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March 14, 1968 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-03-14

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Thursday, Ma'rth, 14, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Thursday, March 14, 1968 THE MICHiGAN DAILY Page Nine

NCAA Indoor: Something

-Daily-Phil Brown
WISCONSIN'S RAY ARRINGTON finishes a step ahead of Michi-
gan sophomore Paul Armstrong in the finals of the 880-yard run
in the Big Ten indoor championship meet. Arrington is one of the
conference's strongest contenders for a top spot in the national
collegiate meet in Detroit's Cobo Arena. Armstrong will compete
with the Wolverine two-mile relay team.
read this all together..
s} byDave Weir
...see what happens
The hockey season has ended.
* At least for the Michigan icers, 1967-'68 is just a memory.
But for two WCHA teams-league champion Denver and
third-place finisher North Dakota-there still remains the NCAA
tournament which swings into action tonight at Duluth.
Denver will be seeking its fourth national crown, while North
Dakota will be going after number three.
The representatives from the East, Cornell and Boston
College, have each racked up one NCAA title in the past.
But sitting high atop the list of all-time champions are the
Michigan Wolverines, with seven, of the 20 NCAA trophies in
their showcase.
Michigan started its national domination of college hockey
by nabbing the first annual title in 1948. The Wolverines then
won it five timies in six years from 1951-'56; with the only break
in the string coming in 1952 when RPI won the title.
The Wolverine's most recent national crown came in 1964.
Other WCHA teams who have figured in the all-time list
of champions are Michigan Tech (2), Michigan State (1), and
Colorado College (2).
At the conclusion of each hockey season for the past 16 years,
The Denver Post has selected a WCHA All-Star team. This
' ear's first and second teams are as follows:

By PHIL BROWN
Every year there are a handful of sport-
ing events that are a little bit special -
the Derby, the World Series, a few pro and
college football games, the Stanley Cup,
and the Masters all fit in this category.
And in the track world there is another
event which writers and sportscasters can-
not ignore - the NCAA indoor champion-
ships.
Indoor competition at this level has only
been going on in the U.S. for four years, and
in each of those years the championship
meet has been held in Detroit's Cobo Arena.
Under the sponsorship of the Detroit News,
this meet has become the biggest thing of
the indoor season.
Erasers
As glamor stars like Jim Ryun, Tommie
Smith and Bob Seagren continue to erase
world marks with unsettling regularity, this
meet becomes increasingly important;
Even though outdoor records 'are gener-
ally faster and farther and higher, athletes
agree that there is something special about
competing in the close confines of an arena
where the spectators are so close you hear
every individual cheer, and where the
crowd's roar almost deafens you as you
near the finish line.
The indoor season is only a preparation
stage for the outdoor campaign, yet indoor
marks now rival outdoor records once con-
sidered out of reach with so little training
time.
Winners and Losers
This weekend the finest collegiate track
and field stars in the country converge on
Detroit once more. The "thrill of victory"
and the "agony of defeat" will be exper-
ienced by hundreds of prospective cham-
pions from every part of the nation.
But most hopefuls will be disappointed.

Despite the tremendous intensity of com-
petition, only a small handful of athletes
will actually be in contention for the top
spots in each event.
A few winners can be predicted with an
excellent chance of being correct - Ryun
in the mile, Seagren or teammate Paul Wil-
son in the pole vault, and Villanova's Dave
Patrick in the 880.
San Jose, California, known as "Speed
City" to many, will send a whole busload
of top-notch sprinters, including Tommie
Smith and Lee Evans, both of whom cur-
rently hold world records.
Closer to Home
Of special interest to local fans will be
.the entries from Michigan and the other
Big Ten schools. Most area track fans be-
moan the fact that few Big Ten runners -
even conference champions - are in the
national-champion class.
This is largely true, unfortunately, yet a
handful can be expected to do quite well
in the Detroit meet. Wisconsin, winner of
the conference indoor team title, sends both
hurdler Mike Butler and middle-distance
man Ray Arrington.
Butler set a conference high hurdles mark
on the way to his sweep of both the 70-yard
highs and lows two weeks ago. Arrington
recorded a 1:51.8 half mile in winning that
event.
Relay Spotlight
Michigan sophomore Paul Armstrong was
only two tenths of a second behind Arring-
ton in the conference meet, but will stick
to his spot on the Wolverine two-mile relay
unit in Detroit.
That relay team has rated among the
best in the country all season, but will be
hampered by the loss of Tom Kearney for
the national championship. The Wolverine
quartet hustled to a 7:27.0 clocking in Mo-

bile,
but
with

But Villan
not be runni
the Michigan
Leps will re
strong, team
Ron Kutschir
Wolverine
among the b
ers. He has c
this year, an
Senior twc

