improved
Nichols, winner of 12 tournaments during his 15-year career, golf team has a big problem.a
carded a five-under-par 67 here yesterday to take a one-stroke With the first regional golf
lead after the opening round of the 38th Masters Golf Tourna- tournament coming up in one1
week, the Wolverines lack that
ment. all-important factor, necessary
But Nichols' feat was overshadowed by the Masters to prepare for an importantI
debut of Lee Elder, the first black golfer to play in the tournament - a golf course.,
tradition-steeped classic, who played brilliantly at times en "Right now we don't have a
route to a two-over-par 74. The 40-year-old Elder, who quali- golf course to go on, MichiganI
fied for the Masters by winning the Monsanto Open 51 weeks coach Bill Newcombe admitted.:
ago, showed no signs of nervousness and received a warm "And there's no promise of a
e nfrom the predominantly white gallery at the golf course in the near future."
reception FRESH FROM an inspiring7
Augusta National Golf Club. trip in Florida last month, the
One stroke back of Nichols at 68 were Jack Nicklaus, the linksters were looking forward
favorite, who is seeking a record fifth Masters championship, to the Kepler Invitational next+
and 26-year-old Allen Miller of Pensacola, Fla., a two-time mem- weekend in Columbus, Ohio.
ber of the U.S. Walker Cup team whose lone victory in a five- But uncooperative weather has
year professional career came in last year's Tallahassee Open. pri . h
THE KEPLER classic is the+
first of seven regional tourna-
ments the Wolverines will com-'
lug en b seb ll b gin pete in during 1975. The climax
comes n Muray 16-17 whenthe
The Big Ten baseball season starts today, and before the Bog on Maypi-7shen the
weekend's over most of the squads should get a pretty good idea Bic Ten championships take
of :were hey sand.place in Bloomington, Indiana.
of where they stand. The question on the minds of
There's a little extra incentive, too: this year, the Michigan golf fans, is whether!
second-place team will be eligible to go on to the NCAA or not Newcombe's pre-season
tournament. Moby Benedict, who in 12 years has coached prediction of a second place fin-
Michigan squads to five runner-up finishes (and no titles), ish will hold true. Last year,
should be particularly pleased with this change. Michigan managed a fourth
place finish in the Big Ten be-,
The Wolverines open their season today with a doubleheader hind Indiana, Ohio State and
at Illinois, which boasts a conference-leading 12-5 record in non-
conference games. Most attention, though, will center on tomor-
row's Minnesota-Iowa twinbill out in the cornfields. The Gophers SPIRITUAL COMMU
have won 10 of the last 18 Big Ten pennants, while the Hawks' PRESE
veteran lineup has a good chance to take it all.
But according to Newcombe,
things will be different in 1975.
"We're shooting for second
place," Newcombe said. "It ap-
pears from two meets that In-
diana is the strongest team in
the Big Ten and I don't see
how anyone can stop them."
M I C H I G A N ' S hopes
rest largely on the return of
BUT MUCH of Michigan's,
success will depend on the ad-
ditions of four exceptional fresh-
men in Doug Davis, a co-
medalist in the State ° Class A
high school championships, Tim
Van Tongeren and Bruce Patter-
son, who had the low freshmen
scoring averages last fall. The
fourth, Max Engleman joined *
m w am -o mmm a-m me= w .a a-mm m min=-I- mamm m amm
er voids others
senior captains Tom Mciartian the team at midyear.
and Brad Harvey. McParlan
played in several national tour-
naments during 1974 and has
some NCAA experience. Mc-
Parlan was Michigan's low
qualifier in Tampa during the
spring break and co-winner in
the Miami Invitational the weekI
end of March 13.
Other returning lettermen in-
clude juniors Marvey Ely and
hockey player Don Fardig. SoI
far this season, Ely and Fardig
bav "played real well" in the
eyes of Newcombe.
