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March 28, 1965 - Image 11

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-28

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I SUNDAY, 28 MARCH 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE S -ME1

SUNDAY, 28 MARCH 1965 THE MICIIIGAX DAILY PAC~I! ~EVVE

a ""AW

P

Michigan

Tankers

Third in NCAA; Fehrs Loses,8-5

Trojans' Saari Sets Three New Marks;
Robie Only 'M' Winner in National Meet

Iowa State Wins NCAA by One Point;
Wolverines Come in Fifth in Team Race

Special To The Daily
AMES, Iowa-Despite Indiana's
one-two-three sweep in the three-
meter diving, Southern California
was able to come up with it's third
straight NCAA Swimming and
Diving Championship here yester-
day.'
Southern California was led by
Olympian Roy Saari who finished
first in three events, the 1650-,
the 500- and the 200-yard free-
styles. In all the Trojans racked
up 285 points to edge out Indiana
by 6% points. Michigan finished
third with a total of 221.
Yale finished a surprisingly
weak fourth getting only 1131/2.
Ohio State and Michigan State

finished fifth and sixth with totals
of 912 and 90 respectively.
Cliff Hanger
The outcome of the meet went
down to the wire after the Hoosiers
put on their diving display with
Ken Sitzberger, Rick Gilbert and
Rich Early copping the three top
places. This brought Indiana with-
in a half a point going into the
last event, the 400-yard freestyle
relay.
Yale won the 400 with a record
breaking 3:07.2. Southern Cal
cane in third and the Hoosiers
were only able to place sixth,
dropping them 6/z points back.
Michigan came in fourth with a
time of 3:10.2.
In all, eight American and nine

FM-phasis by TOM WEINBERG
Sports Editor
Intercollegiate Athletics:
Walking the Tightrope.
Intercollegiate athletics treads a thin line.
Sports must never move out of the perspective in the University,
yet at the same time should be allowed to give the maximum benefit
to the student body, the athletes themselves, and most significantly,
the University. Walking this tightrope between big-time intercollegiate
competition on a sound basis and on a professionalized one, is the
primeiconsideration of the Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics in determining policy.
No school in the nation has better teams or athletes than Mich-
igan. But the measure of the intercollegiate program really shouldn't
be and isn't determined by whether Michigan wins or loses but, trite-
ly enough, how it plays the game of intercollegiate competition.
There is a growing trend for college sports to become more pro-
fessionalized. Look at the pressure involved in recruiting superior
athletes, the growing latitude that many schools allow for grants-
in-aid to athletes, the emphasis that many schools give to athletic
funds in the general University budgets, and the funds that alumni
often contribute to the operation of a school's athletic program.
Fortunately, the University plays the game better than any
school in the Big Ten, and far better than any school in the coun-
try with anything close to its extensive intercollegiate program. The
Athletic Board is responsible solely to the Regents, with its own
separate budget and operations. No alumni money flows through
the $2.5 million athletic budget and so less pressure from the alumni
results.
The Athletic Board is a self-sufficient entity that supports from
intercollegiate receipts the physical education and recreation facili-
ties on the campus. In spite of _________________
this, there is less support ($5 per
semester) from the general Uni-
versity budget for athletics than
at any other Big Ten institution. CHRISTIAN MA
1 In addition, the full tuition for ' .Z .ITA A
the athletes who are on grants-
in-aid (athletic scholarships) is AT
paid to the University. This
amounts toover $300,000 a year, GABRIEL RIC
doled out by the athletic board,
taken from the athletic budget. It
is a direct contrast to most other
Big Ten schools and almost all MARCH 14th
other universities where the re-
payment for tuitions is reduced or
eliminated by the administrators
because of the contribution ath-
letics makes to the schools. Su.i v. .~n....2A 7

NCAA records were broken in the
three-day meet. Saari came up
with three new marks.
Three for Saari
Yesterday's first event was the
1650. Carl Robie kept abreast of
Saari for 1400 yards when the
Olympian put forth a final burst
in the last 250 yards to finish in
a sizzling 16:39.9. Robie finished
15 yards back in a time of 16:49.7.
In the 100-yard backstroke,
Michigan State's Gary Dilley set
a new American record with a time
of :52.6. Michigan came up with
a fifth, sixth, and seventh by
Rees Orland, Russ Kingery and
Ed Bartsch.
The 100-yard breaststroke came
out a photo finish between USC's
Bill Craig, UCLA's Russ Webb,
and. Michigan's Paul Scheerer.
The three swimmers finished
within :00.2 seconds of each other.
Judges' Choice
Craig came in with a 1:00.3,
which was :00.1 slower than Webb
but was awarded first by the
judges. Scheerer finished with a
1:0.0.4.
Indiana's Fred Schmidt won
the 100-yard butterfly with a
time of :51.0.
Michigan was able to place only
one diver in the three-meter
event, Bruce Brown, who came in
sixth. Fifth in the event was
taken by Arizona State's Wrighton
as last year's champion, Randy
Larson of OSU, was only able to
come in with a fifth.
SCORES
EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 5
Houston 2, Philadelphia 0
Los Angeles, N, 11, New York, N, 8
Detroit 3, St. Louis 2
Chicago, A, 2, New York, A, 0
Minnesota 3, Kansas City 0
Chicago, N, 7, San Francisco 3
Baltimore 10, Washington 3
Boston 11, Cleveland 9 (10 innings)
Los Angeles, A, 4, Cleveland 0
Pittsburgh 3, Los Angeles, N, "B" 2
NIIL
Detroit 4, Toronto 1
Boston 6, Montreal 2
NBA
Baltimore 131, St. Louis 99, Balti-
more leads best of 5 series , 1-
RRIAGE SERIES
THE
HARD CENTER

-Daily-Kanalakar Rao
MICHIGAN'S ONLY ENTRY in the NCAA finals, sophomore Bob
Fehrs shows his pinning form against Wisconsin in one of this
season's earlier matches. Fehrs went through the season winning
the Midland Title and the Big Ten championship at 123 pounds.
LOSE FOURTH SPOT:
!' Gol fers Sixth'

Special To The Daily
LARAMIE, Wyo. - Michigan's
Bob Fehrs lost his 123 pound
NCAA final match here last night,
but his second place effort helped
the Wolverines to a respectable
fifth place finish in the national
championships.
Iowa State, using an unexpected
177 pound victory, upset powerful
Oklahoma State 87 to 86 for the
title.
Lehigh Third
Lehigh was third with 44 points,
followed by Oklahoma with 43 and
Michigan with 39.
Fehrs, Michigan's only finalist,
lost a hardfought 8-5 decision to
Mike Caruso of Lehigh, while
other Wolverines gained one third,
one fifth and three sixth places.
Bob Spaly wrestled to third
place in the 191 pound class with
two tight consolation victories last
night. Spaly decisioned Len Han-
sen of Utah State, 4-3, to gain a
berth in the consolation finals,
and then whipped Alan Keller of
Colorado State, 3-1, in overtime.
At 130 pounds, Bill Johannsen
lost to Allan Siegel in a tight
match by a score of 6-4, and also
dropped his match with Don Beam
of Michigan State in a squeaker,
3-2. The two losses in the con-
solation matches put Johannsen
in sixth place.
Lee Deitrick, wrestling at 147
pounds, lost to Buz Hayes of
Arizona State, but came back to

beat Jim Crider of Colorado State
6-4 for the fifth place crown.
Wolverine Chris Stowell lost
both his matches and had to
settie for sixth place. He dropped
matches to Charlie Tribble, a
member of the Olympic team, by
a 9-4 measure, and Jerry Swope
by a score of 4-1.
Mike Koehler also dropped both
his matches and settled for a sixth
spot. He lost 3-1 to Bob Brough-
ton of Utah State, and by a 5-2
margin to Ted Turnison of NCAA
champion Iowa State.
Other final round results:
115 lbs.-Taddaaka Haata, Ok-
i

lahotna State, dec. Glen McNimm
Arizona State.
130 lbs.-Yojiro Uetake, Okla-
homa State, dec. Joe Peritore, Le-
high, 6-1.
147 lbs. - Veryl Long, Iowa
State, dec. Joe Bavaro, GettysburfI
(ref. dec., ovt.).
177 lbs. - Tom Peckam, Iowa
State, dec. Bill Harlow, Oklahoma
State, 5-3.
191 lbs. - Jack Brisco, Okla.
homa State, pinned Dan Pernat
Wisconsin.
Hvwt. --- Jim Nance, Syracuse,
dec. Russ Weiner, Oklahoma State,
4-3.

