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January 20, 1967 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-01-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 196?

THEhF ThIC IIEAN 1i1,u

a as as 1 a a V u a V ['1 3 L t1 a L a

JYAGE NINE

'M' D
By BOB MCFARLAND
Although the National Collegi-
a'te Athletic Association made most
of the headlines this week with
their rule change regarding punts,
a potentially more important de-
velopment involved the report giv-
en to 'the rules committee by Dr
Richard C. Schneider, professor in
the department of neuro-surgery
at Michigan.
Dr. Schneider's presentation was
related to neck and back injur-
Les in football, according to Wiles
Hallock, connected with the pub-
licity bureau of the NCAA in Kan-
1 sas City, Mo.
His research report included a
film showing actual football in-
juries and fatalities as they oc-
curred, in addition to slides and
oral commentary on the subject.
A .Serious Problem
"We were very impressed by Dr.
Schneider's dedication to his own
particular field of neuro-surgery,
and also with the thoroughness of
his research, and the seriousness
of the problems which he pointed
out," Hallock said yesterday.
"Speaking ;for myself, it is the
very first time I've seen this kind
of film which he has put together,
and it was very well done," Hal-
lock continued. "The illustrations
of techniques causing injuries, and
the completeness of his documen-
tation were .especially striking."
A representative of the Associat-
ed Press in Phoenix, Ariz., noted
'that the report given by Dr.
Schneider caused much reaction
among the rules committee mem-

Doctor

Spurs

NCAA Action

De

-ree Can-didateir:

-Associated Press
IN A RECENT REPORT TO THE NCAA, Michigan professor Dr.
Richard C. Schneider pointed out that many neck and back in-
juries are caused by illegal tackles. Wolverine Jim Detwiler is
shown receiving "the treatment" from two North Carolina players.

to ameliorate the conditions point-
ed to in the movies and slides.
They were:
* Better selection of players
(relating to physical characteris-
tics) .
" Better enforcement of exist-
ing rules.
" The need for new rules in
areas not covered by existing ones.
M The need for better designed
equipment.
" The establishment of a cen-
tral registry for all football in-
juries.
" Greater preparation of field
and locker room facilities for
emergency treatment.
Some dangerous practices were
specifically pointed to in the pres-
entation, Hallock said. He noted
that "stick blocking" and "clothes-
lining" were alluded to by Dr.
Schneider.
"Stick blocking" is the practice
of employing the helmet to take
would-be tacklers out of a play.
"Clotheslining" refers to a tackl-
ing technique in which the defend-
er uses an outstretched arm, hit-
ting the ball carrier in the neck
region.
Caveman Trick
Hallock described "spearing" as
another hazardous practice men-
tioned by Dr. Schneider. This is
the method by which a member of
the defensive team attempts to
dislodge the ball from the runner's
grasp by ramming it with his
helmet.
"Dr,. Schneider spoke very re-
spectfully of the work which the
rules committee has done previ-
ously in this area," Hallock re-
marked. "One of the big problems
is to obtain stricter enforcement
of the rules in effect at the cur-
rent time."
On Tuesday, the NCAA passed
two resolutions in the general area
of Dr. Schneider's study. The first
called for the establishment of a
common athletic code, to be work-
ed out by a committee of college
coaches. They would cooperate
with a similar. group of high school
mentors in an attempt to write a
Scode of ethics relating to competi-
ition in both ranks.

The second resolution dealt with by the officials. Other members
the use of the football helmet as agreed with this opinion. This is
an deviceinagain connected to the necessity
suc k todor ackling ei eandof strict enforcement of existing
"stick blocking." It stated that rules," Hallock pointed out.
grid headgear. is a safety device 'Finest Meeting'
and not a weapon. Enforcement Athletic Director H. 0. (Fritz)
of this NCAA ruling was left up Crisler of Michigan chaired the
to the coaches, session of the rules committee.
"Dr. Schneider's research was The passage of the pair of resolu-
certainly influential thpass- tions prompted him to remark
certainlytinluentialin tHe as that the legislation "made this one
age of these two proposals." Hal- o the finest meetings we've had
oek maintained "his c e ws in a long time."
wo as concerned withhe injury Hallockhdid add one sobering
whotasoncendwihte nuynote to the optimism surrounding
the reactions to Dr. Schneider's re-
Pertaining to the grabbing of port. "If the officials or coaches
the facemask as a potential cause permit these actions to continue,
of football mishaps, Hallock said all the resolutions in the world
that "one coach on the committee won't help this matter any," he
felt there was a lot more face- j concluded.
mask yanking than was ever seen Copyright.1967, The Michigan Daily
This Weekend in Sports
FRIDAY
Hockey-Michigan at Colorado College
Gymnastics-Western Michigan at Sports Building, 3:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
Basketball-Michigan State at Yost Fieldhouse, 1:30 p.m.
Hockey--Michigan at Colorado College
Swimming-Michigan at Michigan State, 2:00 p.m,
Wrestling--Michigan and Ohio State at Iowa

