THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY; MAY: -4,,16".64
n..,.. _ , ..___ _ .., ....
SIXTH CONFERENCE TEST:
Netmen Face MSU at Home
New Faces in Grid Future
By JIM TINDALL
Michigan's tennis team will play
its first match in Ann Arbor since
their season opened over a month
ago against Michigan State on
the varsity courts at 2:30 p.m.
The Blue have a Big Ten rec-
ord of 3-2 to date, and a season
mark of 5-4.
The Spartans were regarded by
Coach Bill Murphy as early sea-
son favorites, along with Indiana
and Michigan, to give Northwest-
ern a fight for the Big Ten cham-
Michigan State will put a vet-
eran unit on the courts, as they
only lost captain Jack Damson
through gradiuation. Number one
man Tom Jamieson has won two
varsity letters and fourth man
Jon Wierman also has a pair. In
addition Bill Bremer, Dave Click,
Tony O'Donnell, Dwight Sheldon
and Charles Wolff have won mon-
ograms. The only sophomore in'
the starting six is Laird Warner
who hails from Dearborn.
On their spring trip, the Spar-
tans won six while losing two.
They also brought home their sec-
ond consecutive Cherry Blossom
The Wolverines come into the
match on the crest of a second
quadrangular held in Evanston
place finish in the Northwestern
this past weekend. The Wolver-
ines whitewashed both Purdue and
Minnesota, 9-0, but fell in a close
match at the hands of North-
western's Wildcats, 6-3.
Murphy will start the same lin-
up that he used this past week-
end-Harry Fauquier, Karl Hed-
rick, Hal Lowe, Brian Flood, Bill
Dixon, and Jim Swift in the sin-
gles, and John Fraser-Hedrick,
Fauquier-Lowe, and Dixon-Swift
in the doubles.
Michigan's next opponents will
be Iowa and Illinois. The Blue
will take on these two teams in a
triangular to be held in East
Lansing on Friday and Saturday.
Last season the Hawkeyes won
10 of their 18 meets, and finished
fifth in the Big Ten. The Fighting
Illini only won 4 of their 12 dual
meets last year and came in
seventh place in the Big Ten
By CHUCK VETZNER
If you're one of those economy-
minded football fans who saved
last year's programs hoping to use
them this year, you might as well
forget the whole idea.
It was a good plan, after all,
Michigan does have 23 returning
lettermen including nine starters.'
The recently concluded springj
practice, however, has uncovered
names like Mack, Ward, and Vid-
mer who should make previous
player listings valuable as sou-
venir items only.
But the first game is still five
months away so let's slow down
and takeaa closer look at some of
the unfamiliar names.
First there's Tom Mack, a 225
pound sophomore from the Cleve-
land area. And if the name rings
a bell it could be because his
father, Ray, used to play second
base for the Cleveland Indians.
Mack is actually not new. He
played end last season but got
lost in the swarm of qualified re-
ceivers and did not receive a
Nearly all the ends were return-
ing again this spring but the sit-
uation in the interior line was
quite different. At tackle Tom
Keating was gone and Bill Year-
by was putting the shot. As a
result, Mack found himself at
tackle when spring drills began.
'Had Speed and Size'
Line coach Tony Mason, ex-
plaining the switch, said, "We
thought he was a good player and
we had a lot of ends but needed
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the speed and size to make the
The results of the move: Mack
played with the first and second
unit in Yearby's spot and won the
Meyer W. Morton Trophy, which
is given annually to the most im-
proved player in spring practice.
Mason and head coach Bump
Elliott had nothing but praise for
him. Mason, who considers him-
self to be a demanding individual,
was pleased with Mack's blocking.
"He worked hard and progress-
ed each day and that's the sign
of someone interested in playing
football at Michigan," said the
Elliott added, "Mack made an
exceptional adjustment and im-
The question now is how far
this rags to riches story will go.
Mack is best on offense and Year-
by's specialty is defense. There is
a good possibility that the two will
be platooned next fall.
As for the other new names,
they are mostly freshmen who
have been very impressive this
Halfback Carl Ward could turn
out to be the swift breakaway
back Michigan has been lacking.
Although several of Michigan's
top scatbacks did not participate
in spring ball, Ward, a freshman,
deserves notice for passing other
more experiencednmen and play-
ing on the first unit.
Dick Vidmer, a first year quar-
terback, distinguished himself in
last Saturday's intrasquad game.
Vidmer's running and field lead-
ership helped spark the White
team to victory.
Another frosh signal caller,
Rich Volk, has also played well.
The coaching staff seems especial-
ly pleased with his work as a de-
Elliott feels confident that all
of these youngsters will see plenty
of action next season if their per-
formance in next fall's workouts
is anything like the job they did
The head coach is equally high
on chunky fullback Dave Fisher
and 210 pound halfback Jim Det-
Elliott said there were some fine
line prospects but noted, "As a
group the line has not advanced as
rapidly as the backs."
