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July 13, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-07-13

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Thursday, July 13, 1972


Page Seven

Thursday, July 13, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven



Tupling tops
MUIRFIELD, Scotland (W) - th European circuit, held a
Peter Tupling, an obscure En- one-stroke margin over fellow
glish pro who admits "I haven't Englishman Tony Jacklin, who
a chance in the world," carded opened and closed with three-
a 68 for the first-round lead in put bogeys but was good enough
the British Open Golf Cham- in between for a 69.
pionship yesterday, while fav- Nicklaus, already holder of
ored Jack Nicklaus escaped the Masters and U.S. Open ti-
with a hard-earned 70. ties and heavily favored to win
The 22-year-old Tupling, who this ancient brown, was tied for
hasn't tried the American tour third at 70, two strokes back.
"because I'm not near good Also at 70 were Frank
enough" and has yet to win on Beard, attempting to play his
way out of a season-long
slump; former U.S. PGA
champ Dave Marr, and a pair
of youthful Englishmen, Peter
Townsend and Craig Defoy.
DM Defending champion Lee Tre-
vino, South African Gary Play-
M cl w er and veteran Doug Sanders
were in a group of more than a
By The Associated press half-dozen who matched par 71
NEW YORK - Jon Matlack in occasional rain and gusty
tossed a four-hitter and the winds that swept over the 6,892-
New York Mets took advantage yard Muirfield links.
of Sam McDowell's wildness to Arnold Palmer had a 73 de-
beat San Francisco 4-0 in Na- spite a fat six on the 17th hole
tional League baseball yester- where, he said, a misunder-
day. standing with his caddy cost
The Mets nicked McDowell hom two shots.
for a run in the first when the "I hit it all over the golf
Giants' left-hander walked the course," said Nicklaus, who
first three batters he faced. drew most of the gallery of 16,-
The run scored when Jim Fre- 000 that swarmed over the
gosi rammed into a double Scottish Moors by the Firth of
play. Forth.
In the second, McDowell "But is wasn't a bad scoring
(8-7) walked Wayne Garrett round," he added. "I just didn't
with two out. Matlack beat out play particularly well. I've
a hit off shortstop Chris played a lot worse, but I cer-
Speier's glove and both run- tainly feel I can play a lot bet-
ners scored when Bud Harrles- ter."
ton ripped a triple to the left NICKLAUS, GUNNING for
center field wall. Bill Suda- an unprecedented one - year
kis' two - out single produced sweep of the world's four major
the Mets' final run in the sev- titles, was in the rough seven
enth inning. times and missed five greens,
CHICAGO - Two home but got out of it with only two
runs by Jimmy Wynn paced the bogeyes.
Houston Astros to a 10-6 Na- The dapper little Marr, a 38-
tional League victory over the year-old veteran who divides
Chicago yesterday, before a bat his time between the tour and
day crowd of 27,324. his job as a television com-
Homers by Billy Williams, mentator, said, "I had the worst
his third in three games, and year of my career last year, .
Jim Hickman accounted for the then followed it up with still a
first three of four runs in the worse one this year.
Chicago fourth, but rookie right "I finished ninth or 10th at
hander Rick Rueschel couldn't Pensacola and that's the only
check the Astros despite a 5-2 time I played at all decent all
lead year."
Professional League Standings

British Open
That, said Marr, is the rea- His two birdies came on par
son he turned to television. fives that he reached with irons
Trevino, who has had prac- on his second shot. "The two
tically no time for practice bogeys were where I had to
because of business commit- play a run-up shot. I don't like
ments, said he was "very sat= ts have to play that kind of
isfied with my round. I fig- t ht. to ha that the
ured if I could get by the first shot. But other than that, the
day with a decent round, I'd game plan went exactly like I
be okay." wanted it to," he said.
Sp assky cntol
w e s rr
Sischer strTols

Wed., July 19
DIAL 5-6290
SHOWS AT 1-3-5-7-9
From the Master of Shock
A Shocking Masterpiece

From Wire Service Reports
REYKJAVIK, I c e 1 a n d-
Moody Bobby Fischer, the un-
lettered chess genius from
Brooklyn, yielded to a hopeless
position and lost the first game
of the 24 game series of the
world chess championship yes-
The match between Fischer
and defending world champion
Boris Spassky was highlighted
by a Fischer walkout for 30
minutes. The precipitating fac-
tor in Fischer's decision to take
a stroll was the presence of a
movie camera.
When Fischer returned he
slapped shut the time clock in-
dicating he was resigning his
position. Park bench players in-
dicate a resignation by turn-
ing the king over on its side.
After his admittance of de-
feat, Fischer reached across the
table and shook hands with the
Russian victor, and then waved
to the crowd. The crowd, in
turn, responded by wildly cheer-
ing Spassky.
With Fischer as he left the
hall was John Collins,-a wheel-
chair ridden paraplegic who
taught Fischer the moves when
Fischer was a kid in New York.
Fischer told Collins, "it will
settle down."
The play lasted only one hour
and three minutes. It was the
continuation of a game begun
Tuesday and adjourned after 34
moves with Fischer in a position
the experts said would give him
only a draw atbestSpassky
had his king, a bishop that
controlled the black diagonals
and three pawns. Fischer was
down to his king and five
pawns, two of them loose on the
king's side.
One of Spassky's pawns
threatened a Fischer pawn
when play concluded Tuesday
In the first move yesterday,
Spassky captured the pawn.
Fischer recaptured with his
king and the game turned into
an effort by Fischer to push his
pawns a square at a time to the
last rank under the escort of

