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April 12, 1975 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-04-12

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Saturday, April 12, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven.

Saud y pi 2 9 5T E I H G n ,x Dvsa.,ILY _.< . Page . _ Seven: ,tr,?tr ,3? :*

m

Nicklaus

leads
Arnie

Masters
second

Iaily Classifieds

I

by

five;

PERSONAL

AUGUSTA, Ga. (P) - Jack Nicklaus,
exhibiting the awesome authority of
which only he seems capable, lashed his
way to a five-under-par 67 and left a
banner field of the world's greatest per-
formers stunned and a record-matching
five stroke lead in his wake after yes-
terday's second round of the 39th Masters
golf tournament.
Nicklaus, for 18 months a Golden Bear
who seemed to be hibernating, awoke
with a rampaging vengence. He birdied
three holes in a row, and four of five on
the back nine and appeared poised and
primed to turn this celebrated event into
a rout with a 36-hole total of 135.
THAT PUT him a whopping nine strokes
under par on the famed Augusta National
Golf Club course, 7,020 yards of rolling
Georgia hills that ranks among the most
reknown of all the world's golf courses.
His record-round total and his leading

margin both tied Masters records.
The low 36-hole Masters total is 135,
set by Henry Picard in 1935 and later
matched by Byron Nelson and Ken
Venturi.
THE LARGEST lead after two rounds of
this storied championship is five strokes,
by Herman Keiser in 1946.
Nicklaus' feat endangered the 72-hole
record of 271 he set in 1965.
Arnold Palmer, the legendary 45-year-
old who won his fourth Masters in 1964,
and Billy Casper, another former cham-
pion, shared second place with the youth-
ful Tom Watson.
PALMER, WHO played a couple of
hours in front of Nicklaus, was alone in
the lead for 42 magic minutes but slipped
into trouble on the back nine for a second-
round 71. Casper birdied his last two holes
for another 70.

The group at 141-three under par but
a distant six strokes back of Nicklaus-
was made up of PGA king Lee Trevino,
Torn Weiskopf, first-round leader Bobby
Nichols, J. C. Snead, Homero Blancas and
Pat Fitzsimons.
Lee Elder, the first black to gain entry
to this event, fell victim to the cut. He
shot a second-round 78 and, with a 152
total, failed to qualify for the final two
rounds.
Jack Nicklaus 68-67-135
Arnold Palmer 69-71-140
Billy Casper 70-70-140
Tom Watson 70-70-140
Homero Blancas 72-69-141
Pat Fitzsimons 73-68-141
Tom Weiskopf 69-72-141
Lee Trevino 71-70-141
J. C. Snead 69-72-141
Bobby Nichols 67-74-141
Bud AIlin 73-69-142
Rod Curl 72-70-142
Bob Murphy 70-72-142
Bruce Devlin 72-70-142
Allen Miller 68-75-143
Ben Crenshaw 72-71-143

PAPERS
NOTES
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PERSONAL
APPLICATIONS
ACCEPTED NOW

EUROPE '75
* Africa * Geneva@
* France Spain*
e Vienna * Italy o
Contact
CENTER
FOREIGN
STUDY
216 So. State St.
(Above Marti-Walker)
662-5575
cF4l9
WE GIVE SUPER DISCOUNTS on
quantity wine purchases.' Village
Apothecary, 1112 S. University. eFto
LEARN THE FACTS before you bug
-there is more to a diamond than
meets the eye. Austin Diamond,
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CAN DO cleaning, gardening noan
PART-TIME SUMMER WORK. Can
do cleaning, gardening, painting.
Good references. Pay negotiable.
Call Elaine 764-0643 early morning
or late at night. d0415

AP Photo
Nicklaus reacts to missed put

..7. .... .,..... ".. .... .?.

