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May 02, 1968 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-05-02

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Thursday, May 2, 1 968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, May 2, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Lions
LOS ANGELES (P) - Quarter-
back Bill Munson and a third
round draft choice were traded by
the Los Angeles Rams to the' De-
troit .Lions yesterday for three
players and a first round choice.
The Rams announced they got
quarterback Milt Plum, flanker
Pat Studstill and halfback Tom
Watkins in the National Football
League deal.
Munson, 26, from Utah State,
has been a reserve behind Roman
Gabriel with the Rams and
played out his option last season..
He became a free agent on May 1.
LONG TERM CONTRACT
Reportedly, he receives a long
term contract with the Lions and
a promise of a starting job.
Sports Editor Bud Furillo of the
Los Angeles Herald-Examiner said
the contract for Munson calls for
an estimated $365,000 over the,
term.
"We had to give up a lot to get
him," said Joe Schmidt, head
coach of the Lions at a news con-
ference in Detroit. "But I defi-
nitely felt that we needed a new
quarterback and in my book, Mun-
son was the best one available.
"We realize that we have given
the Rams some players who will
help them this year. But we are
ii a rebuilding program with the
accent on younger men. I feel that
Bill is talented enough to step
J acob tops
tramp team*,,
Pick Farley
Michigan gymnast Dave Jacobs
took first place in the United
States trials for the World tram-
poline championships last week-
end to earn, his second straight
starting berth on the American
eam.
Jacobs took the world title in
1967 as a sophomore, helping to
protect a Michigan dynasty on
the tramp. Wolverine bouncers
have been U.S. team members for
the world meet in each of the four
years it has been held.
The smiling junior edged out
Jim Yongue of Southwest Louis-
iana State for the top team spot,
while the alternate position went
to Don Waters, also of SW Louis-
iana.
Jacobs had performed well in
the first trials, held in Florida
in December, as did teammate
Wayne Miller. Miller failed to
qualify in. the Lafayette sessidi. ,
Another -oWrivnel,se

swap

Studstill,

Plum

for

Ram

qb

Muns

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

.°*

*1

NCAA sets bowls, suspends Wichita St. for violatio

DENVER, Colo. &-The Nation- In addition, it warned coaches
al Collegiate Athletic Association who have their own television pro-
council placed Wichita, Kan., grams that the rule against using
State University on two years' high school athletes on such shows
probation and approved 16 post- would be tightly enforced.
season football games for next The council said its probation
season before concluding its three- action against Wichita State was
day meeting here yesterday. based on "improper inducements
The council also announced to approximately 25 prospect stu-
Central College of Pella, Iowa, has dent-athletes' to encourage their
been restored to full membership enrollment.
after a one-year suspensin fo --
f"takringipart. in an iuncertified #

Arthur J. Bergstrom, assistant
executive director of the NCAA
told reporters the Wichita State
case "was one of the most wide-
spread and willful violations ever
to come before the council."
He praised the university ad-
ministration and the Missouri Val-
ley Conference for "drastic, imme-
diate and effective" steps taken in
the case. These included the dis-

charge of the director of athletics,
the head football coach and two
assistant coaches.
The conference ruled last month
that Wichita State would not be
eligible for post-season football,
competition in '1968 and 1969 and
could not app'ear on any NCAA
football television program for
three seasons, beginning this fall.
The NCAA council said it will
go along with these sanctions.

The council decided to send two
representatives to organizational
meeting of the proposed U.S. Ama-
teur Wrestling Federation. This is
tentatively scheduled for late July
or August, probably in Chicago.
The NCAA's executive commit-
tee will-meet at Lake Tahoe, Calif.,
Aug. 15-17 and the council at the
same spot Aug. 1719. The council
also plans a meeting Oct. 28-30
at a site to be determined.

PAT STUDSTILL

right into our line-up and stay
there for a long time."
Detroit, which posted a 4-7-2
mark in Schmidt's first year as
head coach, gained only 1,826
yards passing last year, a 33 per
cent drop from 1966, when the
team compiled 2,752 yards passing.
Schmidt indicated, all winter
that the team would need a new
quarterback in order to win and
said he had been working to
complete the Munson deal for
three months.
PLAYED OUT OPTION
Munson was the regular Rams
quarterback until hurt in 1965 at
San Francisco. Gabriel took over.
Bill refused to sign a contract last*
year so he could play out the op-

