Sunday, March 31, 1968
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SundayMarch 1, 1 96~ THE I GA DAL
_ . .
Offense OK in Second Grid Scrimmage
Haw eyes Top Wolverines in Gym Playoff
Michigan's varsity returnees
and freshman hopefults took ad-
vantage of yesterday's sunshine
to hold their second intra-squad
scrimmage of the spring trainging
Both the starting blue and the
yellow-clad reserve offensive units
line. Harris will have to fight for
the job, however.
George Hoey, a defensive back
last season and a sprinter on the
Wolverine track squad the rest of
the time, has also been working
out at split end. Hoey's speed
could give Michigan a much-
were impressive in the relatively neededdeep L11Iet Ian.
brief workout on South Ferry The Wolverine running attack
Field.j was also 'impressive in the trial
DenisBw wcontest. Halfback Ron Johnson,
Dennis Brown, who took over a second-team All - American
at quarterback for the Wolverines choice last season, ripped off size-
midway through last season, look- ble gains, as did Kirby Sam, a
ed sharp, hitting his new split freshman star challenging for a
end, Billy Harris, for good gains.fsansarcayes igf.
starting varsity spot.
Harris has gotten a long look With further thoughts of Mi-
from coaches this spring, and is a chigan's football future in mind,
prime candidate for the job vaca- the athletic department announ-
ted by graduating senior Jim Ber- ced yesterday that a highly-rated
running star will join the Wolver-
ine grid ranks in the fall.
Dave Zuccarelli, a six-foot, 195-
pound halfback and Most Valu-
able Player on the Mount Carmel
(Ill.) Chicago city champion
team, has revealed that he will
A co-captain of his team and
president of his school's senior
class, Zuccarelli scored 112 points
to lead all Chicago backs for the
The Mount Carmel star follows
his coach, Frank Maloney, to the
Wolverine camp. Maloney, a for-
mer center and linebacker at Mi-
chigan, joined the football staff
a few weeks ago as an assistant
By ANDY BARBAS makes it the most formidable of Then came the event which al-#
Special To The Daily the Big Ten powers. ways pulls victory out of the
DOWNERS GROVE, Ill. - As While Michigan is four men hands of a Michigan defeat, the
long as the gymnastics season deep in two events, Iowa is four- trampoline. The Michigan tram-
was, it wasn't quite long enough deep in all seven events. This polinists. unfortunately were not
for the Wolverines, means that while the Wolverines up to another superhuman effort.
A week longer is what they can miss in two performances, the totalling 27.55.
wanted. Hawkeyes can miss one perform- When they found they still
Had Michigan won the three- ance in every event and still not trailed Iowa after the trampoline,
way Big Ten gymnastics playoff be hurt by the mistakes. This ad-
yesterday, they would have spent vantage was an important factor
next weekend in Tucson, Arizona, in yesterday's playoff. atedoffthe ia d l e
at the N.C.A.A. Gymnastics Michigan State started off the Ch m i nhp .m e s e p ce ,t k n h o
Championships, meet as expected, taking the top
Instead, Iowa swept the playoff three places in the floor exercise:
and end it enire qua totheSco e First
and sends its entire squad to the and with it, a substantial lead
national tournament while Mi- Michigan was only able to place;
chigan and Michigan State send one man, George Huntzicker, 'in *
only individual entrants. the above nine bracket. Iowa far- 1
In winning the meet, Iowa prov- ed almost as poorly.
ed itself not only the most con- In the second event, Iowa came special To The Daily
sistent winner, but also demon- alive on the efforts of their top TUCSON Michigan's base-
strtaed how its phenomenal depth sidehorseman, Keith McCanless. balsu g- Micfirs he-
-His 9.5 score more than made upI ball squad got its first win of the
1968 season yesterday, but only
for his teammates middle eight Iae,,,i n+
performances. Michigan's Sid
Jensen slipped on the apparatus
and finished with a 7.65. As a re-
sult, the Wolverine deficit from
the first two events proved to be I
aiter aropping its ninth straight
to the red-hot Arizona Wildcats.
