Y, April 12, 1970
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
y, A rl 12I9 0T H I H G AIA L
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By SANDI GENIS tured fifth and sixth places re-fevents. In the first final of the
Amid the carnival atmos- spectively. afternoon, Godfrey Murray gave
In the other major relay com-|the sparse crowd of fans some-
phere of Michigras and des- petition, the 440. Michigan's two thing to cheer about as he jumped'
pite 35 degree temperatures teams of Sol Espie, Trevor Mat- out to a quick lead over EMU
and icy winds, that hampered hews, Godfrey Murray, and Gene hurdle star Bill Tipton in t h e
runners' times, the Wolverine Brown; and Robert Pincham, early going in the 120 high hur-
t h n 1 ad s opend teirRonald Clarke, Harry Elias, and dles, only to have Tipton nip him
t h i n c I a d s opened their Ira Russell finished one-two re- at the tape.
"spring" season yesterday ,af- spectively with times of 41.8 and In the following event Michi-
ternoon at the Ann Arbor Re- 42.6. gan ace sprinter Gene Washing-
lays. The afternoon's track activities ton captured first in the 100 with
The Michigan teams' excellent were punctuated by a number of a 9.9 clocking against the wind,
performance in the various relay outstanding performances by Wol- following an identical perform-
events was overshadowed in two verine trackmen in individual ance in the prelims. Brown also
cases by the outstanding showing.,.
of former Michigan track cap-
tain and star Kent Bernard, now
competing for the Ann Arbor
Track Club. Bernard seemingly
ignoring the artic climate, burned
up the track as he erased Michi-
gan leads in the final legs of the -. . . .
mile and 880 relays to give the '
AATC two new records. In the
880 relay, besides the second placet
finish for the Wolverine "A"+
team, the "B" and "C" teams cap k. ,<.
______- I ,k
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ANN ARBOR'S ONLY REFRIG
took second in the 220 with a!
time of 22.1, a half second behind
winner Gene Thomas of EMU.
Rick Storrey had a fruitful af-
ternoon as he turned in spectac-
ular performances for the Wol-
veines in the individual mile to
capture first place with a 4:15.9
race in which he was never far-
ther behind than third, and to
give the Wolverine two-milere-
lay team the lead in his leg of that
race. Teammates Ken How and
Tom Swan, following Storrey's
lead in the mile, finished second
and fourth respectively.
Continuing the Michigan domi-
nance in the running events, Reg-
gie Bradford and Tom Flagg took
the fourth and fifth spots in the
quarter mile, behind Lorenzo
Montgomery's second place, while
Phil Pyatt and Kirk Hansen fin-
ished third and fourth in the two-
In the field events, however, the
Wolverines failed to live up to ex-
pectations. Due to the cold condi-
tions,rMichigan's excellent triple
jumper Warren Bechard was
forced to withdraw from the com-
petition with an irritation of a
Chronic knee injury. In that event,
fellow Wolverine I r a Russell
managed to cop fourth place de-
spite foul problems, while in the
long jump he captured third
place with a leap of 22-3%.
Hampered by the lack of spring
in the cold ground, Michigan's
excellent high jumper John Mann
failed to clear his usual 6-10 and
fell to second place behind AATC
star Mike Bowers. Bowers cap-
tured first p la c e easily as he
cleared 6-10 after one miss, and
sailed over the bar at 7-0 on the
first attempt. In his final try at
7-1% he barely missed clearing
the bar, nicking it with his arm.
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FOR A FEW HOURS yesterday afternoon, the world of John
Mann and Mike Bowers consisted of a few quick steps and a
thin metal bar raised more than six and a half feet above the
Mann, Michigan's premier high jumper who jumps with no
shoe on his right foot, and Bowers, the pride of the Ann Arbor
Track Club who jumps with one red shoe and one white one,
continued their battle for local high-jumping supremacy at the
Ann Arbor Relays yesterday.
Bowers won, clearing the bar easily on his first try at
seven feet, just a few minutes after Mann had missed for
the third time at 6-10. Bowers' mark broke his own meet
record of 6-10 set last year, and tied his Ferry Field mark
set in 1968.
A former Michigan trackman, clearly impressed with Bow-
ers' feat, buttoned up his jacket to keep out the wind and shook
his head in admiration. "It's amazing he went that high on a
day like this," he said.
Actually, Bowers had tried to go higher. After he cleared
seven feet, the lanky, red-shoed man had the bar moved up to
7-2. The first time wasn't even close; his leg dragged, and the
bar clanged to the ground. The second time was a little closer,
but still no record.
For his final try, Bowers moved back a couple of steps
and waited a longer time before starting towards the bar.
The extra steps and the extra time helped a little, but not
enough. Bowers barely touched the bar as he went over,
but he touched it enough, and the bar went down, too.
Bowers just lay on his back on the foam cushions on the
far side of the bar for a few .seconds, staring at the blank
space where the bar had been a second before. "Oh, nuts!
Damn it!" were his only comments.
Still, the day was a good one for Bowers, and he came up
smiling a few seconds later. "I love U-M outdoors, too," he told
a group of his fellow AATC members.
For Mann, though, the day was a bit more frustrating.
"I can't make any excuses," Mann said. "I got beat and I
just didn't jump well."
