THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, March 16, 1969
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, March 16, 1969
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Kansas wins track
Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics
Board for Student Publications
Board for Intramurals, Club Sports and Recreation
Senior Class President
MARCH 18 & 19
By ERIC SIEGEL
Kansas is king, and Jim Ryun
is the crown prince.
Ryun, who was a doubtful
starter yesterday after he had
dropped out of the two-mile run
Friday night, edged out Villanova's
Marty Liquori in a photo finish
in the mile run to pace the Jay-
hawks to a first place finish in the
fifth annual indoor track and
field championships yesterday af-
ternoon at Detroit's Cobo Hall.
Kansas finished with' a total of
411/2 points, compared to 33 for
second-place Villanova and 191/2
for third-place San Jose State.
Michigan tied for eleventh in a
field of 91 teams, finishing with
a total of seven points. In addi-
tion to captain Ron Kutchinski,
whose second place finish'in the
half mile Friday night was good
for four points, the Wolverines'
two-mile relay team placed third
yesterday, picking up an addi-
tional three points.
This highly-touted Wolverine
relay team, consisting of Taimo
Leps, Rick Storrey, Paul Arm-
strong and Kutchinski, was out-
distanced by a strong Kansas
State quartet, who finished in
7:32.2, and barely nosed out for
second by Notre Dame, with a
7:32.9 showing. The Wolverines
finished at 7:33.
The only other Wolverine to
perform yesterday was freshman
pole vaulter Larry Wolf, who could
not place in a strong contingent
that included such standouts as
Sam Caruthers and Les Smith,
whose 16'6" effort beat Olympian
Bob Seagren, the meet favorite, as
Seagren had more misses.
Kansas tied for third in the
pole vault-the meet's final event.
But by then, the Jayhawks had
their trophy tucked away, and
didn't need any more points.
The Jayhawks, however, were
not quite that philosophical about
their failure to pick up points ear-
lier in the afternoon. In fact, at
one point in the meet it appeared
that Kansas, who had amassed an
early ten point lead over Vil-
lanova Friday night on the basis
of strong showings in the shot put
and the long jump, would have to
settle for second place.
The Wildcats from Philadelphia
came out running like jaguars
and began to gnaw away at the
Jayhawks' lead. Erv Hall, the
IC4A champion, ran away with
first place in the 60 yard high
hurdles, equalling the previous
NCAA indoor mark of seven sec-
"I'm happy to have taken first
place," Hall commented immedi-
ately after his victory. "We're out
to take the team championship
and we knows that we have to al-
most take a first in every event to
And, indeed, for a while it look-
ed like Hall's statement of stra-
tegy would become a reality, as
the Wildcats placed first in the
distance medleys, outpacing, among
others, the Jayhawks, who were a
These twin triumphs narrowed
the Jayhawks lead to 29-27 after
ten events, and the momentum
seemed to be on the side of Vil-
But Jim Ryun, who has quite a
bit of momentum of his own, used
all he had in the mile run to edge
past highly regarded distance
Liquori in a photo finish of what
had to be one of the most excit-
ing mile-races ever run.
Before the race, none really
knew how well Ryun would run.
the first 440, finishing as he
crossed the quarter mark in a
speedy 60 seconds flat, with Li-
quori close behind. But then Ryun
appeared to falter slightly, and
Liquori had the lead going into
the last quarter mile.
The crowd was on their feet
yelling as Ryun ran right on the
heels of the Wildcat ace in that
last quarter, finally making his
move on the last turn and then
literally nosing out Liquori at the
finish line. Both runners had
identical 4:02.6 finishes.
"When I came of f the turn I
didn't think I could catch tMarty
in the last 20 yards," Ryun com-
But Ryun did, and then the
Jayhawks' relay team placed sec-
ond to add the final touch to
There were other highlights in
the meet, too, such as John Car-
los' record-tying 60-yard sprint,
and Bob Seagren's failure to cap-
ture the pole-vaulting crown, but
in retrospect they all seem anti-
climactic after Ryun's perform-
Ryun had once again thrilled
the crowd, given the Jayhawks
some needed running room, and
captured a first place crown.
And, most importantly, he in-
sured King Kansas of at least a
one year reign.
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Kansas' crown prince, who has
had more than his share of trou-
bles this year, was forced to drop
out of the two-mile run Friday
night because of the blistered' feet
he incurred in the qualifying heat
for the mile. In addition, Ryun
had been bothered by a bad knee.
