THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, JANUARY 21, 1968
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY. JANUARY 21. ThSR
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Rout Iowa; Await
By PATRICIA ATKINS
Iowa was out on the mat at the
beginning of the match against
the Wolverines yesterday after-
noon in, the All Events Building,
but it was Oklahoma that gave the
Michigan matman trouble. Trou-
ble, that is, until Fred Stehman's
pin at the half-way point of the
dual meet changed a 6-6 tie into
an 11-6 lead and knocked the
lethargic Wolverines on their way
to a 25-6 rout.
"There is no question that we
were looking ahead to the Okla-
homa meet this Monday," said
Assistant Coach Rick Bay. "I was
even looking ahead, but Stehman
turned the tables, much as he did
in the Northwestern match last
week. From that point on we were
thinking of only this meet."
Their style of wrestling looking
more like the middleweight bouts
than the 123 pound class, Steve
Rubin and Ray Pasterino tangled
first with Michigan's Rubin edging,
out his opponent on two points
riding time to win 5-4.
The pace quickened at 130 as
Lou Hudson was in and out of
trouble several times in the third
period of his bout against 'Bob
Machacek. Trailing 7-5, Hudson
managed in the space pf eight
seconds to escape and takedown
his opponent, then ride on to win
But the spectre of Oklahoma
was with the Wolverines as they
dropped the next two matches.
Geoff Henson's match was a
squeaker, with the winning edge
resting on Wildcat Joe Carsten-
sen's ability to stall.
The other match at 145 pounds
was Tom McCaslin's first start for
the Wolverines this season; and it
was never close. Michigan's Jim
Sanger was scheduled to start, but
according to Bay, he was having
trouble with his back. The stage
was set at a 6-6 tie, and it was
Stehman's turn to go on.
Stehman and Joe Wells spent
the first period moving for holds,
but in the second period he caught
Wells by surprise with a quick re-
versal which he forced into a pin.
The uplift injected into the team
because of the fall carried Michi-
gan through the rest of the match
without a loss.
Facing the wrestler he lost to
meet with his pin of Hawk cap- ).
tain Phil Henning at 7:08. "The
match started out like a North-o r'l
western repeat," (where Waterman
lost 11-3) says Bay, "but Bill went
on to improve 200 per cent over his EAST LANSING - Michigan Basketball Conference leader Lou-
last match." S t a t e 's eighth - place Spartans isville 82-72.
Taking a 19-6 lead into the last shook off an early cold spell, The victory placed Cincinnati
two weights, Pete Cornell and Dave,}" fought for rebounds and hit from in the MVC's top position.
Porter decisioned their Hawk op- the foul stripe yesterday to hand Managing to steal the ball at
ponents, to account for the final Northwestern its first Big Ten east 10 times on press maneu-
25-6 margin. :rbasketball defeat of the season, vers, the Bearcats broke loose for
Line-up Changes 75-62. a 10-point lead late in the first
Some line-up changes will be .. . . .. . A crowd of 6,619 saw the Spar- half after trailing the Cardinals
made for themeet, Oklahomamt, a tans miss their first 14 field goal since the opening minutes.
meet which has to rank as one attempts, then do a turnabout The halftime score was 42-32
of the toughest for Michigan on to take a halftime lead which and the Bearcats held their 10-
a rough schedule. Oklahoma sec.they stretched to bigger propor- point lead most of the remainder
on«ny-oMchgnintetini the second half. of the game.
Lee Lafayette and Woody Ed- Louisville's All American Wes-
Wrestling News national poll, has WAYNE HANSEN wards, both 6-foot-6, led the way ley Unseld scored a game-high
strength at all weights. with 17 and 16 points, respective- 26 points.
"The only way we're going to weights, for they will probably be ly, and 13 and 10 rebounds, in The Bearcats chalked up a
beat them," declares Bay," is to without the services of heavy- the Spartans' 25th straight home season-high 55.4 per cent from
wrestle like hell." weight Granville Liggins, their Big court triumph. Dave Kelley led the field, hitting on 31 of 56
The Michigan wrestling staff Eight champion of last year, as a Northwestern with 17 points. shots. The Cardinals had 47 per
attended the Oklahoma-Michigan result of his being injured in the The Spartans led in rebounding cent. In the rebound department,
State meet last night to get a first recent Orange Bowl game. 51-39 and at the foul line, where Cincinnati grabbed 38 to Louis-
hand look at the likes of 152 1each team had 26 attempts, ville's 33.
pound Wayne Wells, who has won s.)t Michigan State netted 23 to the Cincinnati is now 4-1 in confer-
more matches than any Oklahoma 130 lbs.- Hudson (M) dec. Machacek, Wildcats' 16. once play and 11-3 overall. Louis-
wrestler. They also scouted 160 10-7 * * * velle is 4-2 and 8-6.
pound Cleo McGlory, 130 pound 137-lbs.-Carstensen (1) dec. Henson, GAINESVILLE, Fla.-Florida's
David McGuire, and 145 pound 6-' Gators maintained their role o
15 lbs-Yahn (I) dec. Mcaslin 11- ,_,_._ " f . .~~
AUBURN, Ala. - Tom Perry
sank two pressure free throws
with 36 seconds left in the game
yesterday to give the Auburn Ti-
gers a 74-73 victory over eighth-
ranked Kentucky in Southeastern
Perry's heroics were set up by
Auburn sophomore center Billy
Alexander, who made two three
pointers and a follow up basket
in the last 21 a minutes to keep
the Tigers in the game.
Kentucky, however, got the ball
with 36 seconds left and worked
toward a final shot. Steve Clev-
enger took it from 20 feet with
six seconds remaining, but the
ball bounced off the left side of
the rim and Alexander pulled
down the rebound with two sec-
:nds left to ice the game for Au-
in the Midlands, Wayne Hansen
defeated Rich Mihal this time, 3-2,
in the 160 division. The two were
called for stalemating twice, and
that's how the match would have
ended if Hansen hadn't earned a
minute's riding time.
Bill Waterman wrapped up the
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Mike Grant, allsundefeated this
year pending last night's meet
presults. At 123 the Sooners have
Brian Rise, two-time Big Eight
If Oklahoma is to be vulnerable
at any spot it will be in the heavier
152 ibs.-Stehman (M) pinned Wells,
160 lbs.-Hansen (M) dec. Mihal, 3-2.
167 lbs.-Waterman (M) pinned Hen-
177 ibs.-Corneil (M) dec. Streliner,
Hwt.-Porter (M1) dec. Stearns, 3-0.
basketball spoilers yesterday by
upsetting fourth-ranked Tennes-
Junior Neil Walk led the Gator
win with 28 points. The 6-foot-li
centertalso had 19 rebounds. The
Vols, 10-2, tied the score 23-23 in
the first half and again in the
second period at 35-35.
Then Walk and the Gators
opened up a 10-point lead with
just over two minutes left on the
clock. Florida froze the ball, draw-
ing a flurry of foul shots to move
even further ahead.
Against Ball State Tomorrow
U.S. Track Federation
Calls Special Meeting
By BILL McFALL
Tomorrow night, the Cardinals
of Ball State fly into Ann Arbor
for what will not be the game
of the year.
The Wolverines sport a four
game losing streak and Ball State
is not muchsbetter as they have
muddled through the first half
of a stiff schedule with poor
success. This game will be the
only meeting with a Big Ten
Shumaker and Barry Kennedy
at the guard spots, and Stew
Miller at pivot. Miller asenior,
stands 6' 6".
In an effort to stop the gener-
ally accepted idea that Ball State
is a pushover merely because they
went 7-14 last season, Coach
John Hinga points out that 10
of the 14 losses were by six or
Last year, the Cardinals shot
44 per cent. In a seldom-heard
answer to the problem that all
basketball coaches face, Hinga
explains that his players must
make fewer errors and take
higher percentage shots.
CHICAGO (R) - The United
States Track and Field Federation
will hold a one-day meeting to-
day to determine its policy to
threats made by the Amateur
Athletic Union against a USTFF
meet to be held in New York
"We are fully determined not
to ask for AAU sanction of the
meeting in New York," said Rev.
Wilfred H. Crowley, S.J., presi-
dent of the USTFF.
The AAU has threatened that
all athletes competing in the New
York meet next month could lose
eligibility for the Olympic Games.
"It's all a matter of athletic
freedom," said Father Crowley.
"There are no rules and no justi-
fication of such threats."
Father Crowley also had a
statement for Congress in gener-
al and Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R-
N.Y., in particular. Javitz earlier
phis week warned the groups gov-
erning amateur athletics in this
country that if the bickering
doesn't end, Congress will be
forced to intervene in the matter.
Father Crowley told The Asso-
ciated Press Saturday night:
"It would be advisable if the
legislators in* Washington who
wish to be properly informed on
the controversy between the
USTFF and the AAU study the
issues involved and not send up
anguished cries about our ath-
letes and Olympic competition un-
til they find out who is impeding
freedom in amateur athletics in
Father Crowley added that the
USTFF will support any law de-
signed to establish freedom of the
American athlete. He said his
group will continue to resist "all
infringements on athletic free-
dom by the AAU" and will con-
tinue to expand its track and field
programs for all categories of
L svi representative all season for the
CINCINNATI-The slow-start- Cardinals.
ing Cincinnati Bearcats coupled Michigan will have its hands
Dean Foster's offensive play with full as it tries to contain sharp-
brilliant defensive teamwork yes- shooters Terry Stillabower and
terday to upset Missouri Valley Phil Underhill at forwards, Mike
Frosh Splash By MSU, 79-53
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
By VINCE MALONEY
The Michigan Frosh swim team
coasted to an easy victory at
Matt Mann Pool yesterday. The
tankers methodically took nine
of the 13 events in rolling to 79-
53 win over the MSU Frosh.
