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March 31, 1965 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-31

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, 31 MARCH 19651

PAGE SIX THE MIChIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. 31 MARCH 1965

WEATHER PROBLEMS:
Golfers Reveal Title Potential i South..

- -- '- --- - - T V7 -

ruice ntcing uauses w orry

By BOB CARNEYs
Michigan's golfers performed as
sharply as any of their Southern
hosts for three rounds last week-
end, but their Yankee preparation
showed through on that final 18
holes.
After a sizzling third-round
total of 295 'iri the Miami Invita-
tional, the linksmen soared to 310
on Saturday, and dropped from a
possible third place finish to sixth.
Miami won the tourney with a
1157 total, followed by Florida
State, 1183; Rollins, 1205, and-
much to the Wolverines' dismay-
Ohio State, 121&.
Michigan had 1219.
Optimistic
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer re-
viewed the performance of the
Michigan linksmen yesterday, and
although admitting to consider-
able disappointment, had some
surprisingly optimistic things to
say.
"This team has all the ingred-
ients needed for a conference
title," he said. "They're physically
big, and strong off the tee, and
yet they've got the necessary

finesse. If they really want the
Big Ten title they'll have it."
Katzenmeyer feels that despite
a somewhat smaller trophy than
last year's fifth place finish
merited, the Wolverines showed
considerable promise under Flor-
ida's sunny skies last weekend.
"If we hadn't thrown away all
those shots in the final round, we
might have rightfully claimed
third place," he said. "I expected
a little more from a couple of the
golfers, but I was still more than
pleased with what I saw."
Four Strokes
Had the Wolverines been able
to shave as few as four strokes,
they would've picked up at least
fourth place honors and led all
the Big Ten teams in the meet.
As it was, the Wolverines lost
that honor to OSU, which Mich-
igan beat in two dual meets in
Miami, while Northwestern and
Michigan State finished down the
list.
Katzenmeyer was impressed es-
pecially by the individual effort
of Bill Newton, who carded Mich-
igan's low total for the tourna-

ment, 298, and gained an eleventh er. "He took a little longer to
place tie in a field of over 80 round into shape, but his consis-
tournament golfers. tent play indicates we'll see a lot
. Newton carded rounds of 74. 78, of him this year."
72, and 74 to put him 15 back of Consistency was not any easy
tournament medalist Bob Murphy commodity to come by on the
of Florida. Murphy fired rounds Coral Gables course. Besides the
of 72, 72, 70, and 69 for a one- intense heat, which forced several
under-par 283 over the par-71 participants off the course, the
Coral Gables course. golfers found the greens extreme-
Trails by Two ly tricky.
Trailing Newton by only two Coral Gable; was once part of
strokes was senior Frosty Eva- the winter tour of the profes-
shevski, who used rounds of 73, sional golfers, and almost every
73, 78, and 76 for a 300 total. team - including Michigan - felt
Third for the Wolverines was the !the effect of the rolling greens.
only sophomore to make the tilo
Bob Barclay, who carded 310. Lots of Putts
"We took all kinds of Mutts..

tain the level of conditioning they
reached in the South a break in
the weather will be necessary.
Outdoor Practice
"Practice over the entire course
isn't necessary. but time on the
practice tee and practice fairway,
is," said Katzenmeyer. "We'll needj
considerably higher temperatures
for that. If we don't get them, our
:present development will slip, and
we'll be no better prepared for
Athens than we were for Miami."

By RICK STERN

Spring football practice has'
reached the halfway po'nt andl
CoachChalmers Elliott is "satis-
fied" with the progress that has
been made thus far.
Though most of the practice
sessions have been held indoors
due to adverse weather conditions,
Elliott remains optimistic. "It's
true of course that we have been
lim'ted somewhat by the weather,
but I feel that we've accomplishedj
what we wanted to accomplish
he said in his office yesterday.

pen at these positions but feels
that the problems will work them-I
s'lves out. "I have no doubt that
th~r xill hP f l sAhn a do

nis Flanagan, a senior, and Ken
Wright. a junior.

4

a

"Bob was off on the last day,"
said Kazenmeyer. "But he showed
a lot of good golf in Florida, and
he'll be able to hold his own in
the conference."
Rounding out the Michigan pic-
ture were captain Pete Passinkl
and Mark Yahn at 311, followed
by Jim Evashevski at 312, and;
Chuck West at 314.,
Consistency
"West's consistency is an im-'
portant factor," said Katzenmey-

FIRST IN BIG TEN:
1M' Initiates Athletic Medicine

By RICK FEFERMAN
In response to the increasing
interest regarding athletic injur-
ies, a three-pronged program in
athletic medicine has been in-
itiated at the University.
Sponsored jointly by the ath-
letic department, the Medical
School, and the University Hos-
pital, the program is unique in
this relatively undeveloped field.
It reflects the growing interest of
physicians to come in closer con-
tact with the athlete in order to
insure his safety.

Heading the program is Dr.
Gerald O'Connor, University in-
structor in orthopedic surgery. Dr.
O'Connor, explaining the origin of
the program, said, "In the last
five years there has been increas-
ing interest in sports injuries.
Michigan has long been a leader
in medicine; thus we wanted to
move ahead. We have the neces-
sary facilities and personnel to
implement such a program."
Close Cooperation
The initial aspect of the pro-
gram is service to injured athletes.

All varsity athletes are covered
under the new system. Treatment
formerly was provided by the
Health Service, with more serious
cases referred to the University
Hospital. The new plan entails
closer cooperation with the hos-
pital; this came about in response
to the increased specialization of
many areas of medicine, which
now provides more extensive treat-
ment to the athlete.
For example, a great many'
sporting mishaps occur within
the musculo-skeletal system. Thus
the new program has been cre-
ated within the orthopedics sec-
tion of the department of surgery.
However, it involves many other
related departments, too.
The cost of treating injuries
usually is covered by student
Health Service insurance, which
is afforded to all varsity athletes.
In cases requiring further treat-
ment, the cost is absorbed by the,
athletic department.
I-M Not Covered
Students participating in intra-
mural sports are not directly cov-
ered by the plan. They do, how-

said Katzenmeyer. "But I think The squad has been working
nearly everyone did. It's to be mainly on fundamentals during
expected on a unique course like the first 10 outings and this is
that." apparently what was originally
Right now the big problem isn't planned.
putting, but overall preparation If Elliott is keeping one eye on
for the remainder of the .season. the barometer, its with good rea-
The Wolverines' next test will son "We certainly hope that we
also take place in the South, at can get outside more during th
the S o u t h e r n Intercollegiate
Tournament in Athens, Ga., on work on passing as well as kick-
April 29 ing, and we'd like to get in some
If the Wolverines are to main- ...scimmages.
~r.;;"::.:r: :::::.:,::::::..:.Kicking Prospects
Questioned further about kick-
ing prospects Elliott reported that
junior Stan Kemp will. most likely
ry{ {;sdo the punting next fall. Kemp, of
course was the team's punter last
P rog ram season, kicking 42 times for an
average of 36 yards per boot.
Plans for a place kicker to re-
treating the diversified sorts of place Bob Timberlake are less def-
injuries. FROSTY EVASHEVSKI inite. "It's a wide open thing,"
Thirdly, the program features -- said Elliott. "We probably will
investigation i n t o preventive just have to wait and see. There's
measures. "We hope to involve been no kicking done at all so far."
more departments in the Univer- -1iIU.Li Elliott did mention Rick Sygar as
sity in research of athletic injur- one possible candidate for the
ies," Dr. O'Connor explained. The lect post. Sygar isn't out for spring
program entails inquiries into practice due to his baseball ac-
methods of preventing injuries tivities but he did attempt several
a n d also concerns protective t extra points last year, converting
equipment.Cone.
Michigan is the first school in Clayt Willhite backed up Tim-
the Big Ten to develop such a t berlake on the kick-offs last sea-
comprehensive program. Although The captain of the 1966 Mich- son and may take over those du-
other schools may have equal fa- igan gymnastics team will be Ned ties. Willhite is a 6'4", 200 pound
cilities for treatment of athletic Duke, a junior from Chicago. junior.
injuries, Michigan is unique in its Duke, selected Monday by his Critical Positions
inclusion of training and research teammates, worked rings this Earlier in the spring Flliott
in the program. year, but has worked high bar, cited two areas of the squad as
___ _- parallel bars, and vaulting on and being "critical" - the offensive
off. Last year he was an all- guard slot and the defensive ends.
around man. He's still not sure what will hap-
"Duke is a fine team man. He
V a u tgives a lot of himself and works
hard," Coach Newt Loken com-
mented yesterday. "A year ago he ,
uds Cagers worked all-around and placed Gohome:
eighth. This year he was a spe- *
cialist in rings. Duke has fine I
The third annual Michigan potential."
nNeed

mere.~ winloe J eni ws wno can cI There are a total of 75 players
an adequate job. We hope to have listed on the spring football ros-
an idea of who these fellows are ter, 26 sophomores, 28 juniors. and
by the end of practice." 21 seniors. In addition to this
Elliott added one more name to there are eight players not out for
the list of candidates for the end spring practice due to their par-
positions-Joe Heffelfinger, a 205 ticipation in other sports. Carl
pound sophomore from Battle Ward. Bill Yearby, Dick Wells.
Creek Central. Another Battle and Doie Reid are on the track
Creek prospect is Rocky Rosema, team, while Frank Nunley, Rick
also a sophomoi'e. Kemp and Will- Volk, Carl Cmejrek, and Rick
hite both have experience at this Svgar are lending baseball coach
position and are available for Moby Benedict their support.
service.
There are four guards who have
been mentioned in connection with SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR
the offensive slots. Two of these, BUD WILKINSON
Bob Mielke and Don Bailey, are
lettermen. The other two are Den-__
First in a Series of
LAST CHANCE LECTURES
JOHN J. MANNING
administrative assistant
HENDERSON ROOM
LEAGUE
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31
4:15
sponsored by UALC
TRAVELING ON?

i 4 I

A

Honor Awards, Presented
To Junior, Senior Athletes

it

In recognition of their successes
away from the athletic fields and
arenas, 21 juniors and seniors
were presented Yost Honor awards
last night at the annual banquet
at the Union.
The award, originally sanctioned
by the Regents, commemorates
Mielding H. Yost, the former Mich-
igan athletic director and football
coach whose influence on athletics
and athletes stretched into the
areas of scholarship, good fellow-
ship and moral character, as well
as leadership and success poten-
tial, the criteria for the award.
Every Captain
The captains of every varsity
team were selected, as Jim Conley,
football, Larry Tregoning, basket-
ball, Gary Erwin, gymnastics, Wil-
fred Martin, hockey, Rick Bay,
wrestling, Ted Sizemore, baseball,
Fd Bartsch, swimming, Pete Pas-
sink, golf, Kent Bernard, track,
BULLETS ADVANCE:

and Brian Flood, tennis were all
given gold engraved keys for their
achievements.
Three seniors, Bay, quarterback
Bob Timberlake, and gymnast
Mike Henderson, were named for
the second year in a row.
Other Winners
Others selected for the award
were diver Ed Boothman, football
players Dave Butler and John
Marcum, hockey player Pierre De-
chaine, golfer Bill Newton, basket-
ball player George Pomey, tennis
player George Russell, wrestler
Bob Spaly, and trackman Tom
Sweeney.
The selections are made by a
committee headed by Director of
Financial Aids Walter B. Rea from
a list of nominees from the
coaches of the varsity sports. Rea
presided over the banquet where
Mrs. Fielding Yost was the honor-
ed guest.

ever, have access to the same fa- z ui
cas Big Ten champion basketball team
cilities of the Health Service as is scheduled for Saturday, April
do the varsity athletes. The rea- 10. A reception will begin at 6
son that I-M injuries are not un-10Arepto wilbgna6
der the jurisdiction of the pro- p.m. and will be followed by the
drm iseasjur. dConorutsirt-dinner at 7 p.m. at the Michigan
gram is, as Dr. O'Connor puts it', Union.'
that "the athletic medicine pro-'Unies
gram is very extensive. It takes University P resi dent Harlan
quite a staff even to cover the Hatcher and Athletic Director
approximately 400 varsity athletes Fritz Crisler will be the speakers.
alone." The 25-piece Michigan Band that
The second facet of the plan played in Portland will provide
involves teaching. Residents, n the entertainment.
terns, and medical students will According to Maynard Newton,
be trained in regard to treating president of the University of
and preventing athletic injuries. Michigan Club of Ann Arbor, all.
In addition it will make physi- seats and tables will be reserved.
cians more aware of the problems
faced by athletes and more cog-
nizant of the various methods of
SCORES Faculty &
NBA Students
Western Division Semifinals
Baltimore 109, St. Louis 103 1 }td
EXHIBITION BASEBALL I ts a Michigan tradition to have
your hair styled by our
Cincinnati 7, Minnesota 3 tonsorial experts.
Baltimore 5, Houston 1
Chicago (A) 2, Los Angeles (N) 0 Headquarters for B.M.O.C.'s
Mlaukee 1.K a s Cit 5. /- - -- -----".