There were some early indications that the day would be a
frustrating one for the sophomore high-jumper. With the bar
at 6-6, Mann missed once before clearing the height. The same
thing happened at 6-8.
"It was hard to stay warm out there. You'd get warmed up
for one jump, and by the time it was your turn to jump again,
you were freezing," Mann said, pulling his sweat clothes over
his shoeless foot.
"I like to get in four or five practice jumps before I
start, too," he continued, "but I didn't take any today andI
guess it might have hurt me a little. But those are no excus-
es. I don't have any excuses."t
But despite the frustration of yesterday's meet, Mann, who
cleared 6-11 indoors this year,'is glad to be back outside. "I'd
rather be outdoors," he said. "It's a lot less confining. You
don't feel so closed in."
There is also probably more danger in jumping with one
bare foot on an indoor floor. There are no splinters on an out-
"I've jumped without a shoe ever since junior high,"
Mann said, "I guess I was just too cheap to buy another
shoe, and I got into the habit of Jumping barefoot." In talk-
ing about his shoeless style, some of the frustration of the
afternoon faded away and a sort of easy-going confidence
crept back in his voice, the type of confidence it takes to
clear a bar that has been raised more than six and a half
feet time after time.
Besides, how can you feel bad about losing to a guy who
jumps seven feet on a cold day and wears a red shoe?
IRA RUSSEL soars through the
air in yesterday's Ann Arbor
Relays on the way to a third
place finish in the long jump,
with a leap of 22-3Y.
THE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA IN ALL CONCERTS
THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 8:30
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor. Preludes: "O Mensch, bewein' dein' Sunde" and
"Wachet auf" (Bach-Ormandy); and Mahler Symphony No. 2 in C minor ("Resur-
rection") with EVELYN MANDAC, Sporano, BIRGEIT FINNILA, Contralto; and
the UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION.
FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 8:30
THOR JOHNSON, Conductor. EVELYN MANDAC, Sporano, and THE UNIVER-
SITY CHORAL UNION in Stabat Mater (Poulenc) and "Prologue" (Alan Stout)-
both for Sporano, Chorus and Orchestra. ALICIA DE LARROCHA, Pianist, in Mozart
Concerto, No. 19, in F major, K. 459.
SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 8:30
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor. Tone Poem, "Don Juan" (Strauss), VAN CLI-
BURN, Pianist, in Concerto No, 1 in B-flat minor, Op. 23 (Tchaikovsky) ; "To the
Victims of Hiroshima"-Threnody (Penderecki); and Suite No 2 from "Daphnis and
SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2:30
THOR JOHSON; Conductor. Bach "Magnificat" with BENITA VALENTE, Soprano;
MARY BURGESS, Contralto; JON HUMPHREY, Tenor; LESLIE GUINN, Baritone;
and THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION-SMALL CHORUS. Debussy's "La Da-
moiselle elue" with BENITA VALENTE, Soprano, and BIRGIT FINNILA, Contralto;
and WOMEN'S CHORUS OF THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION. ITZHAK
PERLMAN, Violinist, in Concerto No. 2 in G minor, Op. 63 (Prokofieff).
SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 8:30
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor. Beethoven Program: Symphony No. 1 in C ma-
jor, Op. 21; Fantasia in C minor for Piano, Chorus, Soloists, and Orchestra; with
RUDOLF SERKIN; BENITA VALENTE; MARY BURGESS; JON HUMPHREY;
LESLIE GUINN; and THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION-SMALL CHORUS.
Concerto No. 5 in E-flat major ("Emperor") with RUDOLF SERKIN, Pianist.
Tickets: $7.00-$6.50-$6.00-$5 .00-$3.50--$2.50
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY, BURTON TOWER, ANN ARBOR, MICH.
(Hours: Mon. through Fri., 9 to 4:30; Sat., 9 to 12. Phone: 665-3717)
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By BILL ALTERMAN
In one corner was the Ann Ar-
bor Relays. Over in another the
Wolverine baseball team w a s
supposedly in action. Around in
front the booths and r i d e sof
Michigras were to be found. Near-
by in the stadium t h e football
team was scrimmaging.
And down the street on Ferry
Field's tartan turf, the glorious
Michigan lacrosse team w a s
pounding yet another opponent
into the ground before a noisy
crowd of almost 100.
White .. .
WRITE TO COLLEGE PROGRAM DIRECTOR, P.O. Box
68, Berrien Springs, Mich. 49103 OR CONTACT Mrs.
Cooper at the Summer Placement Office (SAB)
201 E. Hoover
Phone 662-5619 or 662-7272
-- The script for yesterday's 13-5
victory over Cincinnati closely re-
sembled the one written by the
stickmen on Wednesday when
they bested Defiance 16-1. They
built up a formidable first half
lead and coasted the rest of the
Leading the scoring for Michi-
gan was Steve:,Hart, who garnered
4 goals, and close behind was Dick
Dean with 3 goals and 1 assist.
I,Overall, Coach Bob Kaman was
quite pleased with the play of his
team, saying after the" game that
the , only reason Cincinnati got
any goals at all was because he
substituted so liberally. He also
called goalie Jay Johnson "the
finest goalie in the Midwest."
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