THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, May 13, 1972
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, May 13, 1972
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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an (doubleheader), students admitted on
official publication of the Univer- I.D. card, faculty on athletic card,
sity of Michigan. -Notices should be Fisher Field, 1 pm.
sent in TYF2WRITTEN FORM to SUMMER PLACEMENT
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m, of Environmental Protection Agency,
the day preceding publication and Washington, D.C. Info on summer prog.
by 2 p.m. Fridaytfor Saturday and covering various phases of environment-
Sunday. Items appear once only. al investigation. Contact Mrs. Latack,
Student organization notices are 3200 SAB, phone 764-7460 for further
not acceptei for publication. For details and applications. Deadline May
more information, phone 764-9270. 22.
SATURDAY, MAY 13 Little Traverse Yacht Club, Harbor
Baseball: Michigan vs. Indiana Springs, Mich. Opening for sailing in-
-- -------- _- _structor; details, contact SPS 212 SAB,
1 SUNDAY, MAY 14 -
ECE!" TV Center Film: "Worlds of Abra-
ham Kaplan; Religion," WWJ-TV,
,Newsweek channel 4, noon.
Y AWARDS! MONDAY, MAY 15
Stenate Assembly: Rackham Amph.,
carillonC oncert: carol Jickling, stu-
RE 231 S. StateSt. dent carililonneur, Burton Memoriali
STower, 7 pm.
'Ladies Day' bows
out to iarg ain Day'
& 9 P.M.
(Continued from Page 1)
their admission policy. Women,
children under 14 and senior
citizens can watch the Detroit
Tigers at a reduced rate every
Saturday that the team plays
"It' popular and we have a
lot of requests for it," com-
mented the Stadium's public
relations director. "It accommo-
dates the public and we feel it
Regarding the legality of "La-
dies Day", the spokesperson
said, "Someone would have to
challenge it by filing a com-
plaint. If we were found guilty,
we'd have to pay a penalty."
The penalty set by the law
is $100. In addition, establish-
ments which hold state licenses
risk having their licenses re-
voked if found guilty of violat-
ing the law.
Women are no longer ad-
mitted for free to the Tuesday
night races at Wolverine Har-
ness Raceway in Livonia. And
with everyone paying the $1.50
general admission charge Race-
way General Manager Richard
Wilson estimated that Tuesday
night attendance has dropped
between 1200 to 1500 people.
"We had to do it or we would
have lost our racing license,"
Wilson said. "I don't see any
reason for banning "Ladies
Day" but obviously the legisla-
Carl, however took a more
philosophical a p p r o a ch. . "I
guess we could have expected
it with women's liberation and
all," he said. "This way it's fair.
Everyone can come."
4770 S. Dorcester
Chicago, Illinois 60615
Read and Use
Forest fires burn
more than trees
TEEA MwES T I E A .L 21W
Home has been a lot of places for Christopher Kearney.
He grew up in the rural village of Lindsay, Ontario
and spent his musically formative years listening to Buddy
Holly, The Everly Brothers and such now-legendary
masters, and was moved to try his hand at playing the
music. He began with the inevitable rusty-stringed, cast-off
guitar and, not knowing to restring it to suit his left-
handedness, he turned it upside down and learned all the
chords backwards-a style he still uses, much to the
dismay of jam-session musicians who try to follow him.
At sixteen he left Lindsay, traveled a bit, finding his
way to Columbus, Georgia, banjo-picking with blue-
grass pro David Berg. California next, where he played
every closet folk club in the Bay Area. Next came the
U.S. Army, Vietnam and helicopters, but he doesn't
talk about it. Finally, St. John's, Newfoundland,
parents, food and rest.
While attending Memorial University Christopher met
Gordon Lightfoot, who provided the artistic attention and
encouragement necessary at that stage of his career,
and by 1968 Christopher was back in San Francisco, playing
better clubs. The peripatetic Kearney returned to Toronto
in 1969, signed with Lightfoot's Early Morning Productions,
an association which introduced him to Dennis Murphy
of Sundog Productions.
Now Christopher lives in Toronto and this is his first, long-
planned album, produced for.Sundog by Dennis. Together
they've created something that gives focus to all those miles
and all those years. Seven of the ten songs are by Chris-
topher; the other three appear because he likes them.
Christopher Kearney, the album and the man, inseparable-
as is the case with all truly thoughtful and intuitive artists.
He invites you into his music. For him, it is home.
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