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November 10, 1972 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-10

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UMMW

HOUSING OFFICE
InuResidenceStfAplci
Forms for 1973-74 A*cademi~c Year
Available Starting November 1, 1972
in Ms. Chorlene Co y's Office
3011 S.A.B.
FROM 8:00 A.M.-12:30 P.M. & 1:30 P.M.-5:00 P.M.
MONDAY-FRIDAY
POSITIONS INCLUDE- RESIDENT DIRECTOR, ASSISTANT
RESIDENT DIRECTOR, RESIDENT
ADVISOR, RESIDENT FELLOW &
HEAD LIBRARIAN
Advisory positions generally require upperclass status for the
Resident Fellows in Residential College and the Resident Advisors
positions; graduate status for Resident Fellows in Pilot Program
and the Resident Directors position.
Present staff and other individuals who have an application on
file must come to this office to update their application and
indicate tie hall of their FIRST CHOICE.

!{

7 REGULARS GONE:
Gymnasts

11 82 in a2

rebuilding

i

By FRED LUCAS and Penn State. But Coach Newt
With the coming of winter all Loken is confident that his team's
eyes turn away from the football dedication and desire to win will.
field and towards basketball and keep them in the competition.
hockey, right? Well, almost right. Coach Loken also believes that by
Though these two sports do dom- playing good teams their own team
inate the winter sports scene and will be better, and in his own
attract the largest number of spec- words, "To be great you must
tators, there is another sport which meet the great."
is gaining in student support. The Big pluses for this year's team
sport? Gymnastics. will be Ray Gura and Ward Black,
Coached by Newt Loken, the both returning seniors. Gura, cap-
gymnastic team has dominated the tain of this year's team, is the
Big Ten for the last twelve years, defending Big Ten champ in both
capturing the first place crown ten vaulting and the floor exercises.
times and finishing twice the other Black placed second behind his
two years. The team has also teammate in the floor exercises.
fared well in NCAA competition, This should give the team a strong
winnig th titl in 970.one-two punch in this event.'
winning thtiter' in m 19. Along with these two, Michigan
But this year's team was hit ha soe terfn rtuig
hard by that most dreaded has some other fine returning
enemy of all college sports, grad- gymnasts. On the rings the Wol-
eatn.yo a cLeeosrt segen-verines will have Monty Falb,
ation. Cach Lon lost sen who finished second in the Big
seniors last year, six of which Ten. Terry Boys, an experienced
were regular starters for the floorman, will add even more
team. This has got tohurt the strength to this event.
team in its drive to sustain its Bob Johnson is a returning junior
dynasty in the Big Ten. who will work on the parallel bars,

And sophomore Carey Culbertson
will add experience to Michigan's
high bar event. In the all-around
event J. P. Bouchard, Bruce MeddI
and Jean Gagnon are all returning
this season.
And don't forget the freshmen.
This year the team acquired fine
talent in Jerry Poynton, Joe Nuens-
wander, Pierre LeClerc and Rich-
ard Bigras, all outstanding re-
cruits.
This year's opener is the Mid-
west Open on November 24-25.
This will provide the team witr
an opportunity to gain experience
and to tune-up before they start
their dual meet competition
against Ohio State.
There will be five home meets
this year. The competition takes
place at Crisler Arena and admis-
sion for all students and faculty
is free. And for three dollars the
general public can get a season
ticket. Coach Loken urges every
one to come down and support the
team and watch some of the coun-
try's finest gymnasts in action.

Checks and captures ---
. .. Look before you leap
chess by dan boyk
RULE 1: Before every move, consider every check and every
capture. This is the most read and least owned rule in all of
chess. The differences in strength among chess players are due
to many things of course-aptitude, study, reaction to stress, etc.
-but one important difference is simply the wilingness to apply
the above rule.
To examine checks and captures does not mean always to
check or capture-95 per cent of them should be rejected. "Pat-
zer sees a check, gives a check," Fischer wrote about one of his
own inaccuracies. However, because checks and captures are
forcing moves, with their consequences easier to analyze, improve
your play and save yourself energy by applying Rule 1.
Here are some games which illustrate its importance:
In Game 1 White plays cleverly, but outwits himself with his
eighth move. The check simply does not work, as the game
shows. Instead 8. NxB gives White an edge. e.g., 8 . . . PxN
9. QxN . QxQ 10. N-B7ch and 11. NxQ.
Game 2 uses an extension of the rule, 4 ... N-K6 "checks"
the queen. If 5. PxN Q-RSch leads to mate. Perfect.
The sharp move 9. BxPch winning a pawn in Game 3 is one of
the most commonly overlooked of all chess cheapos. It can ap-
pear in a variety of settings, but always the theme is the same:
by checking with the pinned knight, the attacker discovers an
attack on the pinning bishop.
There are pitfalls in this trap; for example, if Black's knight
were at KB3 instead of K2, the whole combination would be off,
because of 11. . . . NxQ.