In this list of unknowns is an
old name with a new twist.
The surname is Keating but the
first name isn't Tom. The grad-
uating senior tackle will.depend
on brother Bill to defend the
family honor. Coach Elliott relies
on the sophomore to help solve
the problem at guard.
Young Keating shouldn't have
too much trouble with either as-
signment. "Little Keating,"-as the
220 pounder is called, was the first
team guard by the conclusion of
spring drills. Elliott considers
him to be one of the most im-
A special chore this spring that
had not been a previous concern
was deciding whether Michigan
could play platoon football next
fall. The need for this decision
was brought by the new NCAA
ruling that allows much more
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SM U t.
NEW YORK (41)-All-Americas
Walt Hazzard of UCLA and Cot-
ton Nash of Kentucky were select-
ed by the Los Angeles Lakers and
Gary Bradds of Ohio State, an-
other All-America, was tapped by
the Baltimore Bullets in the Na-
tional Basketball Association draft
of college players yesterday.
The New York Knickerbockers,
because they had the poorest won-
lost record in the nine-team cir-
cuit, had the first choice and they
went for Jim (Bad News) Barnes
of Texas Western.
Hazzard to Lakers
Hazzard, who led UCLA to the
national championship, and
George Wilson of Cincinnati, se-
lected by the Cincinnati Royals,
were the only territorial choices.
The rule giving teams territorial
selection rights is to be discontin-
ued after next year's draft. Nash
was drafted by the Lakers on the
The Detroit Pistons, who had
the second choice in the opening
round, fingered Joe Caldwell, 6-5
from Arizona State. The Phila-
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delphia 76ers named Lucious
Jackson, the 6-10 Little All-Amer-
ica from Pan American. The St.
Louis Hawks-picked Jeff Mullins
of Duke as their first choice while
the San Francisco Warriors chose
Barry Kramer of NYU, a 1963
The champion Boston Celtics
made seven-foot Mel Counts of
Oregon State their first round
selection. This prompted Red
ROME (QP) - Ray Senkowski,
Michigan's first man for the past
three seasons, stunned sixth-
seeded Mike Sangster of England
4-6, 6-2, 9-7, 4-6, 6-2 Monday
in the first round play in the
Italian International T e n n i s
Senkowski's upset was the
shocker of the day, with the length
of the match and Sangster's ad-
mitted lack of conditioning the
key factors. It was a match of
strong services and long baseline
rallies. Bath players tended to
stay in the backcourt, seldom
charging the net.
Senkowski, unranked in this
first of the major European tourn-
aments of the season, is only 30th
in the U.S. rankings. His surpris-
ing triumph was one of three
registered by American men in
opening day play.
Auerbach, the Celts' coach, to
point out, "Counts can run like
heck for a big guy. We would have
liked to have Caldwell, but I'm
Counts may be used to back up
Bill Russell, Boston's star center.
Clyde Lovellette, the substitute
for Russell last season, is report-
edly considering retirement.
The Knickerbockers, seeking a
big man for rebound duties, grab-
bed 6-10 Willis Reed of Grambl-
ing, La., another member of the
Little All-America, on the second
round. He was second among the
small-college players in rebounds
last season with a 21.3 average.
Reed at Center
"We thought Reed would 'be
grabbed by someone else on the
first round," said Eddie Donovan,
the Knicks' coach. "He could be
our center although Barnes also
can play there."
Barnes is a member of the U.S.
Olympic team and will not be
available to the Knicks until well
after the NBA season has started.
"But," added Donovan, "I think
he'll fit. in with us nicely after
In addition to Jackson and
Reed, two other members of the
AP's Little All-America were
chosen. They were Tom Black of
South Dakota State by Baltimore
and Jim Boutin of Lewis and
Clark by New York.
Knicks Take Komives
The Knickerbockers, who have
finished in the Eastern Division
cellar the past five years, also
drafted Howard (Butch) Komives
of Bowling Green, the top major
college scorer last season with a
36.7 point average for 23 games.
Other leading players drafted
were Ira Harge of New Mexico by
Philadelphia; Ron Bonham, Cin-
cinnati, by Boston; Wally Jones,
Villanova and Les Hunter, Chi-
cago Loyola by Detroit.
W L Pet.
Cleveland 9 4 .592
Chicago 8 5 .513.
Detroit 8 7 .533
Baltimore 8 7 .533
Minnesota 9 9 .50
New York 6 6' .500
Kansas City 7 8 .466
Washington 8 11 .421
Los Angeles 7 10 .412
Boston 6 9 .400
Baltimore 11, Washington 4
Cleveland 7, Boston 5
Kansas City 7, Los Angeles 4
Chicago 10, Minnesota 5
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Washington at Baltimore (it)
Detroit at New York (n)
Only games scheduled
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