The.Wolverines were routed 9-1
in the first game of a double-
header which closed out the club's
the Wolverines knew it was get-
ting desperate. Michigan State
found itself in such a hole it had
practically no way of recovering.
Iowa then proceeded to wrap up
the meet with an outstanding 27.9
in vaulting. Michigan lost over
half a point in the event and they
too were almost honelessly behind.
Michigan did gain back part of
the deficit in the parallel bars.
Ron Rapper scored a 9 4 and Sid
Jensen a 9.1 in closing the gap for
Michigan led off the last event,
high bar. with only dim hopes of
overcoming the Hawkeyes. After
a mediocre 26 65 in the event. the
Maize and Blue were even bluer.
Iowa swungonto the bar with
an amazing 28.2 total, being led
by Neil Schmitt and a 9.55 score.
The result Is history.
Well, almost. When last heard,
Michigan State's Coach George
Szypula was screaming about the
ring apparatus being deficient and
the meet shouldn't count.
As someone once said, "If you
can't beat 'em, make 'em feel
guilty they won."
FLOOR EXERCICSE-1. Towson
(MSU) 9.5; 2. Thor (MSU) 9.35' 3.
Fedorchik (MSU) 9.25: 4. Huntzick-
er (M) 9.15; 5. Omi (I) 9.05.
SIDE HORE-1. McCanless (1) 9.5;
2. Thor (MSU) 9.20: 3. Schmitt (1)
8.9: 4. Witzke (MSU) 8.85; 5. De Boo
STILL RINGS-1. Hatch (I) 9.5;
Jensen (M) 9.2; 3. Dickson (I) 9.15;
4. Goldberg (MSU) 9.1; 5. tie, Ken-
ny (M) and Croft (MSU) 9.05.
TRAMPOLINE-1. Jacobs (M) 9.55:
2. Huntzicker (M) 9.05; 3 Miller
(M) 8.95: 4. Marlan (1) 8.6: 5. tie,
utlieman and ionney (I), and
Murahata (MSU) 8.3.
VAULTING-I. Scorza (1) 9.55;
2. Jensen (M) 9.4; 3. Dickson (I)
9.35; 4. Thor (MSU) 9.3; 5. Rodney
PARALLEL BARS-1. Thor (MSU)
9.45; 2. Rapper (M) 9.4; 3. tie,
Dickson and Lazar (I), and Jensen
HIGH BAR--1. Schmitt (I) 9.55; 2.
Scorza (I) 9.4; 3. tie, Fornam (I)
and Fedorchik (MSU) 9.25; 5. tie,
Sasich and Jensen (M) 9.2.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
By DOUG HELLER
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
HANOVER,'N.H. - The sky fell
on Michigan last night.,
The Wolverine swimmers fell
from fifth to sixth place on the
last event of the NCAA champion-
ship at Dartmouth College.,
And they couldn't do a thing
It all started in the afternoon
qualifications when Indiana's 400-
yard medley relay team was dis-
qualified. The Hoosiers, with the
top team inthe nation on paper,
lost the chance to set an Ameican
record because of a disputed call.
At -the time, Michigan couldn't
have cared less. What could this
possibly have to do with them?
All the Wolverines noticed was
that dark horse Southern Metho-
dist - was having a particularly
' good day, and might give Michi-
gan a little trouble.
However, assistant coach Don
U'dell said, "We feel safe."
And so the meet went through
the evening with SMU constantly
closing in on Michigan.
But with only the 400-yard med-
4 ley remaining, the Wolverines led
the Mustangs by 25 points. This
meant that SMU whould have to
finish in second place or better in
the event to take fifth from Mich-
But second-ranked Yale and
V.. - VV Y W iA~q A Y % V. JGspring-training schedule, but came
They had held onto fifth place by from topping the lead, 'captain ( Zac Zorn of UCLA took the an important factor in the meet's back with a highly satisfying 6-1
one point. Fred Brown, the only Wolverine 100-yard freestyle but could not outcome. victory in the nightcap.
