100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 30, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-04-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, APRIL 30,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, APRIL 30,

-t

Diamondmen

Try

To

Rebound At

Western

The New..
SPECTRUM
LEFT

MAY DAY

Y

By TOM WEINBERG
Special To The Daily

O n
Offset Press

KALAMAZOO-Playing on the
heels of their worst Big Ten start
since 1959, Michigan's Wolverines
will play Western Michigan here
this afternoon in an attempt to
get back onto the victory trail..
"Maybe we can start tomorrow
to play the way we should play
and get some momentum going,"
coach Moby Benedict said yester-
day about this afternoon's con-
test at Kalamazoo, the 14th away
game of the 15 the Wolverines
have played.
"We've had a lot of mistakes,

bad breaks and injuries have hurt
too," Benedict said. "As a result,
I think we may be pressing a little,
which can never help you win
games."
Sixth Place
The Wolverines loss to Illinois
and double-header split at Pur-
due last weekend put the NCAA
champs in a four-way tie for
sixth place in the Conference, just
one game ahead of winless In--
diana. Both Purdue and Illinois
are ahead of Michigan, as are
Ohio State, Iowa and undisputed
leaders, undefeated Wisconsin.
"I'm not concerned about the
bats," Benedict said in rehashing
the weekend. "We got enough hits
and enough runs to win most
games," he said reviewing the
totals of the two games. "It's
simply that there's more to this
game than just hitting."
"We haven't done a job on
defense. We drop balls just when

the pitcher needs to get out of a
jam. These other teams took ad-
vantage of our mistakes and beat
us," he said.
In speaking about Illinois, last
year's Big Ten champions, Bene-
dict called them "not as good as
last year; but they went out and
battled us. They're certainly not,
better, potentially, but they did
outplay us Friday," he said, evalu-
ating the heart-breaking 6-5 loss
to Fritz Fisher, Michigan's ace
pitcher.
Newman Starts
Fisher is expected to work at
least a few innings in this after-
noon's ball game. In the infield,
Jim Newman will again be at
shortstop, replacing Dick Honig'
who is recovering from a broken
wrist suffered at Illinois Friday.
"Dick's a fine boy and it's a
real unfortunate thing to have
happen to him," Benedict said.
."It's especially a shame that it

should happen in his senior year
after playing two fine seasons.
We'll certainly miss him, but it
just means that everyone will have
to be that much sharper in the
field," he said.
One Loss
This afternoon's game with
Western Michigan was scheduled
as a rematch. However, since last
Tuesday's affair in Ann Arbor was
cancelled, this will be the first
and only meeting for the two
teams. Western sports an 11-1
record and is a favorite to suc-
cessfully defend its Mid-American
Conference crown, despite the loss
of last year's leading hitter, and
run scorer, centerfielder Larry
Gatza. Gatza is out for the season
with a leg injury.
"It'll be a tough game, and an
important one," Benedict said,
"but they're all tough and im-
portant." Perhaps a victory will
tide the Wolverines into a sweep

Big Ten
Wisconsin
Illinois
Purdue
Iowa
osU
MICHIGAN
Minnesota
Northwestern
MSU
Indiana

Standings
W L Pct. GB
3 0 1.000 -
2 1 .667 1
2 1 .667 1
2 1 .667 1
2 1 .667 1
1 2 .333 2
1 2 .333 2
1 2 .333 2
1 2 .333 2
0 3 .000 3

of the first home stand of the
season this weekend when Iowa
comes to Ann Arbor for a single
game Friday and Minnesota, pre-
season co-favorites, come in for
a pair on Saturday.

MAY DAY

M

rl 11
oo

FRIDAY'S RESULTS
Illinois 6, Michigan S
Wisconsin 4, OSU 1
Purdue 11, MSU 3
Iowa 3, Minnesota 2
Northwestern 2, Indiana 0
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Purdue 6-4, Michigan 3-9
Wisconsin 8-5, Indiana 2-0
Illinois 8-4, MSU 4-6
OSU 5-6, Northwestern 1-2
Minnesota 9-1, Iowa 8-2

- -I

F F i K K K K F K F K F i + K M

FOR. COMPLETE

LAUNDRY SERVICE...

*AFAMILY LAUNDRY SERVICE
,t BACHELOR LAUNDRY SERVICE

for your
PLEDGE FORMAL
take your girl-
for a whirl in a
Playboy Tux'
by
AVF ER SIX

or just

/

N%

* SHIRTS

-K
K
'K
--K
-K
'K
'K
-K
'K
-K
-K
-K
-K
'K
'K
K
K
K
-K
-K
-K
K
K
-K
-K
-K
'K
K
-K
-K
-K
'K
'K
-K
-K
-K
-K
-K
'K
'K
-K
P1
-K
-K
-K
'K
-K
-K
-K
-K
-K
-K
-K
-K
-K

JIM NEWMAN
... subs for Honig

E.
&

corner
Liberty St.
Fifth Ave.

