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June 11, 1968 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1968-06-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, June 11, 1968

COMING OFF WIN:
Billy Casper solid ' fa vorite to capture U.S Open'

.,>;,
.'

ROCHESTER, N.Y. ()-Golf's
sun-scorched nomads moved into
Rochester yesterday and came to
two quick conclusions about the
68th U.S. Open championship,
starting Thursday: I
Bill Casper appears to be the
man to beat for the title.
The 6,962-yard, par 70 Oak Hill
course favors the sniper and not=
the slugger-you have to Jab her
into submission, you can't knock
her out.
"This is not a ' muscle man's
course;" said tall Tom; Weiskopf,
rated one of the game's longest
hitters. "To win here, you have
to keep'the ball in the fairway.
If you miss the fairway, you can
count on a bogey.
"The rough will kill you."
The rangy 6-3 star of the win-
/C
daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
PHIL BROWN

-Associated Press
Gotta have some '
Los Angeles pitcher Don Drysdale flashes his form in the third
inning of the Dodgers' game with Philadelphia Saturday night.
The powerful righthander shut out the Phils for the first four
innings, going on to establish a major league mark of 58 23
scoreless innings. The old mark was set by the late Walter
Johnson of the Washington Senators. The gigantic scoreboard
in the background testifies to the significance of the event.
Turbine takes Alabama race

HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (RI) - A tur-
bine-powered race car, the How-
met TX, topped a field of big
American sedans and strong for-
eign entries to win the Heart of
Dixie sports car race Sunday.
Practically noiseless in compar-
ison to the roaring "conventional"
autos, the Howmet TX lapped the
field after taking the lead at the
first.
Driver Ray Heppenstall of Phil-
adelphia, Penn., may have set a
long-standing record with his
swift 91 miles per hour averageI
over the new 2.3-mile course. The
course includes two double 90 de-
gree turns, two hairpin bends and
two high bends.
To accomplish the 91 m.p.h. av-

erage, Heppenstall approached 170
m.p.h. in the mile-long back
straight.
First off the grid in the 25-lap
race, the turbine by the 15th lap
had lapped the entire field and
was effortlessly pulling away
from the second place auto.
The Howmet car is similar to
those which ran and failed at
Indianapolis recently.
In its first outing, at the Day-
tona 24-hour raee, the car hit a
wall and retired, taking fourth
place. At Sebring it ran well up
in the pack but experienced en-
gine trouble. It ran second at
Brands Iatch in the BOAC 500
in England but again hit a wall
before the finish.

ter tour said the course would
favor a steady, consistent driver
on the order of Casper and Lee
Trevino, the swarthy Mexican-
American from El Paso, Tex.
The colorful, loquacious Trev-
ino, who has won more than
$60,000 so far this year, agrees
heartily but acknowledges that
Casper's chances are better than
his own.
"You have to go with Casper,"
Trevino said. "He's having a great
year, and he's a fader. This is
definitely a fader's-not a hook-
er's-course."
It's Trevino's contention that
the course is so laid out as to
favor the man who hits the ball
from left to right.
Casper does, and no one likes
Casper's chances better than the
BrowE
HOLLYWOOD AP - Jimmy
Brown, former professional foot-
ball star turned actor, was ar-
rested Sunday night after sheriff's
deputies found a woman on the
pavement beneath Brown's sec-
ond-floor apartment.
The victim was identified as
Eva Marie Bohnchin, 22. She
was reported in good condition
at Los Angeles County-Universi-
ty of Southern California Medi-
cal Center with minor head inju-
ries and a dislocated shoulder.
Brown, 32, a former fallback
with the Cleveland Browns who
led the National Football League
In rushing, was booked on sus-
picion of assault with intent to
commit murder.
He was taken to the West Hol-
lywood sheriff's substation and
was later released' on $12,500 bond.
His attorney, Jules Covey, said he
would make no statement until
later.
Deputies Myron Cole and John
Texeira said they were called to
IBrown's West Hollywood apart-
ment at about 9 p.m. after neigh-
bors complained of a fight.
Texeira said Brown attacked
him when he and Cole tried to
take the actor into custody. When
the officers subdued Brown and
left the apartment building with
him, the officers said they found
Miss Bohnchin on patio concrete
beneath a second-floor balcony.
They said they found patches
of hair and bloodstains in the
Brown apartment.
Miss Bohnchin was first taken
to Citizens Emergency Hospital
where she was reported in criti-
cal condition with a broken neck
and fractured skull. Doctors at
the County-USC medical center
said her injuries were less seri-
ous than first believed.
Sheriff's deputies said Miss
Bohnchin carried a German pass-
port but declined to give further
information on her background.
Brown's arraignment was set
for 9 a.m. Thursday in Beverly
Hills.
The 6-foot-2, 228 pounder, the
NFL's most valuable player in
1965, his final season, was clear-
ed of an assault and battery
charge against an 18-year-old girl
July 2, 1965 after a 10-day trial in
Municipal Court in Cleveland.
Brown announced his retire-
ment from football July 14, 1966
and turned to acting fulltime. His
film credits include "Rio Con-
chos," "The Dirty Dozen," "Ice
Station Zebra," Dark of the Sun,"
"Year of the Cricket" and "The
Split."I

