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February 18, 1969 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-18

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Page Eight

i Ht MICHIGAN DAILY

I uesday, February IS, 1969

z a e g- -::M!H G A 77 , -u e d o e b u a y S 1 6

\ "L
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Rings
By ANDY BARBAS
Michigan's gymnasts compiled
this season's highest score in the'
nation last Saturday against
Michigan State and Indiana.
Many thought the scoring was
too easy. Others said, "The team
slipped in the first two events.
Just think what the score would
have been if they had hit t h e i r
routines."
Whether or not the scoring was
too high, whether or not the team
could have scored higher, one
thing in particular was certain;
the Wolverines made mincemeat
of an opponent which had come
much closer to beating the team's
biggest threat for NCAA repre-
sentation, Iowa, than it had to
beating Michigan.
The meet started off like any
other Michigan-Michigan State
gymnastics meet. The Spartans
grabbed a half point lead in the
first two events. But the third
event was one of the most obvious,
turning points any athletic event
ever saw.
Michigan State had slipped on
the event, totalling only a 26..j

key

top

gym

9

Michigan, on the other hand, put
on their best ring performance
this year by far. Rick McCurdy
started off with an excellent 9.1
which wasn't even good enough to
count in the top three. Sid Jen-
sen topped him by two-tenths of
a point, and Rich Kenney by a
tenth. Chuck Froeming anchored
the event and brought out a
rousing ovation from the 4000
plus crowd as he netted a 9.5
total.
After the ring team's outstand-
ing 28.0 score, the whole squad
seemed to gell.
The trampoline team followed
with its best performance this
year, 27.8. Dave Jacobs led the
tramp trio with a 9.6. George
Huntzicker made up for his poor
showing against Ohio State by
earning a 9.4. Sophomore Tim
Wright added his best score of
the season, an 8.8.
The vaulting team slipped, but
the parallel bar and high bar
teams took up the slack with 27.5
and 27.55 toals, respectively. The
p-bar team even got its s c o r e
without the help of Dick Rich-
ards, who fell to a 7.95, one of his
worst outputs in a long while. Ron
Rapper was the mainstay with
a 9.35.
The momentum and assuredness
of the Michigan gymnasts even
affected the other two teams. The
Spartans were so tight on the
final event that one of the per-
formers fell off the high bar. In-
diana, not to be outdone in that
category, laid two on the mats.
After the meet, Indiana's assist-
ant coach, Jim Brown, concluded
that "because of the tramp, Mich-
igan should win the Big Ten

score

4

-Daily--Sarah Krulwich
RON RAPPER EXECUTES a one-handed handstand, one of the
high points of his routine. His performance last Saturday netted
him a 9,35 to lead the parallel bar competition.

THE SCORE AINT THE THING:
Narrow defeats spell doom as
Spartan depth grinds Matmen

-Daily-Andy Barbas
ALL-AROUNDER SID JENSEN executes an iron cross in helping
Michigan's ring team to a phenomenal 28.0 total. Besides his
9.3 effort there, he totalled a 53.95 total in the six NCAA event*
to easily win the all-around competition..
Championship." "Whether or not The Wolverine's 190.7 total for
they can win on the apparatus to the meet was especially high for
qualify for the NCAA's," he add- this time in*the season, but Coach
ed, "is another story." Newt Loken noted, "This is the
Michigan State's Coach George way the team has been progres-
Szypula only felt, "It should be a sing this season. Actually, this was
real tight battle to see who goes the first meet this year that the
to the nationals. The home court team felt heavy pressure. I
advantage, though, certainly am very happythey responded so
won't hurt the Wolverines." well."