WID
ot nColbert W
bomb Yanks, 5-3 1Michiga
NEW YORK P) -- Willie Horton and Nate Colbert spoil-
ed Catfish Hunter's New York debut with booming home CH Special -To The Daily two-for-four.
runs, powering the Detroit Tigers to a 5-3 victory over the C H A M P A I G N - The Randy Vincent
Yankees yeerdag hMichigan baseball team, playing with the loss, alloy
Tigyesterday. yfor the first time in more than Dave Lundstedt hor
Tiger, starter Mickey Lolich survived a ragged first .iamnh pndisBgTnsa losers.
inning and got the victory, thanks to clutch relief help aonth, opened its Bg sheader in the second g
from John Hiller. from Illinois yesterday, 6-2 and gan coach Mob
Hunter, the heralded $.3.75 million pitcher, was tagged for 87. called on reliever
a two-run homer by Horton in the first inning but retired Ace pitcher Chuck Rodgers er to douse an Illi
the next 13 batters and allowed only one more hit until the threw a four-hitter in the first the bottom of the
thrw aou-hite inth f.stning. Illinois' J
sixth, when he issued his only walk to Ron LeFlore and J game to snap a four game Illi- gnallinois J
Gary Sutherland singled. ni winning streak, and the Wol- signaled home
Horton grounded into a forceout at second but Colbert, verines held off a strong Illi- s
obtained from San Diego during the off-season, smacked a nois rally in the last inning of
line drive into the left field bullpen for his first American? the second game to post their
League home run. second win.
Horton hit a towering shot into the bullpen in the open- Rodgers, shaky in the early
Ing inning following a one-out single by Sutherland to tgoig, yielded two hits and a
the Tigrs a 2 lead.run in the first inning, but J5?
give the Tigers a 2-0 lead. coasted the rest of the way,
The Yankees scored their three runs in the bottom of the pitching all seven innings,
first. Alex Johnson beat out a slow roller with one out and walking only one, and striking
r raced home when Bobby Bonds' hard grounder caromed out seven. By JON CH
off the glove of third baseman Aurelio Rodriguez for a A three-run Michigan rally in Bo Schembechle
double. the third, highlighted by a polo when only 50,000
Bob Oliver sent Dan Meyer to the left field fence for home run by Dick Walterhouse, show up to see his1
a fly ball that appeared catchable but dropped in for an.. gave Rodgers all the runs he er Navy or Iowa.
other run-scoring double. needed. Walterhouse, starting pouts when his tea
After Thurman Munson beat out a routine grounder to second baseman, went three-for- Crisler Arena to c
As rTumnMno etou otn rudrt four and knocked in two runs. And now that sr
short for another infield hit, shortstop Tom Veryzer's relay
to first trying to complete a double play was wild, allowing Designated hitter Bob Was- rived, another cry
lewski had two' hits, including it seems to fall o
Oliver to score from second. a double, and collected three The voice belings
... ::r:;:::" :"::;.:.;,:::::.:::;{;:::;":.:^;;.:..:.: RBIs. Catcher Ted Mahan went igan tennis team a
...................................."

RS ILLINOIS TWICE

W
wVVins

twr1bill

was charged
wing ten hits.
mered for the
ame, Michi-
y Benedict
Mark Web-
nois rally in
seventh in-
eff Cimack
wo runs off
Sorenson to
ter

bring the Illini within one, 8-7,
before Weber entered the
game.
With runners still on first and
second and two out, Weber
struck out Sam Quarles on a
bad pitch to end the game.
Michigan first baseman Ran-
dy Hackney, a transfer from
Central Michigan, slugged a
three run homer in the third
inning to tie the game at four
all. Jeff James hit two singlesj
FACE PURDUE

in the second game, in addition
to a double in the first.
Winner Sorenson went six
and two-thirds innings, gave up
-ten hits, two walks, and struck
out seven. Reliever Bob Har-
old was the loser.
The pair of wins puts Michi-
gan's overall record at 5-6. Yes-
terday's games were the Wol-
verines' first since returning
from Florida after spring break.
Illinois' record dropped to 12-7.

TOURNAMENT - Pinball, Foosball,
State Championship.
Inquire at
CAMPUS PINBALL
1217 South University
eFtc

214

ARBOR INSTANT
PRINTING.
S. 4th Ave. 994-4664
cptc

WHY WALK FARTHER?
Get your Levi's cuffed flairs at
WILD'S VARSITY SHOP

open

to day

[AVEZ
r gets upset
or so fans
team slaught-
Johnny Orr1
m doesn't fill
apacity.
pring has ar-
goes up-but'
on deaf ears.
to the Mich-
nd it's shout-+
-',-.

Wolverines'

backfield

lacks game experience

By RAY O'HARA I Ten Steve Strinko will no Io
The dedicated Michigan foot- terrorize opposing ball carri
ball fan who hurries down to the The presence of Dave Bro
corner drug store next Septem- Michigan's latest All-Amer
ber to buy his copy of Sports safety, will no longer influ
Illustrated's college football is- I opposing coaches towardc
sue will wish he hadn't. servative play selection.
Why? Because that esteemed Last year, Bo Schembec
periodical will report, in its ' recruited as many talented
usual omniscient tone, that the fensive backs as he could lay
Wolverines have been decimat- hands on. Two of themr
ed by graduation. start this Fall.
THE MOST disquieting thing Dwight Hicks, a rising so
about that analysis will be that more, is the heir apparen
there may be some truth to it. the safety position. Hick's
The loss of a quarterback, a dentials as a hard hitter h
wingback, a fullback, a tight! been proven in practice, and
end, and four starting linemen
off the offense will make all the
experts skeptical, but the depar- E
tures from the defense may be
even more damaging.
In 1975, Michigan football pro- NHL FIRST ROUND
grams will trumpet the trium- Chicago 6.Boston 4
phant return of only one player AL n
(Don Dufek), from among the Boston 6, Baltimore 5
seven veterans who backed up Milwaukee 6, Clevelan?
the Wolverine defensive line in Kansas City 8, Minnesota 3
1974. Oakland 7, Texas 5L
1974. NL
Defensive halfbacks Dave El- Pittsburgh 4, New York 3
liott, Tom Drake, and Harry Chicago 2, Montreal 1
Banks have all graduated. Line- Atlanta 4, San Francisco 2
bsSt. Louis 6, Philadelphia 3
backers Carl Russ and All-Big Los Angeles 7. Houston 0

nger
ers.
own,
ican
ence
con-
hler
de-
his
may!
pho-
t to
cre-
have
d, in

Moeller's opinion, "He moves
toward the ball extremely well."'
Derek Howard, another man
in his first spring practice, is
now the leading candidate to re-
place the departed Elliott; while
Kurt Kampe, a senior, and
James Bolden, a junior, vie for
Drake's old spot.
O'Neal, a junior, and Devich,
a senior, are both quick, and
if they remain healthy, may
even be slight improvements
over their predecessors.
With luck, the Blue will make
a laughing stock of Sports Il-
lustrated again this year.

ing, Come look at us, we're
good!!"
Fan support for the Mich-
igan netters has been, to put
it mildly, almost nonexistent
for a number of reasons.
"Somehow we've done a very
poor job of getting people to
come and letting them know
when the matches are being
held," admits head coach Brian
Eisner. "The thing is, you ve
got so many other things to do
from a coaching standpoint. I
don't have a lot of time to go
out and try to do public rela-
tions to get people out here."
Michigan finished third in last
year's NCAA championships, is
the defending Big Ten cham-
pion for the fifth time in the
last six years, and finished see-
ond to defending NCAA champ
Stanford in the National Col-
legiate Indoor Team champan-
ships held last February at Wis-
consin.
The Wolverines also boast

|

two of the finest players in netters open the Big Ten sea-I
the country in Victor Amai a son at Purdue and meet Illinois
and Freddie DeJesus, who last on Sunday. Michigan should
year in a celebrity tournament have no trouble repeating as
knocked off Jimmy Conrors conference champs, but Eisner
and Ilie Nastase in doubles insists "the conference as a
play. whole has improved."
There's no question the Wol- Although Purdue has new!
verines are good, so where ara-faces in its lineup so that last
all the fans? Eisner would like year's No. 1 singles Steve
to know. Plump has been bumped to the
"We'll go almost any other No. 2 spot and Illinois has re-'
place and they'll have ail kinds turned a good team in hopes of
of people out to see us, because finishing in the Big Ten's upper
we're there. You knaw, more half again. Unfortunately both
people come to see us there may. be lower division teams;
than we'll probably have at our this year. A Wolverine shutout
own facilities," lamente iLis-, would not be too surprising.
ner. On April 16 Eisner aid hi
Eisner suffered key losses crew return home to open their'
this season when Peter Flem- home season against Eastern
ing transferred to Stanford Michigan. The matches are at
over the summer, and Inst the Varsity Courts next to the
year's team captain, Kevin I.M. Building and start at 1 p.m.
Senich, graduated. He hopes
to replace them with promis-
ing freshmen Brad Holland
and Buddy Gallagher. Eisner
feels Gallagher is "one of the
tionally."
This year's team is captained'have
by Jerry Karzen and returns be-
sides Holland, Gallagher, Ama-
ya, and DeJesus, Eric Friedler
and Jeff Miller, both Big Ten
singles champs at the No. 3
and 5 spots respectively.
Today, the Maize and Blue E
Also
LOWEST JET As
FARES TO Shrimp Dinner
EUROPE $2.65

UPTIGHT? Use Whirlpool. Profes-
sionally Trained Angela .Massages
Muscles. Exclusive. Inexpensive.
971-6867, 971-1489"Fte
U's only drug store belongs to the
Village Apothecary, 1112 S. Univer-
sity. cFtc
5 YEARS, 538 wedding bands, and
2 degrees later, Jhan says thanks
and farewell. . cF417
WHERE marginal prices buy quality
diamonds. Austin Diamond, 1209 5.
University, 663-7151. cFtc
MODELS FOR FREE HAIR
STYLING
needed Monday, April 21, sometime
between 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon.
Place, G & H Barber Shop, 3026
Packard. Union Barber Stylists will
be improving technique on hair
covering the ear or longer. Call 663-
0490 during the day for a reserva-
tion. 62F415
HOW TO PASS EXAMS, $2.00.
Swank, 657Y Wiliabar Dr., Wash-
ington CH, OH 43160. 18F411
LET US FILL your next prescrip-
tion. The Village Apothecary. cFtc
EVERY DAY is RING DAY at the
Michigan Union. See our display of
class rings at the concession stand
on the first floor. cFtc
3-in-one Tournament. Straight pool
for men and women. Sat, and Sun.,
Apr. 12-13. Michigan Union Bil-
liards. cF412

PRESENTS 2 SPECIAL
SERVICES TOMORROW
FOOD CRISIS
11.:00 a.m.
led by LOUIS VAN ESS,
director of the
Christian Reformed Committee
6:00 P.m.
Christian Lifestyle
and
Communal Living
Discussion with ANDREW FOSTER
ALL ARE INVITED
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 WASHTENAW
(Corner of Washtenaw & Forest)
Rev. Donald Postema

7

I

'I

OPEN
COFFEE HOUSE
IN HONOR OF
HADASSAH HOSPITAL IN ISRAEL
Saturday, April 12-9 p.m.
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT:
Folk-and Upbeat Jazz

of any scheduled airline
See how much you save via
Icelandic Airlines'daily jetsfrom
New York to Luxembourg, June
thru August, against lowest
comparable round-trip fares of
any other scheduled airline:
Under 21?
THEIR FARE OUR FARE
$476 $410
YOUTH FARE, ages 12 to 21, for
stays of up to 365 days. Show
proof of age. Confirm within 5
days of flight. Save $66 via
Ice land ic!I

-

I

I

SPIRITUAL COMMUNITY OF THE SUN
PRESENTS
DICK GREGORY
* Speakinq on the food crisis and survival of humanity *
FRI., MAY 16, 1975-7:00 P.M.
UNIV. OF MICH. BALLROOM
Donation $4 plus 1 con of food
orofits oo to world community food bank
ann arbor mi
GET TICKET in ADVANCE of show!
Available at David's Bookstore-529 E. Liberty
and n the Michiaon Union
.. HAND EMBROIDERED
BLOUSES, SHIRTS, TUNICS, DRESSES
a HANDMADE JEWELRY:
EARRINGS, RINGS,
LPDn Atr FTr 12met'LfW'

Coffee and
A. E. PHI
1205 HILL STREET

Donuts available
761-3121
Donation $1.00

}

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...c
:

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Political Crisis in America
SATURDAY, APRIL 12
7:30 p.m. FLORYNCE KENNEDY, Attorney,
Rackhlam Aud. NYC: Director, Consumer Informa-
ton Service, NYC; Deleacote, No-
tional Conference on Black Power,
member. The Feminists. "NELSON
ROCKEFELLER: MULTI-NATION-
AL DELINOUENT."
DONALD FREED, Author of Execu-
tive A c t i a n. The Gloss House
Tapes. "FROM DALLAS TO WAT-
ERGATE: A DECADE OF CON-
SPIRACY."

Over 21?
THEIR FARE OUR FARE
$846 $600
NORMAL FARE for stays of 46
to 365 days. Save $246 via
Icelandic!
Similar savings from Chicago!
Enjoy lowest jet fares to Europe
no matter when you go or how
long you stay. Get details about
all of Icelandic's fares & tours.
SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT.
Fares suibject to change and
govt. approval.

INTERESTED IN:
STUDENTS RIGHTS (Institutional governance-who
runs your life).
INNOVATIVE GRADUATE EDUCATION-Open
Universities for example.
ALTERNATIVE CAREERS-Part time and permanent.
MANAGEMENT OF MUTUAL FUNDS-Yours and
Rackham's.
AFFIRMATIVE ACTION FOR STUDENTS
RUN FOR:
RaCkham Student Government
THIS WILL BE A YEAR OF CHANGE

SUNDAY, APRIL1

13

clond ic Airines *"(2121 757 8585
S6. N.Y.,N. 10020

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