THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, 13 MARCH 1965
Weinberg, Graff To
Take Over Sports Staff
The chubby, pink fingers of
Tom Weinberg, '66, and Lloyd
Graff, '66, have taken over the
reins of The Michigan Daily sports
staff from the aged, ink-smudgedi
wrinkled hands of Willis (Plain
Old Bill) Bullard, '65, and his able'
Last night, the Board in Control
of Student Publications named
Weinberg the new Sports Editor
and appointed Graff to the post
of Associate Sports Editor.
interesting manner, particularly
emphasizing senior columns. We'll
always remain open to criticism
Daily s p o r t s photographer
James Lines, '66, happily added.
"Tom's one of the most photo-
genic editors we ever had."
Graff is a common sight clutch-
ing his copy of Bartlett's Familiar
Quotations and attired in his blackt
beret and knee length maize and
on all comers.
A pre-legal studies major. Graff
hopes to become a humor column-
Amplifying his views on sports,
Graff commented, "Sports is one
of the glorious irrelevancies of
life. I hope to make it more
glorious and more irrelevant."
The quiet unassuming sort, he
plans to call his upcoming column
Rowland. in a last bit of advice
In addition to Bullard, the out- blue scarf. to the new staff, urged them to
going regime includes Associate His journalistic career started switch to a single wing for the
Sports Editors Tom Rowland, '65, in his senior year in high school ?Daily-Union football game. "We
and Gary Wyner, '65. when he was sports editor of the used a T-formation last year,"
Sees All, Knows All University of Chicago High "Mid- said quarterback Rowland, "and
Weinberg's qualifications f o r way." Graff had plenty of time I was ten-for-ten. They were all
editor include an unmatchable to sharpen his skills while telling intercepted."
failiaritywiththe nath of basketball exploits, winning all- Weinberg and Graff quickly re-
famiartysit the iwchigang city honors the same year as jected the idea saying the fault
letic system. He is now completing Cazzie Russell. Graff also played was in Rowland, not in the for-
his third year on The Daily sp on the tennis and baseball teams. mation.
staff. In addition, last year he be- In college he has confined his Weinberg, a Chicago White Sox
came the only non-athlete in re- athletic activities primarily to fan, and Graff, a Cub booster,
resentative seat on the Board in ping-pong and is willing to take should get along famously.
Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letis. FRTIDO HAPOSIS
He also served as Sports Editor FIRST INDOOR CHAMPIONSHIPS:
of the 1965 Michiganensian. A
member of Sphinx junior honor-
ary, Weinberg is majoring in eco-
His knowledge of foreign sports
TOM WEINBERG was appointed Sports Editor by the Board in
Control of Student Publications last night. Weinberg, who will
replace Willis C. Bullard, is a junior in LSA and has worked for
The Daily for three years covering football, basketball and base-
ball. Weinberg is also the student representative to the Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Athletics and served as the Sports
Editor of the 1965 Michiganensian.
was greatly increased last summer
when he toured the European'
Weinberg's interest in sports
dates back to his high school days
in Highland Park, Ill., when he
worked on the school paper and
played basketball and tennis.
After receiving heartfelt con-
gratulations from the members of'
the sports staff, Weinberg gave his
views on the department. "We'll
try to bring Michigan sports cov-'
erage close to the readers in an
By MIKE RUTKOWSKI
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-The premier of the
NCAA Indoor Track Champion-
ship began last night at Detroit's
Cobo Arena with a new American
college record in the very first
running event of the evening-the
Theron Lewis of Southern Uni-
versity ran a :47.8 for the quarter
mile to eclipse the old record of
:48 flat set by Wendell Mottley of
.that's the kind of aroma she likes be-
ing close to. The aroma of Old Spice.
Crisp, tangy, persuasive. Old Spice ...
unmistakably the after shave lotion for
the untamed male. Try it soon ...she's
waitingg1.25 & 2.00
that's the way it is
with Old Spice
SCTt[ SiCAY[ IOTI[[
lecture and discussion
ACCORDING TO PEANUTS"
unday, March 14 7:00 P.M.
Baptist Campus Center
502 East Huron Street
U.S. Tops. Finland, 4-0
In First Hockey Victory
TAMPERE, Finland (P) - The their shooting was wild.
United States won its first game The Finns were regarded as the
in the World Amateur- Hockey most improved team in the tour-
Championships yesterday, beating nament, having held the crack
Finland 4-0, and managed to es- Swedish team to a tie. But the
cape from last place in the stand- Americans, playing their best
ings. . hockey of the tournament, had a
The Americans had lost their better organized attack and grad-
Yale last year. Both the old record In the 60-yard high hurdles,
by Mottley and the new record by John Henderson ran a 7.5 as he
Lewis were set on 11-lap board qualified for today's semifinals.
tracks. Henderson ran the same time as
Bernard Places did Larry Livers of Villanova in
Michigan's captain, Olympian his preliminary heat, but was
s Kent Bernard of Trinidad, who awarded second place.
t won the Big Ten 600-yard run Gene Washington of Michigan
last week, qualified for the finals State had the best qualifying time
in the NCAA 600-yard run as he in the high huirdles, a :07.3.
finished second in his heat in a Keeps Record
time of 1:1L flat. Bernard, who In the shot put Randy Matson,
led all the way, was nipped at the' the indoor record holder from
wire as he pulled a muscle in his Texas A & M, outheaved the rest
leg. Keith Forde of New York of the field by better than seven
University won the semifinals heat feet to win with a put of 63'2%."