The pace was set by the open-
ing event in which the Michigan
swimmers won an impressive yic-
tory in the 400-yd. Medley elay
by virtue of Bill Mahaney's out-
standing effort in the backstroke
lap and strong support from the
rest of the relayers. The tankers
continued to look good in the
1000-yd freestyle in which Mike
Casey and Mike Allen finished
The 200-yd freestyle was all
Greg Zahn of Michigan with
George Gonzalez of State nip-
ping Neil Weinberg for second in
an exciting finishing spurt. The
winner's time was a respectable
3 Double Winners
The Diving Events produced one
of the meet's three individual
double winners. Dick Rydze of
Michigan won both the 1-meter
and 3-meter events rather easily.
Both coach Gus Stager and
his assistant, Dick Kimball, were
particularly pleased with Rydze's
performances especially since he
had to compete against an un-
usually large field of nine divers
in the first event.
The most hotly contested race
of the afternoon came in 50-yd.
freestyle event as Rory Moore of
Michigan fought off a determined
effort by MSU's Bob Alley. The
winner's time was 23-flat with
Alley .1 second behind.
The brightest spot in the ra-
ther dismal afternoon for MSU
was Van Rockefeller's very im-
pressive double victory in the
200-yd. butterfly and the 200-yd.
individual medley. The butterfly
was made close by Michigan's Al-
len but Rockefeller was in com-
mand all the way.
This was not the case in the
imedley, however, where Rocke-
feller had to fight from behind
at the end of 100-yds. to a tie
at the end of the third with
teammate Sam Jones and Mich-
igan's Carl Hiller, to finally pull
out impressive win. Coach Stager
was particullarly impressed with
If there was any doubt left
concerning the eventual outcome
of the meet it was erased by the
strong performance by the Zann
brother's Greg and Bob who fin-
ished one-two respectively in the
100-yd. freestyle. The victories
by the Michigan 400-yd. free-
style relay team consisting of
George Peach, Mike Casey and
the Zann brothers, along with Bill
Mahoney's very respectable ef-
fort of 2:17.9 in the 200-yd. but-
terfly were then just more or less
icing on the cake.
State's remaining two winners
were George Gonzalez who came
from behind to beat Mike Casey
with the time of 5:09.9 in the
500-yd. freestyle and Bob Boyle's
impressive victory in the 200-yd.
backstroke. But the wins were
both too few and too late to help
Coach Kimball said that by
and large he was pleased with
the results of the meet but he
was not unusually surprised with
any of the results. When asked
about the upcoming Frosh Big
Ten Championship on February
24, he said, "Its too early to make
any predictions because we don't
have any idea how strong the
rest of the league is."
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY: 1. Michi-
gan (Allen, Mahoney, Wazsak, Peach)4
3:4714 2 Michigan State 3:56.38.
1,000 YD FREESTYLE: 1 Casey (M)
10:4217 2. Allen (M) 10:46.55 3 BOyles
200-YD. FREESTYLE: 1. Zann (M)
1:51.47 2. Gonzalez (S) 1:54.08 3. Wein-
berg (M) 1:56.41.
50-YD. FREESTYLE: 1. Moore (M)
23:00 2. Alley (S) 23.11 3. Perica (M)
2W-YD INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY: 1.
Rockefeller (S) 2:07.81 2. Jones (S)
2:09.41 3. Hilier (M) 2:11.29.
ONE METER DIVING: 1. Rydze (M)
267.30 2. Scott (S) 25080 3. Cramer (S)
200-YD. BUTTERFLY: 1. Rockefeller
(S) 1:59.99 2. Allen (M) 2:02.6 3. Waz-
sak (M) 2:11.46.
THREE METER DIVING: 1. Rydze
(M) 288.05 2. Coward (S) 256.90 3. Par-is
100-YD. FREESTYLE:,1. G. Zann (M)
49.85 2. B. Zann (M) 50.53 3. Alley (S)
200-YD. BACKSTROKE: 1. Boyles (S)
2:09.16 2. Allen (M) 2:17.2 3. Bradshaw
500-YD. FREESTYLE: 1. Gonzalez (S)
5:0.97 2. Casey (M) 5:11.39 3. Allen
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE-1. Maho-
ney (M) 2:17.96 2. Bates (3) 2:21.56.
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY: I.
Michigan (Peach, Casey, B. Zann, G.
Zann) 3:22.67 2. Michigan State
Monday, Jan. 22, Noon Luncheon 25c
West, candidate for
Ann Arbor City Council
"Ann Arbor Political
Sun., Jan. 28 ...
Named by TIME Mag
8:00 Hill Aud.
DISCOVER OUR WIDE SELECTION OF
BY LOCAL ARTISTS AND COMPOSERS
From Ann Arbor:
* JOHN DALLEY of the Guarneri Quartet
Former Faculty Member of the Music School:
" PAUL DOKTOR, Violist
Present Faculty Members of the Music School:
" LESLIE BASSET, Composer and 1966 Pulitzer Prize Winner
" BRYAN and KEYS DUO, Flute and Piano
" ROSS LEE FINNEY, Composer
*"KAREN KEYS, Piano
" MARILYN MASON, Organist
" JOHN McCALLUM, Tenor
" ROBERT NOEHREN, Organist
Dazine as "the most
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States." Humorist, novelist, performer and
author of SON OF THE GREAT SOCI ETY,
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