The gymnastics squad also se-I
lected Gary Vander Voort as'
Most Valuable Player. Vander
Voort is a sophomore from Mt.
Prospect, Ill. Vander Voort per-
formed in vaulting, parallel bars,
free exercise, still rings, high bar
and all-around at various times
this season.

reservations?
Call
TRAVEL, INC.1
I = e

'!

a

I C
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S~I

605 Church St.

Loughery Stars as Baltimore'
Wains Over Hawks in Semis

NO 5-6607
LOST

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r

BALTIMORE (/P) - Kevin
Loughery scored 31 points as the
Baltimore Bullets defeated the St.
Louis Hawks 109-103 last night
and advanced to the Western Di-
vision finals of the -National
Basketball Association playoffs.
Loughery, seldom the high
scorer for Baltimore, hit 11 of 22
shots from his backcourt position
and also assisted on six other
baskets while turning in, one of
his best offensive performances of
the season.
Three quick baskets by Balti-
more with five minutes remaining
snapped a 94-94 tie, and although
the Hawks pulled to within two
points in the last minute of play,
Baltimore remained ahead for
keeps~.
With the score deadlocked at
94-all, Loughery assisted on a
goal by Walt Bellamy, the 6-foot
11 center who made only nine
points in the game.
Don Ohl, who tallied 19, then
hit a field goal off a Bellamy pass
and then added another goal after
picking up a loose ball and driving
almost the entire length of the
court.
St. Louis, which enjoyed a 14-
point lead early in the game, ral-
lied to within 105-103 with 37
seconds left to play.
Cliff Hagan, who started in
place of Bob Pettit, connected on
ALL EUROPEAN CARS
delvery

only one of three free throws, but
the Hawks controlled the rebounid
and Zelmo Beaty was fouled and
he sank two more free throws.

Pittsburgh 12, Washington 7
St. Louis 4, New York (A) 3
Chicago (N) 12, Cleveland 9
San Francisco 6, Boston E0

;U "HAIW.UTTERS "
U-M-BARBERSj
I Klo^1 lIYacn.,

Purple Beaver

(minus tail) .

Two foul shots by Gus Johnson j Los Angeles (A) 5, Seattle (PCL) 1 _-- - -
and two more by Loughery closed - - ----- rm - - --- m - -m------ ------ m rnrn
out the scoring in the final 23 r
seconds. FREE DELIVERY
St. Louis, which finished in DE IV R
second place eight games ahead
of Baltimore, led 77-70 with two: THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
minutes left in the third period.
But the Bullets rallied behind Pnone 761-0001;
Lougherty and Ohl to pull even ,r
at 82-82. 59u OFF *" *
50c O F one item pizza c
St. Louis went ahead 88-84 on i:t p r
four points by player - Coach In
Richie Guerin, only to have Balti- i Coupon Good Monday thru Thursday ;
more rally again to tie at at: MARCH 30-APRIL 1 r
94-alL. l. !.... .m ...- .... ......mm"mm.--, mm m mm m mm m m

5 years old--6 feet tall-
Faithful friend and trademark-
Will be unhappy away from
parents and friends-Will
not eat in captivity!
REWARD

I

MMOWA

U

it's Attention to Details
That Makes the Difference
in Dry Cleaning
Sport coats are the most versatile garment in a
man's wardrobe, it's one of the few garments
equally acceptable for casual or campus dress-
up affairs. As such, it needs the special atten-
tion to details necessary to give your garment
a completely correct look for campus wear. At
Greene's, you can be sure three button jackets
are properly rolled to the third button . . . (we
even have a special retainer to hold the lapels
in place). Sleeves are always rolled. Tweeds

117

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PANHEL-IFC BIG TEN CONFERENCE
Hear the Keynote Address
on Student Leadership by
DR. SAMUEL BRADEN
Vir Prei4lnf knr I Ind mrrirc --Ind ina U.

A.

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