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Gary Knickerbocker is rated CALL 663-7859
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o-miler Jim Dolan gives the

Michigan squad another possible point-
getter. Dolan has broken his own varsity
record for the distance in almost every one
of his appearances this season, the latest
his 8':56.0 effort last weekend in Milwaukee.
Other Michigan entries will be Ira Rus-
sell in the long jump, George Hoey and Sol
Espie in the 60-yard dash, Larry Midlam in
the high hurdles, Carl Flowers and Warren
Bechard, in the triple jump, and Steve
Bishop in the mile.
Frosting
Iowa's Mike Mondane (440), Northwest-
ern's Ralph 'Schultz (1000-yard run), and
Ohio State miler Dave Pryseski have the
best chances for claiming national glory
for the Big Ten.
Michigan assistant coach Dave Martin
has called the NCAA meet "just a little
frosting" for his charges who can cut off
a piece of the Big Ten cake. But there is
no getting around the importance - and
the prestige - of bringing home one of
those NCAA championship medals.
The outdoor season begins next week, but
it could just as well be a year away. This
is the week for the indoor championship,
and there isn't any next week now.

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-

OLYMPIAN DECISION
Hayes to Play if Asked

TOM PAYN E
makes you an amazing offer:

1st Team
Mike Curran, North Dakota
Keith Magnuson, Denver
Terry Abram, North Dakota
Bob Munro, Minnesota
Gary Gambucci, Minnesota
Jim Wiste, Denver

G
D
C
C°
W
W

2nd Team
Gerry Powers, Denver
Dick Sieradzki, Mich. Tech
Dick Paradise, Minnesota
Al Karlander, Mich. Tech
Cliff Koroll, Denver
Bill Klatt, Minnesota

HOUSTON, Tex. UP) - Elvin
Hayes, college basketball's player
of the year, said yesterday he def-
initely will compete in the Olym-
pics "If I can make the team."
The scoring star for the unde-
feated Houston Cougars said he
will have no part of the Olympic
boycott by some Negro athletes.
"If I make the Olympic team
I'll definitely play," he said. "If I
can make the team and help my
country then it's my duty to play.
Those others, someone is just tell-
ing them what to do. The Olym-
pics and sports have done a lot for
my people. If I can help my
country, then it's my duty to
play."

There has been some specula--
tion some collegiate seniors such
as Hayes might pass up the Olym-
pics this year in favor of signing
professional contracts. The Oc-
tober dates will conflict with ear-
ly training by the professional
teams.
"If I make the Olympic team
it would mean more moneywise
than anything I've done in col-
lege," he said. "It's making you
known all over the world. Every
country will be watching you and
you'll be playing against the best
from all over the world."
Hayes said he has read that
some teams might offer him a
$250,000 contract.

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The Post named Denver's Murray Armstrong as "coach of
the year," Minnesota's Murray McLachlen as "sophomore of the
year," and Denver's Magnuson as "most valuable player."
The interesting thing about these selections is that all but
two of the twelve players are members of teams from the western
segment of the conference. -
Rather strange when Tech and Wolverine players led their
respective squads to second and fourth-place finishes in the
final -standings.
Nevertheless, there is at least one Michigan standout who
deserves recognition for his all-star caliber play this season,
and that is goaltender Jim Keough. Keough was a key reason
for Wolverine victories in many close games, stopping opponents
cold who often racked up more shots-on-goal.
It's not really fair to single out individuals among the high-
scoring Michigan offense, but junior Doug Galbraith has to be
commended for his opportunistic play around the nets through-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
r:r-..;-.v:}:??Rg"}":}''';:S .T:{ {:SS; .... . . . . .

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out the year. His aggressive play
title.

led him to the team scoring

The Daily Official Bulletin i an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Oaily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to'
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for; Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only,
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
THURSDAY, MARCH 14
Day Calendar
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business - "Workshop for Program-

mers", Mich. Union, 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Landscape Design Study Course
Three, Series III -- Morning Session,
Michigan Unio,n 8:45 a.m.
IST Ocean Engineering Seminar
Series -- James 0G. Wenzel, Manager
of Ocean Systems of theLockheed Mis-
siles and Space Company, will give the
seventheseminar, entitled "Deep Sub-
mergence S y s-t e m s .Development,"
Thurs., March 14, at 2:30 p.m. in the
Main Lecture Hall of the Chrysler Cen-
ter for Continuing Engineering Educa-
tion.
Zoology Lecture - Dr. Edwin H.
Bryant, Dept. of Entomology, Univer-
sity of Kansas, will speak on "The
Ecological Genetics of. Immature
Housefly Populations on Thurs,,
(Continued-on Page 10)

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