in 1:10.9. Forde's time was the Matson's closest competitor was
fastest of the evening for the 600. Carl Wallin of Northeastern who
Also qualifying for this after- could manage only 58'31/," which
noon's finals in the 600 was Wis- is almost two feet further than
consin's Al Montalbano who fin- the Big Ten record. Neither Bill
ished second to Bernard last week. Yearby nor Jack Harvey of Mich-
Montalbano ran a 1:11.1 yester- igan placed.
day as he won his heat. In the invitational mile, Al
Bernard's muscle pull forced Carius, former Big Ten champion
Michigan's mile relay team to be from Illinois, outran last year's
scratched from its trial heat last high school sensation, Gerry Lind
night. gren, in a time of 4:09 flat.' Lind-'
Not Quite gren finished second in a time
Dan Hughes ran a 1:54.5 for the of 4:09.4.
third best qualifying time in yes- The finals in the remainder of
terday's semifinals in the 880- the events will be held this after-
yard run. Later in the finals, noon. Michigan has a number of
however, Hughes finished out of qualifiers, and Bernard's injury
the money in sixth place as he is not expected to keep him out of
ran 1:55 flat. the finals of the 600-yard run.
DRead and Use
Michigan Daily Classifieds
SUNDAY, MARCH 14
SOUTHEAST ASIA SERIES
"Political, Historical, Religious
Background for the Current Conflict"
Leader: DR. MERRILL JACKSON.
Center for Research on Conflict Resolution
Presbyterian Campus Center 7:00 P.M.
1432 Washtenaw Curtis Room
All Students Welcome
first five games, scoring only 101
Herb Brooks of Rochester,
Minn., scored the first two U.S.
goals, one in the second period
and one in the third. Billy and
Roger Christian, brothers from
Warroard, Minn., made the others.
Tom Haugh, big U.S. goalie
from Providence, R.I., who has
been the team's standout, had a
busy time during the first two
periods. But the Finns' teamwork
went to pieces near the goal and
ually wore their rivals down.-
The Soviet Union, defending
champion, and Czechoslovakia are
tied for first place in Group A
with five victories each. Canada
is third and Sweden fourth.
Brooks' first goal came after the
Finns had been storming the U.S.
goal and Haugh had made two
good saves at close range. Paul
Coppo of Green Bay, Wis., picked
up the puck at mid-ice and passed
to Brooks, who came in from the'
right to score from 10 feet.
A message of importance to sophomore men
ifyouve got what it takes
to be an Army Oficer,
YOU may qualifyforthis new
on-campus training program
A new Army ROTC program starts this
coming Summer for sophomore men who apply
prior to May 1-only 3,000 applicants to be accepted
If you're a sophomore now attending one of the 247 colleges and universities that
offer Army Officer training-or you plan to transfer to one of these schools next
Fall-you may qualify for the new two-year Army ROTC program.
This new program-designed especially for college men who have not taken
Army ROTC during their first two years-will commence with six weeks of
field training this coming Summer, beginning June 14. Then you'll have
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to be a leader. Consider how important this ability can be to you throughout life;
yet, to acquire it you will spend relatively little time in the ROTC classroom.
You'll obtain valuable junior management experience ... a fuller and richer
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Talk to the Professor of Military Science on your campus about this
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Send i'n this coupon for more information on this new two-year on-campus Army Officer training program.
BOOKS FOR FREEDOM
DELTA SIGMA THETA SORORITY
Tom Sweeny gave the Wolver-
ines another sixth in the broad-x
jump as he leaped 23'21/-." Mikes
Cole of Maryland out-leaped Big
Ten champion Jim Garrett of:
1 Michigan State by 1%" to takel
the broadjump title. Cole traveled!
21'1" to win.I
Tom VonRuden of Oklahoma
State won the half-mile with a
1:5.8 clocking. Tom Bauer of St.
John's was :00.1 second behind.
In the pole vault George Can-
amare continued to improve his
performances as he again vaulted
a personal high of 14'10" to qual-
ify for today's finals. Canamare
will join John Uelses of LaSalle,
who holds the American college
record of 16'41/2" which he set
Indiana's Wilbert Davis also
imade the finals in the pole vault,!
but Jim Albrecht of Northwestern'
j who won the Big Ten champion-
ship last weekend with a vault of
15,' and Wes Schmidt and Dave
Seiberlich of Wisconsin did not
Dorie Reid, Michigan's Big Ten
60-Yard dash champion,, finished'
'third in his preliminary heat of
the 60, but qualified for the semi-
finals today with a time of :06.3.
The best time of the evening
in the 60 was turned in by Darel
Newman of Fresno State, who
ran a :06.1. Earlier this year, New-
man tied the American college
record of :05.9. Also running :06.1
were Trenton Jackson of Illinois
and Charlie Brown of Missouri.
DiYiFIA N D
Not Much Today
BROAD JUMP-i 1Cole (Md);2.
Garrett (MSU); 3. Shinnick (Wash);
4. Denny (Mo); 5. Moore (Purdue).
SHOT PUT--1. Matson (Tex A &
M); 2. Wallin (NE); 3. Crews'(Mo);
4. Johnson (Redlands); 5. Eisner
(Kent St). Distance-6321".
440-YARD DASH-1. Lewis (South-
ern); 2. Kemp (Kent St); 3. Cal-
houn (Okla); 4. Washington (Pur-
due); 5. Campbell (MSU). Time -
880-YARD RUN-1. Ruden (Okla
St); 2. Bauer (St. John); 3. Sulli-
van (Villa); 4. Wendt (Neb); 5.
Lipscomb (Central St). Time --
INVITATIONAL MILE -- I. Car-
ius; 2. Lindgren; 3. Messenger;
4. Blair; 5. Richards. Time-4 :09.
Sat., Mar. 13
1416 Hill St.
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