placid Mormon himself, who came
here after winning his fourth
tournament victory of the year at
Indianapolis and boosting his
money winnings to an unprece-
dented $120,000-plus for the first
half of the season.
"I have never played better golf
than I am playing right now," the
36-year-old Casper said. "My at-
titude is good. I have never driven
or played my irons better. I have
a little trouble with my putting,
but don't we all?"
Casper was asked for an ap-
praisal of the Oak iHill rough,
described as "nightmarish" by
Jack Nicklaus and others who
have been practicing here.
"I can't say honestly,"' Bill re-
plied. "I played 33 holes, and I
was never in the rough."

arrested

in

assault

Weiskopf, being hailed as the
man most likely to succeed Arnold
Palmer and Nicklaus as the No.
1 player in tournament golf -
while Casper continues to be over-
looked-has been practicing here
a week with his fellow townsman
from Columbus,' Nicklaus:
"The rough is ten feet high in
some places. Although they have
cut it back at some points to four,
inches," he said. "If you land in
it, you are apt to lose the ball. If.
you don't lose it, ,you may wish
you had.
"It's like knotty wire. It's bent
grass from the fairway that has
been allowed to grow. Nicklaus is
pne of the strongest men in golf.
Yet, I saw him move the ball no
more than 50 yards out of this
stuff.

*

*

*

*

*

Michigan edges State for all sports crown

"Stay in the fairway and you
have the course licked. It's a
short course. There are a lot of
trees. But Nicklaus was playing
eight and nine irons and wedges
to make par 4 greens."
One hundred and fifty of the
game's great start teeing off at
7:30 a.m., EDT, Thursday.
Besides the star-studded do-
mestic list, the field includes 'such
distinguished overseas threats as
Argentina's Roberto de Vincenzo,
who lost the Masters through a
stroke of his pencil; forner win-
ner Gary Player of South Africa;
Bruce Delin and Kel Nagle of
Australia and Hideyo Sugimoto
of Japan.
"I think I can win," said
Player, whose consistency record
in the Open is the best on record.

Michigan recaptured the Big
Ten All-Sports Championship
from cross-state rival Michigan
State, during the 1967-68 academ-
ic year, in one of the closest
races ever for the mythical trophy.
The Wolverines, participating
in 12 sports, earned 93.0 points
(awarded on a basis of 10 points
for first place, 9 points for second
place, 8 points for third place,
etc.), while the Spartans competed
in all 13 Conference races, but
picked up only 91.0 markers.
Michigan averaged 7.75 points-
per-sport, while MSU recorded a
7.0 average.
Michigan won the crown for the
first time in three years, by plac-
ing first in both tennis and
hockey, and finishing in a first
place tie for the Western Confer-
ence Gymnastics Championship.
Wolverine squads grabbed sec-
onds in indoor track, outdoor
track, and swimming, a second-
place tie .in wrestling, a third-
place spot in golf, fourth in base-
ball, a tie for fifth in football, a
tie for sixth in basketball, and a
sixth in cross country.
Taking the honors for the sixth
time in eight years, Michigan
squads continued their over-all
domination of Big Ten play. The'
1967-68 season also marked the
seventh time in eight years that
the Wolverines and the Spartans
have monopolized the two top
spots in the standings.
Following the Maize and Blue
and MSU were Minnesota, 82.0

points and 6.83 points-per-sport;
Indiana, 74.0 and 6.17; Wisconsin,
72.0 and 6.00; Ohio State, 71.5
and 5.96; Iowa, ¢3.0 and 5.25; Il-
linois, 53.0 and 4.42; Northwest-
ern, 38.5 and 3.85, and Purdue,
36.0 and 3.60.
* * *
Michigan's Ron Kutschinski was
voted the outstanding performer
of the United States Track, and
Field Federation meet in 'Houston
Saturday, after he recorded a
1:47.1 half mile, fastest in the
world this year.
A Grand Rapids native, Kut-
schinski stunned the crowd with
his performance, which propelled
him into the spotlight as one of
the country's leading contenders
for a position on the U.S. Olym-
pic team.
The time was short of Kansas'
Jim Ryun's world mark of 1:44.9,
although it easily bettered Kut-
schinski's previous best of 1:49.6.
The Wolverine junior took the'
Big Ten title in the event last
month,
Ralph M. (Marty) Huff of To-
ledo, Q., prospective linebacker on
the 1968 Michigan football squad,
was named recipient of the 13th
annual John F. Maulbetsch Award
at the "M" Day outing here Sat-
urday.
The award,. is presented each
year by the University to a fresh-
man football candidate on the
basis of his desire, character. ca-

pacity for leadership and future
success both on and off the grid-
iron. It was established by Fred-
erick C. Matthael in 1954 in honor
of the late John F. Maulbetsch,
All America halfback on the 1914
team.
A graduate of St. Franci4 de
Sales high school in Toledo, where

he Was all-city fullback and rhost
valuable player under Coach Dick
Mattingly, the 6-2, 220-pound
athlete was a standout on the
frosh squad last fall. He played
both fullback and linebacker, and
then showed continued improve-
ment, especially at the latter po-
sition in spring practice.

We continue to supply you with
products at the loetpsil'prices.
Remember, at V.I.P. YOU are the V.I.P.

IU

BILLY CASPER
case

I

MISS BOHNCHIN

- WILL GRIMSLEY-
(Editor's Note: This article is the last of a six-part series by Associated
Press sports writer Will Grimsley--P.B.)
NEW HAVEN, Conn. - Spiraling costs in college athletics
have become so severe that some observers foresee the day that
big time college football will be forced back to Ivy League status.
This would mean some de-emphasis-abandonment of the
two-platoon system, no spring training, less high-pressure re- k
cruiting, no blanket athletic scholarships.
It's unlikely, but would it be bad?
In the college majors, the Ivies come closest to being
purely amateur. They play among themselves and limit their
foes generally to teams with their own outlook. They seldom
venture against such giants as Michigan State, Southern
California, Texas and Tennessee.
Yet they carry on a constant flirtation-within bounds--
-with the so-called big time.
"Recruit? Sure, we recruit we recruit like the Dickens," says
DeLaney Kiphuth, a small, forceful man who is director of
athletics at Yale University. "But we don't subsidize."
Yale, which began football back in 1872 when the ball was
round and a goal counted one point, was the Ivy League cham-
pion in 1967. It had a 8-1 record, 7-0 in the league. It had the
old Blues jumping out of their skins.
"The main difference is that football with us is a social
event, not a madness," Kiphuth added. "It's a chance to get out
in bright autumn weather and tail-gate."
Tail-gating is the ritual of eating basket lunches out of the
hind end of a station wagon.
Yale has an all-male student enrollment of 4,125. It
plays its home games in the famous concrete oval named
Yale Bowl, seating 70,874. You can fill it with Harvard or a
good Cornell team.
Yale and other Ivy schools are handicapped in that they
don't give grants-in-aid for athletic ability alone-a Big Ten
school may have as many at 280 men on scholarship at one time
-and don't permit spring practice.
That doesn't mean that Yale doesn't get good athletes.
The team's quarterback, Brian Dowling of Cleveland, is one of
the best in the country. Few men carry the ball with much
greater power than 215-pound Cal Hall of Baltimore.
Dowling, because of his proficiency in all sports, has been
compared with Yale's legendary Frank Meriwell of the dime
novel days.
"When Dowling came to Yale, he had to pay his own
tuition and fees because he could afford it," Kiphuth said.
"Since then, his father has died, and his situation has
changed.
"However, if John D. Rockefeller the Fifth was the
greatest football player in the world and came to Yale, he
would have to pay his own way. Scholarships are based on
need,"
All scholarships are handled through a central office, the
Collegiate Scholarship Service at Princeton. Football players
supposedly are given the same consideration as boys who play
the tuba or whose favorite pasttime is flirting with co-eds.
"That doesn't mean we don't do -our darndest to qualify
a boy who is good at throwing and running the football, swim-
ming or playing tennis and who is smart and hard up," Kiphuth
said. "But the competition is tough. Many times, an outstanding
boy wants to play with a team that is in the national limelight
or goes to the bowls."
The Ivy League has a rule against bowls.
The over-all Yale athletic budget is around a million

Major League
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Detroit 35 20 .636 -B
Cleveland 33 24 .579 3
Baltimore 31 24 .564 4
Minnesota 28 27 .509 7
Boston 26 28 .481 81
Oakland 25 29 .463 9?
New York 26 31 .456 10
California 25 32 A439 11
Washington 24 31 .43611
Chicago 23 30 .434 11
Yesterdays Results
Chicago 5, New York2
Cleveland 7, Oakland 2
Baltimore 4, Washington 1
California at Boston, rain
Only games scheduled
Today's Games
Minnesota at Detroit, 2, twi-night-
Oakland at Cleveland, night
Baltimore atWashington, night
Chicago at New York, night
California at Boston, night

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NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.