Three sophomores add to the ; i
Wolverines' death. Mark Pro-
mack, is a former Michigan
State high school champion; $2.50
Ken Walchuck, a Canadian pro-
duct, has been a member of the FRI.-SAT.
New Brunswick Wellington Cup F E N N IG'S
Team for the past two years;jALL-STAR
and Dave Burnham is coming
off an extremely impressive fall STRING BAND
NITY OF THE SUN
and survival of humanity *
s 1 con of food fiddle, piano, and
ommunitv food bank hammered dulcimer
DVANCE of show! 14 1 611$M T
okstore-529 E. Liberty - I
chigan Union I
FAST, FREE DELIV
1031 E. ANN
The DOMINO PEOPLE ARE PIZZA I
-----rn--rn-----o oo o
Netters demolish Henry Ford CC
Special To The Daily
DEARBORN-The Michigan women's tennis team had some
* Saeakinq on the food crisis
FRI., MAY 16, 1
UNIV. OF MIC
Donation $4 ptu
profits ao to world c
GET TICKET in Al
Available at David's Bo
and n the Mi
fun and games yesterday with Henry Ford Community College,
totally destroying their overmatched opponents 6-0, 6-0 in every
one of the singles matches.
Diane Czarnecki started things off right in the first
singles match, with Jan Karzan, Janet Wilson, Annette
Zabaross and Missy Pollick followed up the shutout win.
The doubles saw the same type of massacre, as Czarnecki
and Karzan teamed up for two 6-0 victories, while Andy Laffey
joined Zahaross for a 6-2, 6-0 win. Pollick and Wilson rounded
out the day's trouncing with a 6-1, 6-0 victory in the number
Track team recruits three
Three of the state's top track and field stars will be attending
Michigan next fall with scholarships with the recruiting of
Steve Elliot of Pontiac, Jack Sinclair of Grosse Ile, and Arnett
Chisholm of Taylor Central.}
The three will bring the Wolverine track team strength
in the middle distances, long distances, and the sprints.
Elliot runs middle distances, and has an impressive 880 time
of 1:54.0. Sinclair is a distance runner who has been the state's
Class B cross country champion for the last two years. Chisholm
runs a 7.4 indoor 70-yard dash, and also doubles as a long
jumper-he has turned in a 22-3 performance.
. . . ,
Spanish RTV Orchestra
ENRIQUE ASENSI.O, Conductor; NARCISO YEPES, Guitarist
An all-Spanish program, Hill Aud. 8:30
(Rush tickets this afternoon at Hi IlAud. 4-4:30)
Rudolf Fiiksny, Pianist
Mozart, Schumann, Janacek, Chopin
HILL AUDITORIUM, 8:30
(Rush tickets Sat. morning at Hill Aud. 11:30-12)
N1(IVEkSITY JMUSICAL 8OCIETY
BURTON TOWER, Ann Arbor Weekdays 9-4:30, Sat. 9-12 Phone 665-3717
Roger Daley is om
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--WIRE SERVICE REPORTS
I S:. ., ^ : " d .,5 Y;y ,l7
Recipients of LSA
Pynnonen, Bruce W.
HERBERT E. BOYNTON
Dang, Chi V.
Ferency, William E.
Leech, Frederick C.
Martin, Kathleen A.
Pletcher, James R.
Pocock, Sharon A.
Staskus, Paul W.
DR. & MRS. O. B. CAMPBELL
Annatayn, Heather L.
Shinevar, Peter 0.
Theisen, Barbara A.
WIRT & MARY PRIZE CORNWELL
MARTHA ROBINSON HAWKINS
Winnett, Rochelle L.
HARRY HELFMAN LITERARY
STUDENT AID SCHOLARSHIP:
Achatz, Robert J.
Ruthkowski, Mary A.
Selis, James E.
Smith, Michael R.
Teal, Joan P.
Trujillo, Silvia G.-;
Vasques, Henry L.
Worrell, Denise M.
Zamora, Gloria J.
PHEBE A. HOWELL SCHOLARSHIP
Fochtman, Debra J.
JAMES B., CHARLES J., and
MARGARET E. HUNT
Fitzerman, Marc B.
Nissen, Elizabeth A.
Phelps, Sarah G.
Ristagno, Ross L.
Tucker, Gordon M.
RUTH ABBOTT JONES
Fiedler, Barbara A.
Gonyon, Joseoh K.
Hubbell, William J.
James, William, Jr.
Wardell, Clarence L.
FANNY RANSOM MARSH
Northrup, Margaret A.
PRNABI U RICK MARTINEZI
Adams, Sharon F.
Bach, Jeanne K.
Badics, Joseph A.
Banker, Deborah E.
Bartoszyk, Deborah J.
Baruch, Murry S.
Behen, John D.
Belco, Victoria C.
Bihn, Mary S.
Bingham, William R.
Black, Lois L.
Blake, Cordelia B.
Blank, Hillard I.
Brann, Donald D.
Budzenski, Carol A.
Buenaventura, Lisa C.
Burge, James D.
Burpee, Mary J.
Carlson, Susanne L.
Chadwick, Mary A.
Chang, Margaret M.
Chang, Stephen M.
Chemtob, Stuart M.
Chromiak, Johanna M.
Chrysler, Denise H.
Cutler, Naomi P.
Dahlin, Adele T.
Damken, Peter W.
DeVooght, Joseph R.
Donaldson, Lee Jr.
Donowitz, Arlene J.
Irvnvne_ Mnrv M-
Ei, Susan M.
Elder, Mary C.
Fater, Dennis C.
Fleissner, Richard G.
Foster, John K.
Gajewski, Karen A.
Gardner, Amy H.
Gaugham, Joseph P.
Gethner, Robert M.
Geddes, Janice R.
Gibson, William L.
Glowney, John E.
Gray, Denise A.
Greene, Alan M.
Grondin, James P.
Gyetko, Margaret R.
Haar, Paul S.
Hachigan, Aimee V.
Halperin, Marjorie S.
Ham, Douglas B.
Haque, Khondaker E.
Hartsfield, Judy A.
Hayes, Beth A.
Hiller, David L.
Hillier, Mary A.
Hoogham, Stephen J.
Howard, Stanley P.
Hyde, Roger Q.
Hyman, Jeremy S.
Irvine, Gregory W.
Irvine, Jill A.
Jensen, Theresa A.
Jons. Geneviev R
Kelly, Barbra J
Kelly, Helen M
Kidd, Regina C
Kool, Nancy G
Krantz, Anne J
Lot, Ilona M.
P. Leavitt, Mitche
Malin, Susie M
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IPIE TSStein, Janet L.
Sullivan, Mark 0.
Summerfield, Emily G.
Superson, Wynne L.
Synk, Frederick A.
oh G. Muntz, Richard T. Tenenbaum, Steven T.
H . MurphyiColleenT. Theisen, Donald G.
H. Murphy, Colleen M. Tiberia, Vincenza A.
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en A. Nicholas, Charles A. Walczak, Michele F.
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kith L. O'Connell, Dianne B. Westgate, Deborah S.
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Pomeray, Claire Wizenberg, Carol S.
once E. Post, Cheryl I. Yu, Diana T.
ell H. Praeger, Jane S. Zander, Nancy
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omas J. Ring, Deborah K. Zunz, Christine M.
A. Rivers, Emanuel Zwanger, Lynn B.
Rodman, Dean J.
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Sandles, Norman L.
Schick, Donald G.
Schwartz, Cathy J.
Sedman, Ricky M.
Seicel, Judy A.
Senko, Joseph R.
Shelton, Betty R.
Shobey, Ruth N.
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Sinoer, Thea L.
Smith, Scott A.
S*bel. Curt E.
Connors, Christine L.
Doebler, Carol L.
Dzivrgot, Betty A.
Eberhardt, Janice M.
Gillingham, Laurie L.