MILT PLUM
tion and seek a job with a club+
needing a regular.+
General Manager Russ Thomas
of the Lions negotiated the deal.
with Munson and the Rams in1
Los Angeles.
"This is a trade designed to
help the Rams offense and was!
made with winning a title in 1968
in mind," said Los Angeles Coach
George Allen, who. termed Stud-;
still the key man,
He pointed put that in addition
to being a top receiver, Studstill
averaged 44.5 yards for 36 punts1
last season. Studstill, 29, hails1
from Houston.
Watskins, 31, formerly of Iowa
State, ran back punts and kick'-
offs and gained 361 yards rushing,

post-season football game" in'
1966.
A L
s M/M
on 106 attempts in 1967. Plum, 33,
completed 86 of 172 passes for 925
yards and four touchdowns with
only eight intercepted.
SLEEPER?
"Plum is the exact type of quar-
terback who will fit into our or-
ganization," said Allen. "I've al-
ways been an admirer of his and
he's the back-up man I've wanted
all along. He can step in at any
time and win a game for us.
"Watkins could be the sleeper.
-He led the league in punt returns
in 1964 and kickoff returns in
1965. The addition of Watkins
phus lion Smith from Atlanta in

Bergstrom said NCAA penalties
r against the university might have
get unda been even more severe had not
the school administration and the
numerousiturbines expected theind "acted as promptly as
edi."'
Chuck Neinas, another NCAA
INDIANAPOLIS (') - Only a Foyt will pilot a conventional asistant executive director, said a
few cars were ready for testing piston engine car while Hill and committee plans to make a furthei
today as the Indianapolis Motor Jones have been nominated for study of athletic participation by
Speedway opened for the 1968 racers powered with Pratt & Whit- athletes from foreign countries.
500-mile race season. ney turbines. A rule adopted in 1961 by the
Fewer than a dozen cars were Foyt set the race record of association specifies that such a
examined by the U.S. Auto Club's 151.207 m.p.h. last year after trail- student loses a year of competition
technical committee Tuesday ing Jones until a bearing burned in U.S. universities for each year
night although 25 vehicles were out on Jones' turbine racer, he is over 20 when enrolling.
in the garage area.--
Track officials didn't anticipate
a heavy rush.
"Everybody seems to be taking
their time," one USAC official
said. That could be because crews
will get 17 practice days, weather
permitting, before the first week-
end of qualifications.
The 10-mile, one-at-a-time FOR ALL
qualifying runs May 18-19 and
May 25-26, will reduce the 77 en-
tries to 33 starters for the May30
,race. TF'XTRC)C

NQefla¢
IH4NTADS

r.

ERS
MKS

POOL OPENS:
Riskey announcessum m

Michigan's intramural facilities
will be open five days a week an-
nounced IM Director Earl Riskey
yesterday.
The Sports Building on Hoover
opened its doors to summer stu-
dents and faculty members with
the beginning of classes yesterday,
and will ,be open every Monday'
through Friday from eight a.m.
until six-thirty pm.
Riskey stated that the IM pool'
would be available for general
swimming each day from four un-

during the summer term in such
sports as tennis, golf, handball,
paddleball, squash, and badmin-
ton.
The co-recreational program,
very popular in the past, will be
offered every Wednesday evening
from , 7:30 until ten. Dressing
rooms will be available for girls.
"This has always been very big,"
smiled Riskey. 'We just decided to
move it to Wednesday night - it's
on Friday during the year."
Rikke~ emnhAized thnat the

an earlier trade means we will At least 10 drivers will be work-
not have to use Ed Meador and ing out on the 212-mile Speedway
Irv Cross on punt returns." for the first time and all will havek
- -to pass 100-mile tests before at-
tempting qualifications. Officialst
- at the speedway are limiting
speeds to 155 =m.p.h. in the early
sessions.
ter IM sla.teEntries for the 52ndIndianap-
olis 500 ipclude three types of tur-
bines and at least nine varieties
building would not be open on of piston engines.
weekends. The field includes former 500
"Most of the kids like to get winners A. J. Foyt Jr., of Hous-
away or outside on the weekends," ton, Tex., defending national
he said. "And it's quite expensive champion; former world champion
to open the building for just a Graham Hill of London, and Par-
few." nelli Jones, Torrance, Calif., who
The intramural program' is for introduced " the first competitiveI
The ntrmurl prgra isforturbine last year.
all students and faculty members,
Riskey stated that orientation
groups and others on campus for PHIL BROWN
short periods of time 1 re welcome
to use the facilities any time they SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
a~re nnen---

NEW AND USED
FOR ALL

UNIVERSITY COURSES"'
"EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS"
WA .HIR'S
UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES
Serving Ann Arbor since 1883
316 S, STATE 662-5669
Convenient Parking at Maynard Street Carport h blockfrom our store