GE

It.. Louis 34 23 .596 -
xLos Angeles 32 26 .552 2%
San Francisco 31 26 .544 3
Atlanta 29 26 .527 4
Cincinnati 27 27 .500 5%
Philadelphia 25 25 .500 51,
Chtcago 27 28 .491 6
xNew York 24 29 .453 8
Pittsburgh 21 30 .412 10
Houston 22 32 .407 10%
x-Late game not included
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 4, Cincinnati 3
San Francisco 8, Pittsburgh 0
St. Louis 4, Atlanta 3
New York at Los Angeles, inc.
Only games scheduled
Today's Games
Cincinnati at Chicago
St. Louis at Atlanta, night
Pittsburgh at San Francisco, night
Houston at Philadelphia, night
New York at Los Angeles, night

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RON KUTSCHINSKI

MARTY HUFF

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Calendar items appear only once.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information call 764-9270.
TUESDAY, JUNE 11
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar - "The Management of Managers
No. 61, North Campus Commons, 8:15
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 p.m.
General Synod of the Reformed
Church in America -- First Session,
Lecture Hall, Rackham Bldg., 9:00 a.m.
Institute on College and University
Administration - First Session, Assem-
bly Hall, Rackham Bldg,., 10:00 a.m.
General Notices
Summer Concert Series Ushers: A
limited number of' ushers are still
needed for the Summer Series of Piano
Concerts which is to be presented in

Rackham Lecture Hall and is sponsored
by the University Musical Society. Per-
sons who are interested in signing to
usher for these concerts will please
com to the Box Office of Hill Aud.
ont ne 12 from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. See
Mr. Warner.
Registration materials for Rackham
Graduate Students for the Summer
Half-Term, 1968 will be available June
17-21, 24 and 25 in the Rackham Bldg.
Doctoral Candidates who plan to
graduate August 4 must observe the
following deadlines: (A) Three un-
bound copies of th6 dissertation, com-
plete in every way except for the bind-
ing, and three abstracts must be subs
rwitted to the Rackham Dissertation
Secretary by Monday, June 17. (B) Two
corrected copies of the dissertation -
one bound and one unbound - two
abstracts, and the Chairman's report
on the final oral examination must be
submitted to the Dissertation Secre-
tary by Monday. July 15, (Fees must
be paid and paperwork completed by
that second deadline.) Doctoral Hand-
books are available in Room 1004
Rackham.
The final edition of the summer
half-term Time Schedule will be re-
ceived from the printer and distribut-
ed June 17-18. Copies will be available!
in academic departments after June 20.
Foreign Visitors

Captain William J. Long and Mr.
John M. Benn, Ministry of Education,
North Ireland, June 13-15.
Doctoral Exams
Donald Harrison Rhoads, Mathemat-
ics, Dissertation: "Reisz Operators on
Locally Bounded Spaces," on Tues.,
June 11 at 2:30 p.m. in Rm. 335 W.
Engrg. Chairman: C. Pearcy.
Edward Maurice Victor Plater, Ger-
manic Languages and Literatures, Dis-
sertation: "Anticipation in the Nov-
ellas of Conrad Ferdinand Meyer," on
Tues., June 11 at 3 p.m. in Rm. 1080
Frieze Bldg. Chairman: M. C. Crichton.
Clarence B. Stortz, Mathematics, Dis-
sertation: "The Development of Major
Concepts and Problems in the Early
History of Topology," on Tues., June 11
at 3 p.m. in Rm. 3227 Angell Hall. Co-
Chairmen: P. S. Jones and R. H. Rosen.
Placement
BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS
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GENERAL DIVISION
Current Position Openings Received
by General Division by mail and phone
-please call 764-7460 for further Infor-
mation:
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or rel. field plus exper. in conducting
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Kerr Manufafturing Co., Detroit,
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and 2-3 yrs. exper. in Q-C; Computer
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and 3-5 yrs. exper. plus 2 yrs. of pro-
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