Special To The Daily
MIAMI-The final nine holes of
the Miami Invitational golf tourn-
ament proved disastrous for the
Michigan Wolverines here yester-
day as they soared to 310 and had
to settle for a disappointing sixth
place finish.
Florida's Gators, the leaders
throughout the 72-hole contest,
took the title as expected with a
1157 total. Their rivals from
Florida State finished second with
1183, followed by Rollins with
1205.
Ohio State-firing rounds of
from 69 to 75-surprised everyone
by moving past both Miami and
Michigan for fourth place and a
1215 total. Miami was only two
strokes back of the Buckeyes with
1217, and the Wolverines only two
behind Miami with 1219.
"It hurts terribly - especially
with OSU up there" said a dis-

heartened Bert Katzenmeyer after
the tournament. "But they played
superbly, and we just couldn't
have been worse on that back
nine. We kicked away a possible
third place finish."
Friday the Wolverines had put
together four strong rounds, card-
ing an impressive 295 and after
nine holes here yesterday, such
a total was still not inconceivable.
But the four linksmen averaged
over forty strokes a piece over the
final nine holes of the Coral
Gabels course
Bill Newton continued to lead
the linksmen with 74, giving him
the low Michigan total for the
tournament, 298. Two strokes be-
hind Newton for both the round
and the tournament was senior
Frosty Evashevski, who had 76.
Mark Yahn and Bob Barclay
carded 78 and 82 respectively, for
tournament totals of 308 and 310.

COMPLETE RENTAL
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9:00-5:30 Mon. & Fri. till 8:30

I

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GARGOYLE

junior and Senior Staff

/

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may be picked up in the
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hto APRIL 4th
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oun ay, Mal

irc Ao, r

Unique as the Michigan pro-
gram is, it's not enough to say
"'we're cleaner and better than
any school to justify our huge ath-
letic program." It doesn't justify
anything and Athletic Director H.
0. (Fritz) Crisler is the last one
to dispute it. Athletics must, and
I think do, make a contribution
to this University that can't come
from any other source. As one ad-
ministrator said recently, "The two
things that unite such a diverse
groups as the University are war
and athletics."
The Athletic Board, Regents and
Legislature use this as the justifi-
cation for intercollegiate compe-
tition. The Athletic Board carries
out the mission, keeping Michigan
athletes on a par with the student
body academically, maintaining
sports in its proper place in the
total University picture, and ad-
ministrating with a constant
awareness of the improper direc-
tion that intercollegiate competi-
tion has followed in many institu-
tions.

"The Psychological Adjustments in Marriage"
Paul Hickey, M.S.W., A.C.S.W.

Wednesday, March 31,

8:00 p.m.

"The Successful Ecumenical Marriage"
Msgr. John F. Bradley, Ph.D.

Sunday, April 4,

7:30 p.m.

"The Formation of a Christian Home"
Mr. and Mrs. John Baum
Mr. annd Mrs. John Feldkamp

1. Now that graduation s getting
close, have you given any
thought to the kind of work
you'd like to do?
I want to work for
The Good ofrMankind.
5
3. Is it required?
It helps. And I'll certainly
need a pair of sandals.
0
5. I'll be doing much the same
thing. I've also lined up
a job that affects society in
a positive way. And if I do
good, I'll move up, and my
decisions will be even more
important in the scheme of thing

The Marriage series is open to everyone, but a special invitation
invitation is extended to all seniors and those couples contem-
plating marriage within the next six months.

2, I might have suspected.
I'll probably grow
a beard.

MICRO-CLEANING

_
'
i
s #

4. What do you expect to earn?
All I ask is the satis-
faction of knowing
I'm helping to Build
a Better WXoild.
6. You don't need them in
Equitable's development
program. All you need is
an appetite for challenge
and responsibility, and
the desire to do the best
.possible job. The pay is

MEANS CAREFUL ATTENTION TO DETAILS
As you know,. people are better than machines when
it comes to fine details in finishing a suit or dress.
That's why Greene's have fashion-wise, skilled press-
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to final assembly.
It's another "Finishing Touch" Greene's customers
have come to expert.

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