}

And this year's schedule wont!
help matters any. Michigan will
meet last year's NCAA champs
Southern Illinois December 28-29.1
On February third the gymnasts
will meet the Hawkeyes of Iowa,
who upset Michigan last year to
capture the conference crown.
Other tough teams on this year's'
schedule will be Minnesota, re-
garded as a possible title threat,"

F

Gridde Pickiings,

One night while fondling the latest addition to my rare Persian
stamp collection I heard a rapping at my window. Arising from my
plush surroundings I went to the window to see who would dare'
interrupt my moment of ectasy. Flinging the window open in a wild
rage I saw that it was my old friend Jasper.
Jasper, who I had not seen for five years, said that he had been
flying through the neighborhood and decided to stop in. He immedi-
ately started to cry and I quickly rushed to his side to console him
and find out what was troubling him.
Well, this story does have a happy ending. Jasper stayed until
he found a new job, his wife went back to him, and his children
changed their errant ways. And just the other day I received a letter
from Jasper, saying that he had just won the Gridde Picks and that
he would never have to worry about feeding his family again.
If you too wish to try to make your life a better thing get your
Gridde Picks in by midnight tonight at 420 Maynard. And may the
bird of Paradise follow you wherever you go.
1. MICHIGAN at Iowa 11. Nebraska at Iowa State
(pick score) 12. Missouri at Oklahoma
2. Ohio State at Michigan State 13. Wake Forest at Duke
3. Minnesota at Northwestern 14. California at Oregon State
.I a I 15. UCLA at Washington
4. Indiana at Illinois 16. Pitt at Navy
5. Wisconsin at Purdue 17. Notre Dame at Air Force
6. LSU at Alabama 18. TCU at Texas Tech
7. Georgia at Florida 19. Central Connecticut at
8. Vanderbilt at Kentucky Cortland
9. Tulsa at Florida State 20. Daily Libels vs. Michigan
10. BYU at Arizona Rugby Football Club

1. P-K4
2. N-KB3
3. N-B3
4. PxP
5. B-N5ch
6. N-K5
7. Q-B3
8. Q-R5ch
9. NxP
10. QxR
11. QPxN
12. B-R6
13. R-Q1
14. Resigns

GAME 1
P-QB--
N-KB3
P-Q4
NxP
B-Q2
BxB
P-B3
P-N3
PxN
NxN
Q-Q4
N-Q2
Q-R4

I.
2.
3.
4.
5.

P-Q4
N-Q2
PxP
P-KR3
Resigns

1. P-K4
2. N-KB3
3. B-N5
4. 0-0
5. R-K1
6. B-R4
7. B-N3
8. P-B3
9. BxPch
10. N-N5ch
11. QxB

GAME 2
N-KB3
P-K4
N-N5
N-K6
GAME 3
P-K4
N-QB3
B-B4
KN-K2
P-QR3
P-QN4
P-Q3
B-KN5
KxB
K-K1

JULIAN BOND
Rep. Georgia State Legislature
1st Black Nominated for VP
Co-founder Student Non-Violent Coordinating
Committee

f
O

IN LECTURE
Nov. 14, 1972 Hill Auditorium
8:00 P.M.
STUDENTS-$1.50 NON-STUDENTS-$2.00
TICKETS AVAILABLE-
Michigan Union Hill Aud. Box Office
East-West Book Shoppe-312 Perrine
Sponsored by CBC
HILLEL FOUNDATION & MIDRASHA COLLEGE OF JEWISH STUDIES
PRESENTS
STEVEN S. SCHWARZSCHILD
Prof. of Philosophy, Washington Univ. (St. Louis)
former editor of Judaism magazine
SPEAKING ON,
"THE RADICAL IMPERATIVES
OF JUDAISM"
World Jewry has entered into an essentially con-
servative era in its history. This conservative posture
is clearly in fundamental conflict with the ethical
and eschatologically revolutionary demands of Juda-
ism. What does one do?
8 p.m., Monday, November 13, at Hillel,1429 Hill

USCF Expert Steve Feldman will give a simultaneous exhibi-
tion in Markley Hall Sunday at 2 o'clock. Feldman, a freshman
living in Markley, will play up to 40 players at once. Entry fee is
$1, with a $4 prize to anyone who beats the champ. All profit will
be spent on pizza for the participants. To reserve a place, send a
dollar to Feldman, 5435 Markley.
N. Smith, -prominent Michigan postal chess player, sends the
following information: Former World Champion Tigran Petrosian
is going to make a tour of the United States and plans a fantastic
exhibition in Chicago. There, for a full day sometime in Decem-
ber, Petrosian will play 100 opponents at the same time; as soon
as a game ends, Petrosian's opponent will leave and someone else
will start a new game against Petrosian. This willbe a test of
stamina as much as of ability.
Chess is alive and well in the dorms. Walter Power won the
Bursley-Baits tournament, and Jeff Schiller won the South Quad
title. Maybe when some of the other campus tournaments are
over, there will be a tournament of champions.
Local player David Presser tied for first in the Region V
(Indiana, Ohio, Michigan) Tournament held in Fort Wayne, Oc-
tober 28-29th. Presser's perfect 5-0 score was matched by two
others.
The three split $600 equally, but as the only one of the three
actually from Region V, Presser gained sole possession of the
title and the trophy. Referring to his fifth game Presser com-
mented, "I was two pawns up in a bishops of opposite colors
ending, each pawn worth $100."
Last weekend in the Kalamazoo Open, Eugene Martinovsky
and Grandmaster Walter Browne split first prize with scores of
42-1. Lucrative prize funds have made the presence of a grand-
master in a Michigan tournament much more frequent.
Saturday and Sunday in Lansing the University Open will be
held, a five-round event. Entry fee is $8 ($6 for under 21) plus
USCF and MCA membership. Entries will be accepted until 9:15
Saturday morning in the MSU student union.
SPECIAL! HOT CHOCOLATE
Everyone Welcome!

11

LOTS OF PEOPLE

GRAD
COFFEE
HOUR
Wednesday, Nov. 10
8-10 p.m.
West Conference
Room, 4th Floor
RACKHAM
OUTSIDE ON THE TERRACE
DOTS OF FOOD

11

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