THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1967
PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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EXPRESS YOUR OPINION
Juniors Lead Golfers into Florida
Thursday Nights-9 P.M.
3540 SA B
.:. .i .'i :"'sf:.:'S ' .
By FRED LaBOUR
Golf is a sport for the individ-
When you hook a shot into a
pond, it's your fault brother, and
not that of a weak offensive line
or an opposing pitcher who has
thrown an illegal spitball.
But by the same token, when
you finally hit that clean, crisp,
masterful shot you knew had to
come, you can take full credit. All
of those pesky demons that have
plagued your swing for the past
three months have been overcome,
and all of your pet theories have
While most amateur golfers in
Michigan are forced to stay in
their living rooms until April,
practicing the Jack Nicklaus put-
ting method on their carpet (it
lowers your score in just 30 min-
utes!), the ,Wolverine golf team
will travel to Florida to sharpen
their skills and compete in the
Miami Invitational golf tourna-
ment, March 22-25.
The squad will arrive in Florida
on Friday, March 18, and return
on the last day of the tournament.
The tourney features 28 teams
with Ohio State and Northwestern
representing the Big Ten along
with Michigan. The Wolverines
finished sixth last year.
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, in his
twentieth year at Michigan, ex-
pressed cautious optimism when
referring to his team's chances in
the Big Ten race this year. "I
would be disappointed if we
weren't in the thick of it" he said. "The Miami trip will be impor-
"But we've only been working tant because it will enable us to
out for about a month and haven't check out the progress of the
been able to get outside yet. To younger boys,' stated Katzen-
say anything now would be a little meyer. "They'll also get some
premature." valuable tournament experience."
Captain Bob Barclay, Confer- On the subject of Big Ten com-
ence champion in 1965 and third pettition, Katzenmeyer again de-
place finisher last year, is the Glared that it is just too soon to
lone senior on the squad. Much of to make any predictions. He did
the team's depth will have to come say, however, that he expects the
from the juniors. They include stiffest challenges from Indiana,
John Richart, who placed eighth Purdue, Northwestern, and Minne-
in the Conference meet, John sota.
Schroeder, Frank Groves, and Michigan will be host to two
Dave Graff. Schroeder was co- major collegiate golf events this
champion of the Northern Inter- year in conjunction with the Ses-
collegiates last year. quicentennial activities. The meets
Rounding out the eight man will be the Northern Intercollegi-
contingent are sophomores Harry ate Invitational Tournament on
Englehart, Rod Sumpter, and May 5-6 and the Big Ten Golf
Mark Christianson. Championships, May 19-20.
Pros Grab Michigan Backs
By MARK HALPERT
They're on top, they must be'
doing something right.
The Green Bay Packers and the
Baltimore Colts, two of the most
successful NFL teams, dug into
the rich pool of college football
stars, and drafted two Wolverine
football players each.
"He's a great pro prospect with
his great speed, size, pass catching
and running ability," commented
Wolverine defensive coach Don
James on why Jim Detwiler was
Baltimor's first draft pick.
"The only question was his knee,
and several teams had their train-
ers check it. They all agreed it
Anyone for half a station wagon?
Give or take a couple cubic feet, the VW
Squareback Sedan will hold half as much as a big.
$4,000 station wagon.
Which isn't half bad considering that big wag.
ons usually run around half empty anyhow.
And although you can't roll a piano into the
back of a Squareback, you can fold the rear seat
down and slide in a couple of full-sized mattresses.
Or bring it back up again to carry full-sized
people. Plus all their luggage.
There's also bonus storage space under the
front hood. (You know, where everyone else
stores their engine.)
So if you've been torn between the roominess
of a big wagon and the costliness of it all, look at
our Squareback this way: $2295.00
One. It's much cheaper.'---_-
Two. It's more economical. (After all, it is a
And three. Halfo awagon is better than none atoll.
was sound," added James. This
was best exemplified in last De-
cembre's North-South All-Star
Clasic in which Diesel Det was
awarded the "Back of the Game
Award" after gaining 99 yards on
only 19 carries.
Baltimore again tapped the rich
Wolverine well and picked defen-
sive back Rich Volk on the second
round. "Volk is a sure tackler with
good speed. He could hang on in
the pros for ten years, he's that
good," commented James.
Green Bay took half of last
years great defensive secondary
when they chose John Rowser on
the third round, and Dick Basse
on the twelfth. Both may have a
tough time breaking into Green
Bay's defensive backfield, which
includes All Pros Willie Wood and
Herb Adderly along with Bob Jeter
and 'om Brown.
Linebacker Frank Nunley, who
captained last year's Blue team
in the Blue-Gray classic, was the
San. Francisco 49'ers third draft
Browns Pick Ward
Carl Ward, a teammate of Nun-
ley's in last year's Blue-Gray
game was picked on the fourth
round by the Cleveland Browns.
Following in the footsteps of for-
mer Michigan star halfback Ben-
nie McRae, who is n.-v stawring as
a defensive back for the Chicago
Bears, Ward may very likely be
changed from offense to defense.
Ward played cornerback for the
first time in the Blue-Gray game
and used his great speed to re-
cover from mistakes caused by in-
experience. A ,9.5 sprinter he ap-
pears to have the speed and ag-
-gressiveness to make it.
Picking 445 players was quite
a task for the professional' foot-
ball teams, and at times they got
quite carried away. A team con-
sisting of: Jimmy Walker of Prov-
idence, Pat Riley of Kentucky,
Ron Sepic of Ohio State, Ron
Widby of Tennessee, and Big
David Lattin of Texas Western
would leave any college basketball
coach, even Johnny Wooden of the
University of Lew Alcindor, shak-
ing in his pants.
Fortunately for Wooden and the
other coaches the link these men
W L Pct. GB
x-Philadelphia 65 12 .844
Boston 57 21 .736 8i/2
Cincinnati 37 42 .465 29
New York 36 43 .459 30
Baltimore 20 58 .244 45%
x-San Francisco 42 35 .545 -
St. Louis 38 41 .482 5
Los Angeles 35 43 .449 7%
Chicago 31 48 .391 11%
Detroit 30 48 .385 12
x-Clinched divisional tilte.
Chicago 98, Detroit 91
Cincinnati 112, Boston 108
Baltimore 121, New York 114
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (inc)
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have in common is that they were
all drafted in today's super-draft
by the NFL-AFL combo.
Walker, who figures to be the
first pick in this year's National
Basketball Association draft, was
picked number 445, or last,. in to-
That's only topped by Cazzie
Russell, who was drafted number
517 in last year's baseball draft.
He still got $200,000 from the New
York Knickerbockers. Widby was
the only one to play collegiate
football, and all seem likely to
play NBA ball know that the dol-
lars are missing from football.
Not wishing to discriminate, the
track world was also invaded. Tap-
ped was Randy Matson, the 260-
pound shot-putter from Texas A
& M who was drafted on the
fourth round by the Atlanta Fal-
cons. Also tabbed in the draft was
San Jose State star sprinter Tom-
"I was real gratified that they
thought so highly of my boys, I'm
sure several of them will make it,"
commented head football Coach
Bump Elliot. With five Wolverines
picked in the first four rounds
and end Jack Clancy having all
ready signed with the Miami Dol-
phins, the Michigan rookies might
make their presence felt in the
pros next year.
boxing champion Cassius Clay has
been ordered to report for induc-
tion into the Army here on April
11, the chairman of his draft
board said yesterday.
Meanwhile, in another attempt
to keep Clay out of the Army, his
attorneys filed suit in U.S. Dis-
trict Court in Owensboro, KY%
I seeking an injunction against his
induction on the grounds that
there is a racial imbalance on his
At Mental Health Research Institute
8 A.M.-5 P.M.
11 .. _ - - .
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22
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Three Seats on Board in Control of Student Publications