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September 01, 1964 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

e Qualifies in Two Olympic Swim Events

ti
I _ . _

t

ciated Press'

EW YORK-Carl Robie, Mich-
a sophomore swimmer, quali-
I for the Tokyo Olympics in
second event yesterday as he
shed behind Fred Schmidt of
iana in the 200-meter butter-
at the tryouts in New York.
aturday, the young swimmer
n Philadelphia, finished third'
he 400-meter individual med-
won by Dick Roth, 17-year-
high school star from Cali-
nia. Robie thus became the

Pep Club Sells1
Memberships
Wolverine Club, student spirit
organization, announced yesterday'
that it will be selling club mem-:
berships on the Diag today,
Wednesday and Thursday for 25
cents.
The club plans to expand its
activities this'year to include not
only the "Block M" card section,
but also pep rallies, chartered
flights, and other services.
Wolverine Club President Rick
Aland urged all freshmen to join
the club as it is "the best way to
meet people and see the games
from the best vantage point."

first Michigan athlete to make the
United States Olympic team this
year. Ed Bartsch, Wolverine back-
stroker who won a gold medal in
the 1962 Pan American Games,
will get a chance to make the
squad later in the week.
Pushed Schmidt
In the 200-meter butterfly,
Robie pushed Schmidt to a new
American record of 2:08.0, better-
ing his own mark of 2:08.2. Robie's
time was 2:08.4. The world record
is held by Kevin Berry of Aus-
tralia at 2:06.9.
In other men's events Cali-
fornians dominated, the picture.
Roy Saari topped arch rival Don
Schollander in the 400-meter free-
style. Robie managed a fifth in
the race, three seconds off the
pace.
Schollander also lost in the 100-
meter freestyle in an upset. A
teammate from his Santa Clara
team, Gary Ilman, took the event
finishing a tenth of a second in
front of Schollander at :53.8. Bob
Hoag, a Michigan junior, missed
qualifying for the finals by seven-
tenths of a second as he swam a
:55.9 in his qualifying heat.
New World Mark
Chet- Jastremski, the Indiana
University medical student who
barely missed the 1960 Olympic
team, climaxed a comeback Sun-
day by twice breaking his own

world record for 200-meter breast-
stroke and gaining a berth on the
Tokyo-bound Olympic squad.
The other two breaststroke po-
sitions on the squad were earned
by Tom Tretheway, an Indiana
junior from Lebanon, Pa., and
Wayne Anderson of Santa Clara,
Calif., Swim Club who finished
second and third to Jastremski in
the final of the event.,

The 23 - year - old Jastremski
cracked his world mark of 2:29.6,
which has 2:29.6, which had been
equalled by Russia's Georgi Poko-
penko, with a sensational 2:28.2 in
the morning heats that qualified
eight for the final.
Slower in Finals
He was a bit slower in winning
the final in 2:28.7, but still was
under his listed mark. He scored

by about two yards over the 20-
year-old Tretheway.
Tretheway was clocked in 2:30.3
and Anderson in 2:30.8.
In women's swimming the young
girls from the West Coast pre-
vailed as usual. Donna de Varona
broke the world record in the 400-
meter individual medley with a
time of 5:14.9. Miss de Varona
held the old record of 5:16.5.
Martha Randall and Sharon Fin-
neran placed second and third.,
Marilyn Ramenovsky of Phoenix
beat the listed world record by a
full five seconds in the 400-meter
freestyle. Her time was a bril-
liant 4:39.5 beating her own pend-
ing record of 4:41.7. Terry Stick-
les and Ginny Duenkel trailed her.
Sets U.S. Mark
In the 100-meter freestyle
Sharon Stouder, a 15-year-old
blonde from City of Commerce,
Calif., beat the American record
held by Chris Von Saltza. She
finished in 1:00.5, just nipping
Kathy Ellis and Jeanne Hallock
by .1 of a second.
In the first of Monday's three
finals, 14-year-old Claudia Kolb
of Santa Clara closed strong, and
won the women's 200-meter in

2:51.9. Tammy Hazleton, 16, of
Silver Spring, Md., was second in
2:53.3 and Sandra Nitta, 15, of
Commerce, Calif., third in 2:54.9.
They should be ripe for the 1968
games; if not at Tokyo.
Today's schedule includes heats
and finals in the men's 200-meter
backstroke, women's 100-meter
butterfly and heats only in the
men's 1,500-meter freestyle. The
metric mile final is tabbed for
tomorrow.

's

REFR

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W hat a
Catch!
Mortimor Ingenue, strolliing
casually along the banks of
the Seine, noticed a strange
action in the murky water.
Moving rapidly, he snatched
the butterfly net from a
distaff passerby and caught
this corrugated flounder.
We saw it.,
And we caught it, too!
The Michigan Daily
420 Maynard Street
EDITORIAL STAFF
TRAINEE MEETINGS:
Mon., Aug. 31, 7:30 p.m.
Wed., Sept. 2, 4:15 p.m.
Photographers,
ask for Satch or Keson

Come to

MASS MEETING

TODAY

at 7:15

a' .

Women's

League

Ballroom

I

Registration, Sept. 4, 9-4:30

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Sept.

9-24

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SH1IGHLIGHTS OF YOUR STUDENT HEALTH PLAN-- Coverage in force 24 hours a day-on or off cam-
pus (including vacation periods). 9 Eligible dependents can be included. ' Covered expenses include hos-

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pital room, board and miscellaneous expenses, doctors', surgeons' and nurses' fees.

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A BAD FALL-AN ACCIDENT -an emergency operation-a battle with fever -each could result in
hospital and medical expenses far in excess of the income or savings allotted to your education. It doesn't
take long these days to spend hundreds of hard earned dollars for necessary medical treatment!
12 Mn ths r 27

DESCRIPTIVE BROCHURES and applications are available from the S.G.C. at the S.A.B..

A representative

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is available to answer any questions. Be SURE that unforeseen medical expenses don't cost you a college
education - return your completed application did premium TODAY! Be prompt, enrollment open only
until Oct. 1.

* YOUR STUDENT HEALTH PLAN, written according to specifications of the Student Government Council,

has been designed specifically to help defray these high hospital and medical expenses.

This liberal plan
udent Health Plan

supplements the existing Health Service Benefits furnished you by the University.

The St

combined with the Health Service benefits provides more complete protection against the high costs of hos-
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