MBA degree
(Tech. & Non-Tech. Undergrad. degrees)
Meet the Man
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January 26, 7
Sign up for an interview at your placement office.
This year Monsanto will have many openings
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about a fine future.

bers. Hallock stated that many
coaches asked if the film would
be available for showing. h -
Hallock reported that the con-
tent centered around gridiron
practices which have caused in-
juries, and other areas of whichI
coaches should be aware. "Dr.
Schneider has done much experi-

menting with football equipment,
and feels very strongly that im-
provements are needed," Hallock
added.
Six Recormendations
After Schneider concluded his
talk to the NCAA rules body, Hal-
lock said that the Michigan pro-
fessor made six recommendations

I

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Basketball-Michigan vs Michigan
Field House, 8:00 p.m.

State (Freshman game), Yost

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WESTERN MICHIGAN:
Gymnasts Pause for Exhibition)

STEAK AND SHAKE
1 31 3 South University

y DAN OKRENT,
Well deserving of a breather
after last week's tenuous victory
over a fired-up Illinois squad,
Michigan's Big Ten champion
gymnasts will host an untried
Western Michigan squad at 3:30
this afternoon in the Intramural
Sports Building.
Slated as an exhibition encoun-
ter; the meet-that-isn't-a-meet
will not only provide resting time
for Coach Newt Loken's undefeat-
ed team, but will also provide a
launching pad for the Michigan

Wolverines' outstanding all-around
man the last three years, placing
second in the Big Ten in 1966.
Among the freshmen, particular
stress "was placed on the flock of
boys who were outstanding per-
formers last year at their respect-
ive high schools. Canadian Sid
Jensen, who performs on the long
horse, high bar, and parallel bars,.
was first in' Canada this year in
the first of these events; while
teammate Gary Balcombe placed
second. * ,
Frosh Standout
Another freshman, Ron Rap-
per of Skokie, Illinois, was state
runner-up on the parallel bars
last year, but has already display-
ed considerable improvement since
his admittedly fine high school
career.- At the Fort Lauderdale
Winter Clinic this past December,
Ron captured a first place in the
unofficial meet, edging out varsity
standouts from all over the coun-
try-including perennial national
contender Southern Illinois.
Other frosh stars in Loken's
galaxy are horsemen Mike Car-
penter and Jim DeBoo, high bars-

man Ray Timm, Dave Ruttenberg
on parallel bars, and transfer stu-
dent Charlie Froeming on rings,
Of Froeming, Loken said that he
was "ready to join the varsity to-
day-and do as well as many of
the boys we have competing now."
You ask of the Western Mich-
igan squad? Well, little can be
said--former Olympian Orlofsky
will be bringng less than ten men
here, the Broncos currently in
their first year of gymnastics com-
petition. He'll well be able to use
Loken's freshmen.

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Pro Standings

|

NBA
Eastern Division
W L.
Philadelphia 44 4
Boston 32 12
New York 24 25
Cincinnati 18 25
Baltimore 11 38

Pct.
.917
.727
.490
.419
.224

1
2
2
3

CHRIS VANDEN BROEK
careers of eight freshmen, allowed
to compete because of the purely
exhibitional nature of the event.
Coach Loken, who has worked
out a unique scoring method for
the match with Western Coach
Fred Orlofsky, outlined the plans
at a practice session Thursday
afternoon.
Adding to the Excitement
"To provide interest in the meet,
the scored of our freshmen will be
added to those of the Western
Michigan boys, and compared
against those of our varsity. This
way, not only will the meet be
more interesting, but we'll be able
to give a taste of big-time com-
petition to our freshmen," ex-
plained Loken.
Loken couldn't understress the
important role this season's class
of yearlings will be playing the
next few years, particularly noting
the impending graduation of
seven varsity standouts, number-
, ing Captain Gary Vander Voort,
Cliff Chilvers, Christ Vanden
Broek, Art Baessler, Dick Stone,
and the Fuller twins, Chip and
Phip.
Vander Voort has been the

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Western Division
San Francisco 30 18 .625
St. Louis 20 25 .444
Detroit 18 28 .391'
Los Angeles 18 28 .3917
Chicago 20 32 .385:
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
San Francisco 123, New York 102
Baltimore 122, Cincinnati 118
Philadelphia 127, Chicago 102

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New York 20 12 7 47 112 87
Toronto 17 13 8 42 101 106
Montreal 16 16 4 36 92 88
Detroit 14 23 3 31 113 132
Boston 9 23 7 25 94 138
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 4, Boston 2
letroit6, Toronto 2
Jloin
The .Daily
Sores Staff

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