ON- EXHIBIT

AT

By ERIC SIEGEL victory. However, Ellis scored a
Any time the Wolverine matmen reversal with only 3 seconds re-
lose to their Spartan adversaries,rnaining to give the Spartans a
it's bound to be disappointing. 7-6 win.
But when the Spartan margin "The Hudson match took the
of victory is a p a i r of narrow, heart out of us," remarked Bay.
hard-fought decisions, it's doubly "Hudson dominated his man and
disappointing. staged a great comback, but he
The doubly-disappointed Michi- still lost. The whole team w a s
gan wrestlers b o w e d 20-9, to a stunned."
highly-touted squad from East The match stunned the partisan
Lansing last Saturday before a crowd, too, who disagreed loudly
crowd of over 3,000 at the Events with the decision, but Bay backed
Building. up the official, saying "it was a
The biggest factors in the Wol- good call."
verines' loss were the two narrow I However, Bay was not quite as
Spartan victories at 130 and 145 complimentary in his comments
pounds. At 130, State's Mike El- on the officiating in the Rubin
lis squeaked by Lou Hudson, 7-6, match.
while Ron Ouellet edged Michi- "I don't want to criticize the of-
gan's Mike Rubin, 6-4, at 145. ficiating," Bay said, "but I think
For awhile, it looked as if the the referee should have made
Wolverines would sweep those cru- Ouellet wrestle.
cial lower weights, as Tim Cech "Ouellet got off to a q u i c k
out-pointed Gary Bissel, 2-1, and start," Bay continued," and then
Hudson took a 2-0 first period lead spent the rest of the match trying
with a takedown at 1: 26.' to keep away from Rubin, I
But after these early triumphs, thought Ouellet should have been
the Wolverines' fortunes took a penalized for stalling."
turn for the worse, as Ellis put Bay emphasized though, t h a t
Hudson on his back in the second the officiating was not the de-
period, scoring a 3 point near-fall termining factor in the match.
to take a 5-2 lead in the match. In fact, despite t h e close de-
But Hudson, who spent a min- cisions in t w o crucial matches,
ute and a half keeping his should- Bay wasn't offering any excuses.
ers off the mat, scored an escape "They (Michigan State) werel
to narrow Ellis' lead to 5-4. ranked ahead of us," Bay stated,
Hudson's two points of riding "and we knew they were solid inl
time would have given him a 6-5 every position.I

The University of Michigan Campus
Michigan Room, 2nd Floor
MICHIGAN LEAGUE
227 S. Ingalls
Ann Arbor, Michigan
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 19, 10 A.M-6 P.M.
THURSDAY, FEB. 20, 1 0 AM-i P.M.
GESTE.TNEK

Training camps keep opening
while arbitration offer fails

By The Associated Press
Negotiations in baseball's play-.
er-owner pension dispute remain-
ed at an impasse yesterday while
the New York Yankees appeared
resigned to opening their advance
spring training camp without any
established players on hand.
Manager Ralph Houk of the
Yankees, who met with his coach-
ing staff and club president Mike
Burke in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., as
a handful of fringe players re-
ported to camp, said he expected
nine pitchers and five catchers-
none of them name players-to
take part in today's opening work-
out.
At Sarasota, Fla., where the
Chicago White Sox opened camp
last Friday with a complement of
24 batterymen, left-hander Gerald
Nyman became the 10th player on
the spring roster to sign his 1969
contrac t.

Lou Hudson

Nyman, 2-1 in a brief trial with were expected to reject the new
Chicago last year, reported too proposal.
late to practice yesterday with the No further meetings were sched-
other pitchers and catchers-most uled after yesterday's session,
of them rookies-in the Sox' fold. during which the players recom-
The Baltimore Orioles and new mended that a three-man arbitra-
Montreal Expos are scheduled to tion board be convened.
report to their Miami and West The owners turned it down.
Palm Beach, Fla., camps today Their representative, John Gahe-
and begin drills tomorrow morn-. rin, said, "We don't see any neces-
ing. The other 20 major league sity of the intervention of a third
teams are due to open camps in party."
Florida, Arizona and California Marvin Miller, the players' ne-
later this week or early next week. gotiator was not immediately
availabl f or comment. Gaher in
Members of the Major League vquotedbMiller as saying he would
.Players Association have voted recommend rejcetion of the new
not to sign contracts or report to offer
camps until the pension dispute At Tampa, Fla., Cincinnati Gen-
is settled. Some of the clubs have eral Manager Bob Howsam, said
,barred unsigned players from he expects all veterans to show
their training bases. up Thursday when the Reds open
In New York yesterday, the camp. If they don't Howsam said,
club owners rejected a players' "This may be a fine opportunity
request for arbitration, offering for some young players."
instead to increase their contribu- Howsam said he wasn't mak-
tion to the pension fund by $1.2 ing threats. "All I'm saying is that
million to a total of $5.3 'million. if you are exposed more, you have
The players, who earlier turned a better opportunity," he said. "I
want the whole ball club to be
down an offer of a million-dollar here. I'd like every player to re-
boost by an overwhelming vote, port."

4

"Although we wrestled well," he
continued, "we didn't c o m e'
through with the super-effort we
needed to win.",
Hopefully, that super-effort will!
come against Minnesota Friday
afternoon, as they try to improve
on their 12-2 record,

Your g
one-
printing,

1969 ENGINEERING GRADUATES
TRANSPORTATION
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FUTURE
YOURS AND
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*

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(/ S } {
Y 'i J t
J
o _
_!,- a0
_...---.--c_-i c -'
c.

WE WILL BE
ON CAMPUS
Tuesday,
February
25th

IF DATE IS INCONVENIENT WRITE TO
NEW JERSEY DEPARTMENT
AF TRAMRPNDTATIN

=I

I

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