his king.
Suddenly after five minutes
of play and some indecisive
sparring, Fischer stood, spoke
animatedly to chief referee Lo-
thar Schmid of West Germany
and disappeared with his long
rolling gait through the beige
curtains offstage left.
He left immediately for his
air conditioned hotel suite.
Under scoring rules, one point
is awarded for a victory and a
half point goes toeach player
for a draw.
As defending champion, Spas-
sky needs only 12 points in the
24 games to retain his title.
Fischer must score 12%; to
seize it and put an end to a
24-year Soviet monopoly.
Fischer has played six games
with Spassky and has yet to
win. He lost four times play-
ing the black pieces and drew
twice when he played white and
had first move.
Fischer plays white today.

A deadly new twist
from the original Hitchcock!


Election Workers Needed for August 8
and Future Elections
The City of Ann Arbor, due to the increased number of
election precincts, needs to hire approximately 150 addi-
tional election inspectors for the August 8 and future
elections. Applicants must be registered electors of the
City of Ann Arbor, must state their political party prefer-
ence, and must be willing to work as assigned.
Applications may be made at the City Clerk's office on
the second floor of City Hall between the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 5:00 p.m. Persons appointed as election inspectors
will be required to attend at least one training session
before being permitted to work in an election.
The average election day requires approximately 16
hours of work, from 6:00 a.m. until 10:00 p.m. or whenever
the work of the precinct is completed. Election inspectors
are paid at the rate of $1.90 per hour with time and a
half over eight hours.
For further information call 761-2400 extension 222,
223, 224, or 225. HAROLD R. SAUNDERS
City Clerk


Ametican League

National League

East East
W L Pct. GB w L Pet. GB
Detroit 42 34 .553 - Pittsburgh 48 28 .632 -
Baltimore 41 35 .539 1 New York 45 33 .577 4
Boston 36 36 .500 4 St. Louis 40 36 .526 8
New York 36 37 .493 4'1/ Chicago 42 30 .5258
Cleveland 32 43 .42774 9 Montreal 34 43 .442 14),
Milwaukee 30 44 .405 11 Philadelphia 28 51 .354 21yj
west West
Oakland 48029 .623 - Cincinnati 46 31 .597 -
Chicago 44 34 .564 4' Houston 47 34 580 1
Minnesota 38 32 .507 9 Los Angeles 41 30.19 6
Kansas City 39 30 .500 9 Atlalta 32 42 .468 i0
California 36 43 .456 13 San Francisco 36 49 .424 14
Texas 33 45 .423 i5' San Diego 29 50..367 18
Yesterday's Games Yesterday's Games
Boston at Oakland Hou~ston 10 Chicago6
Ne YrkatCalirnia Ne York4,CSanFnisco0
Milwaukee at Minnesota San Diego at Montreal
Texas at Detroit Los Angeles at Philadelphia
icagoat Cleveland Atiant sa tSt Louis
Kansas City at Baltimore Pittsburgh t Cincinnati
for a'
New Mexican
MEXICAN TRIO-Weds, thru Fri.
FIESTA HOURS-4-6:30 Tues.-Sat.

Vanessa Redgrave was nominated for an Acedomy Award as Best Actress for her portrayal of Isodora
Duncan who once wrote, "I would like to go down in history as a great dancer . . . but I suppose I
shall be remembered only by the number of lovers I have had."
Isadora Duncan, romantic rebel who conquered the turn-of-the-century art world and defied society
and its conventions in an eternal pursuit of art and truth.
"One rarely encounters successful attempts at such a range in the movies and indeed, one searches
memory in vain for any actress who has, in a single film, made us feel the several ages of woman as
intensely as Miss Redgrave does here."-Richard Schickel, LIFE Magazine
TONIGHT!-THURSDAY, JULY 13-ONLY!---Color-7 & 9:30 p.m.
7, 9:30 p.m by the director of Bonnie & Clyde", Mickey One",
"Alice's Restaurant' and "Little Big Man"
7&9 p.m. in which bikers terrorize a small town,
all showings in AUDITORIUM "A", ANGELL HALL - $1

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