V
w

Another Wolverine, sophomore til six-thirty. Faculty members s y ~" pn -s'±-"o- - - - - -
George Huntzicker, did not com- will also be able to use the pool
pete in Louisiana. He already from 11:45 a.m. until one p.m. -- -
holds the NCAA trampoline title. "We would like to open up the
Michigan has, a tradition of pool more," Riskey said, "but
holding tramp titles. Gary Erwin there are classes all through the
first represented the Wolverine day which pre-empt it."
gym squad in 1964; the first year In addition to the building t
of the world meet. He returned hours, Riskey announced the for- UNION-LEAGUE
in 1965, and, captured with the mation of summer softball teams,(
crown. All persons. interested in playing to 'see if the"on-scheds' will fly enough ("f
In 1966, Miller made the trip as softball should contact the intra- f e
a sophomore, and also claimed mural office in the Sports Build- courageous (?) souls to assure their flight.
top honors. Jacobs kept the string ing by Friday afternoon
alive last year, when he became ' There is a need for referees for if you want to visit Europe this summer, fly with a
the third consecutive Michigan the ball games. Interested parties carrier who must meet rigid government standard~s
trampolinist to win the world title. should stop by and talk to Riskey.Hag o enioNoIVReg tions Respecting the Laws ad sts of ar on
Approximately twenty teams Land:. . . it is expresly forbidden to employ arms, projectiles or material
Princeton calls tanker are expected to take part in the . . . cauIlated to cause unnecessary suffering.
The appointment of William spring term softball league. Games
Farley, a 1966 Michigan graduate, will be played at six p.m. begin-
aresha swimig coadhat ning next Monday. Another league N.Y.-London May 20 ONLY $230 The Vietcong do not use Napalm; we do . . it sticks t whatever it hits, includ-
Preton s annoc o will be formed for the second half Paris-N.Y. Aug. 14 One way available ing hunpmdn flesh, and burns it black . . . one never forgets the beildered eyes of
April 23. Farley succeeds Maxwell o the sume.K __________ h 'ilen t, suf ferinag, a al n-burned child." .
(Mickey) Vogt who reires in June Opentournamentswillbeheldhe_-_nser:_g.._-urd d Dr. Richard Perry
after 15 years as frosh mentor.
Farsy entered Michiga in1 95% OF THE READING POPULATION READS ONLY 250 TO300 WORDS PER MINUTE OR LES gsbrnew
Ten's foremost competitors. Three I C l A tU C rl f ' ' ore adhesive. Theflaming jellied gasoline is imposible to srape off once it touches
years running he won'the confer- [ J L II U ~ fIj~JIA N ,tesi.
ence title in the 500-yard freestyle, AASFeFelx Green
and he also captured Big Ten All those who completed courses held this
titles once each in the 200-yard winter at the Bell Tower Inn achieved speeds
freestyle and the 1650-yard free- of 800 to 1800 w.p.m. with the some or
style. increased comprehension they had at their
He was a member of the Wolver- slower reading rates.s oa c CR
ine 800-yard freestyle relay quar-
tet which established an American SEE HOW EASILY YOU CAN:=1 WILL HOLD ITS ANNUAL
record for the event. -save hours, use your time more efficiently
- -- -~~~~learn to reod 3 to 10 times faster than $OKODR ETN
- you do now Some people at that meemng w'ii urge Doz
- ou do owST C K OL E R f str-im prove your com prehension and increase your S m e p ea aa e n il u g o n o m n f ra i g m t ra
to drop its Napalm contract
OF YOUR HAIR! at a cost less than HALF that of nearly all
* NO WAITING other commercial reading courses!r
a 7 BARBERS Bring a book to a free, five demonstration of the reading skills which will be taught in a GUARAN-
* OPEN 6 DAYS TEED course offered this summer. A course will b offered the sprinig session as well as the spring-
summer session Sponsored by Clergy and Laymen Concerned About
The Dascola BarbersDemonstration Thurs., 7:30 P.M.1 May 2 at the Bell Tower Inn,
ner icignTheatreI 300___So.___Thayer____St.,___ across____from___Burton ____Tower.__
nearMiciga -- --- -Churchmen from as si-state area will join in this ud
low _WMAY lat 8 P.M.
1jJf , M / a meeting for worship, speeches and instructions for the demonstration
WILLIAM SLOANE -COFFIN
OPEN MEETING (Chaplain, Yale University)
and other national and local leaders will speak
THURSDAY, MAY 2 FIRST METHODIST CHURCH, Huron & State

'RATION
trotion'
Vietnam
1g.
(,1tNess
/

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