But Ryun wasted little time in
allaying everyone's doubts about
his physical condition, as he jump-
ed ahead of the rest of the field
to gain the inside lane in the first
Ryun's quick start was a devia-
tion from his usual style, where he
prefers to stay behind and let;
someone else set the pace. Ryun
explained this deviation, saying,"I
knew I had to take the lead at the
start and set the pace to win."
Ryun set a quick pace through
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Ann ArborMihgan 4810
IN THE NBA:
Reed leads Knicks by Royals;
Chicago tops Seattle, 1014-8 3
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Willis Ree d's
torrid shooting paced a second
half comeback that swept N e w°
York past Cincinnati 121-108 yes-
terday in the National Basketball
The victory assured the Knicks
of no worse than a third-place
finish in the EasternhDivision
Reed scored 23 of his game-.
high 36 points after intermissioin.
The Knicks trailed 72-69 with five
minutes goine in the third quar-
ter when Reed put in two f r e e
throws, touching off -a 14 point
spurt that sent the New York club
ahead to stay.
Dick Barnett scored 23 points,
Bill Bradley 19, and Frazier 18 for
JIM RYUN (left) breaks across the finish line just a fraction
ahead of Villanova's Marty Liquori to capture first place in the
mile run and pace his Kansas team to a championship in the
NCAA indoor track and field championship yesterday afternoon
in Detroit's Cobo Hall.
Army holds off Wyoming;
Gamuecocks defeat Salukis
the Knicks. Oscar Robertson top-
ped the Royals.with 24.
S * *
CHICAGO - The Chicago Bulls
kept alive their hopes for the final
playoff spot in the West Division
of the National Basketball Asso-
ciation with a 101-83 victory over
Seattle last night.
Thevictory was the 33rd for the
Bulls and gave them one more
trimph than San Diego. The Bulls.
however, are two games down in
the all-important loss column
NCAA HOCKEY FINALS
Denver 4, Cornell 3
NCAA EAST REGIONAL
North Carolina 87, Davidson 85
Duquesne 75, St. John's 72
NCAA MIDEAST REGIONAL
Purdue 75, Marquette 73 o.t.
Kentucky 72, Miami (Ohio) 71
NCAA MIDWEST IsGIONAL
Drake 84, Colorado State 77
Colorado 97, Texas A&M 82
NCAA WEST REGIONAL
UCLA 90, Santa Clara 52
Weber State 58, New Mexico State 56
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Army's ball-con-
strol offense survived a desperate
bid by Wyoming in the final min-
utes and the Cadets nipped the
Cowboys 51-49 last night as the
opening round continued in the
National Invitation Basketball
Army, 17-8, took the lead for
good, 44-43, on Jim Oxley's basket.
The Cadets finished a run of
seven straight points when Mike
Gyovai dropped a free throw and
Dick Simmons added four more
points for a 49-43 bulge.
NEW YORK-Red hot John
Roche and South Carolina piled
up a big halftime lead and then
held off fast-closing Southern Il-
linois 72-63 last night in the con-
tinuing first round of the National
Invitation Basketball Tournament.
With Roche, a 6-2 guard with
a 24-point average, hitting seven
of 12 from the field and 18 points,
South Carolina scored the-first six
points, increased its lead to 25-10
and 42-28 at intermission.
The Gamecocks hit 16 of 29
from the field in the half against
cold SIO before the Salukis had
their moment in the second half.
. After Roche, who finished with
26 points, put the Gamecocks
ahead 46-28. DickGarrett found
the range and began pumping in
long jump shots. He scored four
straight baskets, bringing South-
ern within 60-56 with 5:52 re-
maining, but South Carolina never
let them get any closer by hitting
eight of its last 12 points from
the free throw line.
Michigan Sports Club Association
Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics
Board for Recreation, Intramurals and
A thietic endorsements
All three candidates for the Board in Control of Intercol-
;legiate Athletics show a lack of understanding of the issues and
problems which confront the Board.
JOE JONES, a non-scholarship member of the football
team who is running unopposed for a one-year term, and
PETER NEWELL, a football player on scholarship who is a
candidate for a two-year seat, will both be susceptible to con-
flict of interest in their board positions.
However, both are sincere, intelligent candidates who at
least will be able to accurately communicate to the Board the
complaints of athletes participating in varsity sports. But they
will have a difficult time in representing the perspectives of
the student body, especially on issues concerning ticket prices,
club sports and intramurals.
DAVID THOITS would be unable to represent either stiu-
dent interests or the athletes' interests. His complete ignorance
of the workings of the Board would render him an ineffective
voice of student complaints.
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