PLAY 72 HOLES:
Weekend Tournament
Prepares M' Golfers

10p

Complete Rental Service.
FORMAL WEAR
and
CAPS & GOWNS

By JULES SCHULMAN
Last Saturday and Sunday the
Michigan golf team participated
in their own 72-hole golf tourna-
ment, for the purpose of duplicat-
ing the conditions of the Big Ten
tournament being held at Wis-
consin on May 17-18.
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer said
that he wanted to put his golfers
under the same physical and men-
tal strain of playing 36 holes a
day as the tournament does. Kat-
zenmeyer said that the Univer-
sity course was laid out for tourn-
ament competition, playing close
to 7,000 yards in length with
changed tee and pin Placements
in all four rounds.
Passink Back'
Sophomore Pete Passink had
the lowest total of 302 strokes
when the 72 holes were completed.
Passink had injured his shoulder
at the Ohio State match, but
appears to be completely recover-
ed. Golf Captain Chuck Newton
finished second, seven strokes back
at 309: and senior Mike Goode,
who didn't travel with the team
to Ohio State last week, finished
a solid third at 310.
When asked if he was pleased
with the results Katzenmeyer re-
plied, "No, I'm not satisfied. "I
feel the boys have much more
potential than they showed. I do
not feel they properly conditioned
themselves mentally and physically
for the test. They have not shown
me everything they can do."
Tourney Results
Katzenmeyer went on to ex-
plain that the results of this
tournament would be' coupled with
the season's matches and tourna-
ment scores to aid him in deter-
mining which si golfers will play
at the Big Ten meet.
"I am going to use those boys

PHONE
NO 2-3123

Use Our Convenient Drive-In Service

TICE'S MEN'S SHO

4i

1107 South U. Across from the Ann
in CAMPUS VILLAGE

Arbor Bank

Store Hours:

Open 9:00 to 5:30 and Monday and Friday to 8:30

INTERVIEW

*tf~rn~~r r ***ktkl**k*yr* *k** tt** ~~*tnryr*r yt**i* ,;,.--.

who I can predict will do the best
tomorrow (speaking of the Big
Ten meet), and not necessarily the
ones who did best yesterday."
Mihigan has three remaining
matches this season. One away
match this Saturday at East Lan-
sing against MSU, and two home
matches on May 11 and 14 against
Ohio State and Michigan State
respectively.
NBA Changes
PlayerDraft
NEW YORK (A) - The National
Basketball Association voted out
the territorial . draft of college
players at the first session of its
annual meeting Monday.
The move will take effect with
the 1966 draft.
Celtics Hurt
NBA sources said the decision
to eliminate a, team's right to
claim players at colleges within
a 50-mile radius was clearly
aimed at the five-time champion
Boston Celtics, and their great
star Bob Cousy.
Cousy retired after the Celts
took their fifth straight NBA title
this year and will coach Boston
College next season. There were
fears in the ,league that Cousy
might be able to recruit and de-
velop talent at BC that would o
to the already powerful Celtics in
the territorial draft.
Survival
"We just followed the law of
survival," one source said. An-
other added; If they hadn't abol-
ished the territorial draft the col-
leges in our area would have
started to get some pretty good
talent. We would have had to see
to that."
Commissioner Marice Podoloff;
who is reported to be retiring,
said the vote on the territorial
draft was 6-3. Boston, New York
and Cincinnati favored keepg
the plan.
Podoloff said the draft vote was
the only major measure consid-
ered by officials of the nine-team
league in the first session.
Podoloff said he reported on
gate receipts, which he said were
up 35 per cent during the regular
season and 28 per cent for the
playoffs, despite the fact that
there was one less game in the
final series between the Celtics
and the Los Angeles Lakers. The
finals took six games.
Podoloff said the transfer of the
Chicago team to Baltimore and
the formal approval of the new
ownership of t h e Cincinnati
Royals would come up later.
Podoloff also said the question
'of his job "probably will come up"
some time after the draft meet-
ing, set for today.
Friedman Quits
Brandeis Post
By The Associated Lress
WALTHAM, Mass. - Benny
Friedman, former All-America
quarterback for the University of
Michigan in the 1920's, has quit
his post as athletic director at
Brandeis University to pursue his.
growing business interests.
Friedman, who had been th-'
letic director since 1949, also cited
the shift in the athletic policy of
the school, and the dropping of
intercoleglate football as addition-
al -reasons for his resignation.

I .

' f( 7C7[ 7 7f7 7f 7iC 7 7[ P[ c r[ r n n n n n n +w ....... . + r r r ^ "" " " ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _ . .

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

for-

.STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL
committees and related boards

Human Relations Board (9). .................... 5 full year terms
4 half year terms
Cinema Guild (Manager and 4 members) ..............full year terms
SBX (Manager and 3 members) ......... . ...........full year terms
International Coordinator (1) ....................... full year term
Student Relations Board (1) ........................ full year term
Committee on Membership (5) ..................... full year terms
Committee on Student Concerns (5) ...,.......:.......full year terms
Committee on Student Activities (5)................ full year terms
Committee on University (5)........................full year terms
Health Insurance Coordinator (1) .................... full year term
Reading and Discussion Committee (4) ...............full year terms
Public Discussion Committee (6 nominees) ............ full year terms
Elections Director (1)...............................full year term

I

SACUA Educational Policies Committee (2)

SACUA Campus Planning and Development
Committee (2) ..............................

full year terms
full year terms

SACUA Public Relations Committee (2) ...............full year terms
SACUA Student Relations Committee (2) .............full year terms
SACUA Research Policy Committee (2)...............full year terms

SACUA University Freedom and Responsibility
Committee (2).............................

SACUA Professionalism in Inter-Collegiate Athletics
Committee (2).............................
SACUA Year-Round Operations and Calendaring
Chonoe committee (2) .......................

full year terms
full year terms
full year terms

BOOK SALE
STUDENT ACTIVITIES
BUILDING WORKSHOP

II

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan