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May 20, 1972 - Image 10

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-05-20

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, May 20, 1972

Pae e TEMIHIA DIY1auray Iay2 17

603 East Liberty
9TH SMASH WEEK.
Phone 665-6290 NOW THE
ALLTIME
RECORD-
SMASHING
EMOVIE HIT
EVERYWHERE!

HOST PURDUE:
Trackmen end

'THE
THAT
ON : WARM
PN 12451THE C
Shows at 1-4:30-8p.m. DO IN
$2.50 AFTER 4:30' ANCES
$2.50 ALL DAY OF Al
SUNDAY WITH

E GODFATHER' IS .A MOVIE
SEEMS TO HAVE EVERYTHING!
ATH, VIOLENCE, NOSTALGIA;.
HARISMA OF MARLON BRAN-
ONE OF HIS FINEST PERFORM-
5, AND THE DYNAMIC SWEEP
N ITALIAN-AMERICAN 'GONE
THE WIND'!"
Time Maazine

COMBINE VACATION AND
SUMMER SCHOOLj
4 3
MM
OI~ TH BEAC E O
Planning on another hot summer school this year? Why not enroll
in a cool summer session at Northern Michigan University, Mar-
quette, Michigan. It's uniquely ours-Michigan's Upper Peninsula
-clean air, clear water, and transferrable credits. NMU's sum-
mer school has two sessions beginning June 19 and July 17.
For all summer visitors to the region---NMU's attractive residence
hall rooms are available for guests on an overnight or weekly
basis throughout the. summer (June 15 through August 20) with
all conveniences plus economical prices. For example, the over-
night cost of a double is $10.00, a suite (two connecting rooms)
for four is only $66.00 per week.
For additional information- and reservations, write to: Director of
Guest Housing, Northern Michigan University, Marquette, Mich-
igan 49855, (9061 227-1700.

The Michigan track team com-
pletes its brief outdoor dual
meet season this afternoon when
the cindermen host Purdue at
1:00 P.m.
Preparation for next week's
Big Ten meet will be the main
purpose of the meet for coach
Dixon Farmer's team which has
a 2-1 mark in the outdoor sea-
son to date. The last meet re-
sulted in a 84-70 win over Penn
State and in previous contests
Michigan thrashed Ohio Univer-
sity and was bested by Illinois
in the only other Big Ten dual
meet.
Runners Phil Pyatt and God-
frey Murray and shot putter
Steve Adams have been the most
impressive performers for t h e
Wolverines and could carry their
best hopes in Big Ten competi-
tion next veekend in Cham-
ptaigni.
All three have established
school records in this year's ac-
tion: Pyatt with a 4:05.3 in the
mile, Murray with his :13.6 in
the 120-yard high hurdles, and
Adams with his 60-11.4 heave of
the shot put.
Adams finished second in the
MCAI- AT-GRE
LSAT-ATGSB
NATL BDS.
Preparation for tests required for
adrission to graduate and pro-
essonal schools
" SixOand twelve session groups
" Small groups
* Voluminous material for home
study prepared by experts in
each field
" Lesson schedule can be tailored
to meet individual needs
Summer Sessions
Special Compact Courses
Weekends-Intersessions
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
EDUCATIONAL CENTER
DETROIT BRANCH
21711 W. Ten Mile Rd., Suite 113
Southfield, Michigan 48075
(313) 354-0085
Success Through Education
Since 1938
Branches in principal cities in U.S.
The Tutoring School with the
Nationwide Reputation

indoor meet to Minnesota's Co-
leen Anderson and will be hop-
ing to close in on 62 feet, the
Olympic qualifying mark.
Another outstanding perform-
er for Michigan in the field
events is high jumper John
Mann whose highest leap this
year is 6-8.
Murray. a probable Jamaican
Olympian. also should partici-
pate in the 440 relay along with
Gene Brown. Mel Reeves. and

Major League Leaders

AMERC1A N 11 "
Based on 65 at Hats
Batting Top Tet
l'. str Vst . 55 1 i
layer, Clubs G All R so t
P. Kelly, Chi 'i -1 11 i .:52
Asecraw, Cle 24 76 1 26 .42
Pin ona , 'Cat 4 91 10 :£}5 .330
Piniella, KC '27 104 15 314 .:37
Munson, NY ->4 81 10 26 .321
Freehan, Det 2 t 82 1:3 26 .:17
1). Allen. Chi 25 96 15 :30 .31:3
Cash, Det t 84 1:3 26 .: 1
tudi, Oak ' 91 1: 28 .308
s Hme Runss
cash, Detroit, 7 tarwin, Minnesota, 6
1) Alen, Chicago, 5;:Dncnan, Oakland,
5: It. Jackson, Oakland, 5.
oago,'10 iFrerhan. Detroit, 19 Cash,
Detroit, 17: Duncan, Oakland, 17.
Pitching (3 Decisions)
Kant. 'Minnesota, 4-0, 1.000; iL ocker,
Oakland,3 :-0,1 .000' Lolich, Detroit, 7-1,
875; G. Perry, Cleveland, 6-2, .750:;
C loleman, Detroit, 6-2, .750 , -ood,Chi-
sao -stat 75f;lst.gest Knsastyt
ALTERNATIVE
EDUCATION
Teacher Training
in Pre-School
Open Education
WRITE:
Early Education
Course Chicago Ancona
Montessori School
4770 S. Dorcester
Chicago, Illinois 60615
(3121 924-2356

3 ->,70: IWoodson, Minnesota. 3-1,
.750
Bassedt o0 65at Bats
Batting Top Ten
Plaver. Clib 5. Al l I - '-Pet.
SSangnillen. Pgh 26 107 1'2 40 .374
Torre, StL ?8I108 5 40 .370
'Tola (*in 28 108 2239 .36
tnssell, LA 25 67 6 24 .:58
Mnday,'Chi 26 79 17 28 .::54
1 Lee, SD 2'? 74 11 :f; .:; 51
ICedeno, it tti 25 106 17 :16 .340
A. Of s sr, s t 6 1112 16 38 .:33 9
Hebner, IPsh 26 95 15 :3> .:3:7
M1. Atou st.L ?1 9-1 9 3 1: .330
home Rct s
6.55
ki, innadi, 3;a, :is aiH Stou stt,i 3ts.
Pets Cin0innati. 2; o. b. ew'ast,
000 c'snse n 3 Yocis o6-
J.RaeHotoni. : 7a0 ,ttisPitSton, :: 't.
Angeles,5-, 1.00 lack, Newtork,
4-0, 1.000; Marshall, Montreal, :-0,
1.000; Seaver, New York, 6-1, .851; Me-
Dowell, San Francisco, 5-1, .863; Slaue,
Pittsburgh, 4-1, ,800; Ellis, Pittsbuirgh,
4-1, .000; Nolan, Cineinnati, 4-1, .$00:
Osteen, Los Angeles, 4-1, .800.
Ernie saps
"HAIR TREND"
"Long Hair Styled a
Bit Shorter"
* STYLING
* TRIMS
* MODS
* REGULAR
* LONG
At Popular Prices
f DASCOLA
HAIRSTYLISTS
ARBORLAND
Open Monday, Thursday, Friday,
9 am. to 8 p.m.
Tues. Wed.. Sat., 9 to.6 p.m.

season
Greg Syphax. That quartet has
equaled the Michigan s c h o o l
record with a time this season
of :40.5
Brown, will also go in the 100-
yard dash where his top time
of the season is :09.5. And Sy-
phax will join Bill Bolster, Mike
Pierce. and Pyatt in the dis-
tance medley relay, another
foursome which has established
an all-tinte Michigan best this
year with its time of 9:48.7.

McLean Survives
Two Obstacles
Singer Surmounts Irritated
Crowd and a Bomb Scare
By DON HECKMAN
New York Times
A performer who can survive
a bomb scare and an antago-
nistic audience must be some-
thing special. Singer-song-
writer Don McLean came on
stage at Columbia University's
Don McLean in Concert

Wollman Auditorium Friday
night and was greeted by lis-
teners who were justifiably
angry about the garish. bright
spotlights beaming down on
them. "Some friends" were
filming Mr. McLean, and their
need for appropriate lighting
apparently took precedence
over the audience's comfort.
Associated with a performer
whose psychic antennas are
usually highly sensitive to rude-
ness, it was a peculiarly
thoughtiess action.
As if that wasn't enough. half-
way through the program Mr.
McLean was interrupted by a
man who unceremoniously
asked everyone to look under
their chairs for "strange or un-
usual looking packages! Wow.
Only a truly magical performer
could have kept me -and
doubtless many others in the
audience-in the hall after so
many hassles. But Mr. McLean

is magical.
He sang his current hit,
"American Pie' of course, but
he also sang two particularly
impressive older tunes, "Three
Flights Up" and "Circus Song"
He led his listeners through an
enthusiastic interpretation of
the old folk round "Babylon'
he played super guitar and
banjo and he sang beautifully.
His songs -almost allof which
are written with the pen of a
poet and the voice of a min-
strel --are the centerpiece of
his art. and they have as direct
and pertinent a message for
right-here-today young people
as those of any contemporary
songwriter I cari think of.
The bomb scare and the dis-
tracting film lights faded quickly
from my mind at the end of the
program. But Don McLean's,
music hasn't: Iexpect to be
hearing it for along, long time.

until step by step his words.,
Letter to the Editor melodious voice, his attitude,
Buffalo Evening News sensitivity, candor, and sincerity
brought my weary mind to a
warm reception of McLean's
".,I am not a fan of Don works. Just as we discovered
McLean. or wasn't before and respected the music of Bob
Sunday. I liked "American Pie" Dylan. Simon and Garfunkel,
but knew little of McLean or his Gordon Lightfoot. or Carole
work before then. King. so has everything I saw of
I sat in the balcony, quite Don McLean seeped into and
physically alienated from the warmed my musical sense;
lone man on stage, with no part- WENDY PATERSON,
icular expectations but curiosity, Kenmore, N Y.

OCE UPON
A MXTTRIS
PRESENTED BY
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
May 17, 18, 19, 20;
and May 21 matinee and evening
Mendelssohn Theatre
A MUSICAL COMEDY BASED ON THE FAIRY TALE
"THE PRINCESS AND THE PEA"
Directed and choreographed by John Reid Klein
Tickets available at Mendelssohn Box Office

Ia 7'On United Artists
Records & Tapes,

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