THE SUMMER DAILY
Friday, August 10. 1973
lead Cleveland PGA
CLEVELAND (A) - Longshots
Al Geiberger and Don Iverson
matched early, four-under-par
67s, then sat back and watched
gusty winds sweep away the
challenges of the game's big
guns yesterday in the first round
of the 55th National PGA cham-
The skinny Geiberger, who
hasn't won since taking this title
in 1966, and Iverson, whose lone
victory in three years on the tour
came in a satellite event, shar-
ed a surprising two-stroke lead,
after the first 18 holes of this, the
last of the year's four major
Bob Dickson, Mike Hill, on the
comeback from back trouble, and
Mason Rudolph, with five birdies
In a row, followed at 69 while
most of the glamor names of the
game had problems that ranged
from mild to very, very serious.
The best of that group was
Clinic in Mich.-l to 24 week
pregnancies terminated, by li-
censed obstetrician gvnecologist.
Quick services will be arranged.
24 HOUR SERVICE
big Tom Weiskopf, who had to
sink a 35-foot birdie putt on the
final hole to salvage a 70. He
was tied with a group that in-
cluded England's Tony Jacklin,
former PGA title - holder Ray
Floyd, Don Bies and Gibby Gil,
Leading money - winner Bruce
Crampton of Australia matched
par 71 , on the 6,852 yards of
wooded, rolling countryside that
make up the old Canterbury
Golf Club Course, but most of
the rest of the world's leading
players had long tales of worry
woe, misfortune and mishap in
the afternoon winds that dried out
U. S. Open champion Johnny
Miller, who played when the
winds and the brick-hard greens
were at their worst, even charged
officials with "tricking up" the
"And I'll tell that to the PGA
or the greenskeeper or anybody,"
said Miller, who bogeyed three
holes in a row at one stretch en
route to a 72.
area in front of the green were
super soft. Then the middle and
the back were hard as concrete,"
Jack Nicklaus was another at
72, with only a single birdie.
In the group at 73 were South
African Gary Player, the defend-
ing champion, and Masters title-
holder Tommy A a r o n. Aaron
twice had it three under par, then
finished bogey, par, bogey, triple-
bogey. He hit his tee shot out of
boutds and bunkered his fourth
at the 18th.
But Arnold Palmer probably
had as many problems as anyone
as he struggled to a five-over-par 1
76 that included a fat 40 on the
"I three - putted the 11th and a:
that was the straw that broke
the camel's back," said the 43- AP Photo
year-old Palmer, who has won SMILIN' JACK, better known as Lee Trevino, must have found
almostdeverything the game can dismal failure slightly amusing during yesterday's first round
offer - except the PGA title. action of the PGA Open.
Nation's finest amateur athletes
"The front of the greens, just j*j
the first couple of feet, and thecome to U for Junior Olympics
one of the nation's foremost trampoline will be the areas in 440 and 880. Challenging Cren-
amateur events will be hosted by which participants ranging from shaw will be Charlie White of
the University of Michigan next 10 to 17 years of age will vie for Harvey, Ill., the Illinois state
From A.A.C.T. week when more than 700 ath- national honors. Swimming and champ in the 880 with a clocking
letes invade Ann Arbor to partici- diving competition will be held at of 1:51.0.
Aug. 22-25 pate in the seventh annual AAU Fuller Pool, located on Fuller Also present is a Baltimore
Mendelssohn Theatre National Junior Olympics. Road, in the North Campus area, speedster named Clifford Wileyt
while gymnastics, judo, trampo- who has done a 9.6 in the 100 and
Tickets at the Music Shop Track and field, swimming and line and all ceremonies will be a 47.5 quarter.
---- diving, gymnastics, judo, and situated in Crisler Arena.
-___ _TICKETS FOR all singe events
-Charles Champlin, L.A. Times
"SUPERB! SIMPLY FASCINATING !"
-Judith Crist, N.Y. Magazine
ONE OF THE highlights of the
two-day competition will be the
track and field events held on the
all-weather Tartan Track on Fer-
The outstanding athlete is Al-
vin Crenshaw from Dallas, Tex-
as, a 17-year old speedster who
is a double state champion in the
Call David Stein
the whole batch. If you are a
student under the tender age of
18, it only costs you 50 cents.
Tickets can be purchased at the
Ticket Office, 1000 S. State, all
J. L. Hudson stores, Stein and
Goetz, 315 S. Main, Moe's Sport
Shop, 711 N. University, and at
Ann Arbor Bank outlets in Maple
Village and Topps Shopping Cen-
ter. Opening ceremonies held in
Crisler Arena are free to the pub-
Tues. Aug. 14 - Opening Cere-
monies - Crisler - 8 p.m.
Wed. Aug. 15 - Judo Competi-
tion - Crisler - 9 a.m.-NOON.
Wed-Thurs - Diving - Fuller
Pool - 4 p.m.
Swimming - Fuller - 6 p.m.
Track and Field-Ferry Fieldv-
Gymnastics - Crisler - 1-6
Thurs. Aug. 16 - Trampoline
-Crisler - 9a.m.-NOON
Closing Ceremonies - Crisler
Eliminations will be held daily
at all three, locations
THE NUMBER ONE BOOK OF THE YEAR!
NOW-THE SUSPENSE FILM OF THE YEAR!
relentlessly moving towards
the date with death
that would rock the world.
DID YOU KNOW...
The Student Government Council sponsors a student occident
and health insurance policy. There are 3 basic policies avail-
able which include accident, sickness, infirmary, out-patient and
maternity benefits. All enrolled students, undergraduates and
graduates, are eligible for the plans. The insured student's
spouse and unmarried children may also be covered. Students
desiring coverage must make - application before October 31,
1973. Don't wait 'til it's too late. You con get a copy of the
student accident and health insurance policy at the SGC office,
3X Michigan Union (763-3241) or call Health Service INPUT.
If you have a problem, complaint, or suggestion about
Health Service, CALL
10 am. to .atg
EDWARD FOX is "The Jackala* ALAN BAllEL n TONY BRITTON * CYRIL CUSACK
MICHEL LONSDALE 0 ERIC PORTER " OELPHINE SEYRIG " Music by GtORGES DELERUiE
DAILY e ciown i m drn Com