Gedds ReurnsSteve Evans started the first
Or did they? The official an- diver who qualified, came through beat his new American record of st e for shand was
nouncement was .delayed. Then with the effort of his life, :45.27 set in the qualifications. One performance, though, was game for Michigan, and was
came the news. H Hoosier Charley Hickcox swam noteworthy. Dave Geddes, coming bombd by the Wildcats for five
"In first place Texas at Ar Hitting his first two dives ofback into competition his senior
I the finals right on the nose, a 1:54.66 to set a new NCAA rec- year, replaced Mike Carpenter on was reached for seven hit Eand
lington. In second place, South- Brown moved up from eleventh to ord in the 200-yard backstroke. I the horse, and scored better than six earned runs in his three inn-
ern Methodist. Yale is'disqualified sBe rhnateefionevengst was his third win of the competi-C
for an illegal turn on the back- seventh place, for seven points.Cphisthidawiaofthen ings of work.
stroke leg." The lead seemed secure. For a tiomn. Championships. The lone Wolverine run came in
while., rzn tt' et usl
As a result, SMU was given 93 Arizona State's Keith Russell Michigan. State slipped in what the fourth, when Jim Hosler trip-
points to the Wolverines 92. The. day was a great one for scored a major upset in defeating is usually one of their stronger led with two outs and scored on
Only Stager kept smiling. Per- some swimmers. UCLA's phenom- Indiana's Win Young and Jim events and finished below Iowa. John Kraft's single.
haps he was numb. enal Mike Burton became the Henry on the three-meter board. The Spartans floundered in the It was a different story in the
first man ever to break 16 min- Still, the Hoosiers picked up 45 next event as well. They were second contest, when Michigan
The meet's final results pointed utes for the 1650-yard freestyle. points in the event, beaten by both Michigan and Iowa tallied twice in the first to put
out the strength of Indiana. The The official time was 15:59.4. Don Schollander, Yale's super- on the rings and showed the fore- the game out of reach.
Hoosiers scored 346 points to The PA announcer called it star, appeared to have shot his cast of what was to be the result Dave Renkiewicz, who had lost
Yale's 253, USC's 231, and Stan- 1 .-___x.._w ,n .v n.r he nnlu of the efh o-aA il n
Texas at Arlington both were
seeded ahead of SMU in the event.
Of course, Wolverine coach Gus
Stager would have felt safer if
Indiana had't been disqualified
earlier, but he felt optimistic.
The race started. Texas-Arling-
ton took the early lead, but Yale's
last swimmer stormed back to
take the race. SMU was third.
The Wolverines had done it.
ford's 205. SMU and Michigan
The two disqualifications of the
top relay teams were the only ones
of the entire championships. If
neither team had not broken the
rules, Michigan presumably world
have held fifth.I
The Wolverines have had a
rough year. They needed a great
effort to finish second in the Big
On the final day of the nation-
al championship Michigan's scor-
ing was not too prevelant. Gary
Kinkead grabbed a sixth in the
200-yard backstroke. Lee Bisbee
came through with a ninth in the
Going into the three-meter
diving, Michigan only had an 18-
point lead on SMU. Knowing that
this would never be good enough
to stop the Mustang relay team
the equivalent of the first four- w FJl1Uy% J dOU4 1C * l
minute mile." Actually, it was took a tenth place in the 100-yard
more like the first three-minute freestyle.
mile. Burton beat his nearest riv- The rest of the meet went to
al by over 28 seconds. formula.
1. Indiana, 346, 2. Yale, 253; 3. U-
SC) 231; 4. Stanford 205; 5. S.M.U
93; MICHIGAN 92; 7 Texas-Arling-
ton, 89, 8. UCLA, 74; 9. Colorado
State, 60; 10. Wisconsin, 55; 11. Cal-
ifornia State-Long Beach and Dart-
mouth (tie), 40; 13. Michigan State,
1650-YARD FREESTYLE-1. Bur-
ton (UCLA); 2. Watson (USC); 3.
Fink (USC); 4. Wall (Stanford);
5. Charlton (USC); Time-15:59.4.
(American, national, NCAA, meet,
team, conference, and pool record).
100-YARD FREESTYLE-1. Zorn
(UCLA); 2. O'Connor (Colorado
St.); 3. Meyer (Stanford); 4. Wa-
pies (Yale); 5. Bateman (Indiana).
200-YARD BACKSTROKE-1. Hick-
cox, (Indiana); 2. Malley (Col. St.);
3. Mader (USC); 4. Roth (Sanford);
5. Marshall (SMU); 6. Kinkead
(MICHIGAN). Time-1:54.66. (New
NCAA and Meet Record).
200-YARD BREASTROKE - 1.
Long (Yale); 2. Pope (Illinois); 3.
Buckley (Yale); 4. McKenzie (In-
, diana); 5. Wade (Ohio). Time-
100-YARD BUTTERFLY-1. Rus-
sell (Texas-Anr.); 2. Wales (Prince-
ton); 3. Nicoloa (Stanford); 4. Mac-
ri (Florida); 5. Russell (Miami-
Ohio); 9. Bisbee (MICHIGAN).
3-METER DIVING - 1. Russell
(Ariz. St.); 2. Young (Indiana);
3. Henry (Indiana); 4. Knorr (Ohio
St.); 5. Hahnfeldt (Indiana); 7.
rown (MICHIGAN). Points-494.55.
400-YARD MEDLEY RELAY-1.
'Texas-Arl.; 2. MSU; 3. USC; 4.
Wisconsin; 5. Stanford. Time-3:31.-
Michigan and Iowa both scor-
ed above 27 with Iowa taking
another slight edge over the Wol-
New York 3, Detroit
Boston 2, Montreal 1
Toronto 3, Chicago 0
Lirae straig t on the hnin boeore
yesterday, including Friday's loss
in relief, went all the way in a
fine pitching performance.
Renkiewicz gave up only four
hits while striking out six in the
seven-inning night game. He also
contributed a triple to right cen-
ter in the second and a sacrifice
fly in the seventh to help his own
SMaravich, Mount Lead West
To All-Star Victory, 95-88
INDIANAPOLIS (') -- Jo Jo vault the West ahead 81-75 with
White of Kansas came alive in five minutes left.
the second half and teamed with Sophomore Mount, who won the
Purdue's Rick Mount to spark the Big Ten scoring title and was play-
West over the East 95-88 in' the ing before a heavily partisan home
annual college all-star basket- crowd, hit three baskets in the
ball game yesterday. drive before fouling out with 3:20
w ie scores al Len of ns
points after the intermission and
ignited several fact breaks; Mount
scored 24 points, including 16 in
the second half, to lead all scorers.
National scoring champion Pete
Maravich of Louisiana State play-
ed an excellent floor game for
the East, scoring 16 points, and
was named the game's outstand-
The lanky Maravich, with his
uncanny passes, kept the East
in a neck-and-neck battle and
his last basket tied the game at
73-73 with eight minutes left.
Then White and Mount took
charge. hWite had four baskets
and setup several fast breaks to
Mike Casey of Kentucky and
Tom Boerwinkle of Tennessee
tried to rally the East in the fi-
nal minutes. But a clutch steal
by Dennis Black of San Francis-
co with 15 seconds left clinched
Fred Foster of Miami of Ohio
scored 11 of his 16 points in the
first half in leading the West to
run away with the game behind
a 45-42 lead at the intermission.
The' East had threatened to
Maravich, Foster, Boerwinkle and
Rich Travis of Oklahoma City in
the firsthalf. But Ohio State's
Bill Hosket, Utah's Merv Jack-
son and Stanford's Art Harris hit
two baskets each for the West
to close the gap.
In recognition of outstanding leadership and participation in
South Quadrangle, the South Quad Quadrants is proud to an-
nounce the following new members;
FRED FEINSOD SUSAN HILLIGOSS
LYNDA GREGERSON MARK MADOFF
HARRY HALME MARIE NASJLET I
MR. RON J. BOLT MISS MURIEL REIKEN
MR. FRANK BRAUN MRS. MANON STEERS
MRS. MARTHA KOERNKE MISS HELEN TANNER -
- - - -- --
The Economic Transformation of Cuba
Mr. Boorstein is an American economist who work-
ed for 3 12 years in the top planning agencies of the
revolutionary Cuban government; His book, The
Economic Transformation of Cuba has recently been
published by the Monthly Review Press.
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