THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY. FFRRTTAIRV 3- 1499
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY T1HJ?~rIA1T 1~i~'flPTTA~V o ioa~
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Bill Farley Swims Record Distances for Michigan
By HOWARD KOHN
When someone mentions Farley
in Michigan bull sessions, they're
talking about swimming - swim-
ming faster and farther than most
That is if it's Farley, as in Wil-
liam Farley, Olympic freestyler,
Big Ten champion and Michigan
Bill is the distance man for the
Wolverines. As a sophomore he
cracked four team and pool rec-
ords-in the 200-, 500-, 1000- and
1650-yard freestyles - and as a
junior he added a couple more as
a member of the record smashing
400- and 800-yard freestyle relay
In addition, he captured the
500 and 1650 in the Big Ten
championships as a soph, and set
conference records en route to out-
right titles in the 200 and 500,
along with a tie (to the 100th of
a second) with teammate Carl
Robie in the 1650 last year in the
Big Ten. He also swam on Mich-
igan's 800-yard relayt
established an Americ
What more can on
Read on, this is only
For Bill, who is no
the impetus for his
career came when h
two years old. His fam
ed across the count
from the East Coast t
-and a limitless supp
"I don't remember e
I learned how to swim
very young," says Far
B i 11's exceptional
ability was somewhat
in the Farley family.
had never taken an ac
competitive sports, an
his mother had been a1
diver, neither parent s
letics. "My parents did
into practicing. I sim
swimming and we lived
to the water," is howE
1319 So. University
team which The land of Sunkist oranges and
an mark of 77 Sunset Strip boasted many tal-
ented young swimmers, and by the
? time Farley was 15, he was moving
e man do? against keen competition as a
the begin- member of the Los Angeles Ath-
w a senior, Then, as a prep school senior,
natatorial he won the 200-yard freestyle in
e was only the California championships andE
ily pioneer- raced against the top tankers of
ry, moving the nation in the NCAA chain-
o California pionships.
ly of water. So why did he come to Mich-
xactly when igan, removed from the land of the
n, but I was sun by 2500 miles of rocks, sand
ley. and assorted cornfields?
swimming "I didn't want to go to any of
of a rarity the California universities . . . I
His father wanted to change surroundings
etive part in . and Al Wistirt persua'ded me
id although to pick Michigan."
professional Wistert, whom avid Wolverine
ptressed anhl fans may remember as a Michigan
tre th m gridiron man, was also a swim-
p enjoyed mig enthusiast who had been
plyd right next impressed by Farley's do-or-die
Bill explains endurance.
Within two years of Wigtert's
conversation with Bill, the rugged
Californian was easily splashing
past an array of Big Ten oppo-
and enjoys punishing himself. In;
my opinion, there are only two
others in the Big Ten this season
who can compare to him."
(One of them is Robie, who has
eclipsed two of Farley's varsity
Farley's daily practice routine#
consists of several grueling sets of
200 and 500 yards at a time. "I
swim by myself in a roped-off
lane, because I'm usually swim-
ming twice as much as the rest of
the team," Bill comments.
freestyle. "Just going to the Olym-
pics, however, is a great feeling.
I think anyone who is closely con-
nected to athletics will agree that
being an Olympian is the epitome
of an athlete's career."
Yanks in Trouble?
Bill had this to say about the
perennial domination of American
swimmers on the world scene.
"European and Russian swimmers
are improving all the time. And
their influence, plus the threat of
Australia, will soon cut into
America's one - two - three sweeps
Along with the prestige of com-
peting in the Olympics, Bill has
also received the pleasure of
traveling to Brazil in 1963 to par-
ticipate in the Pan-American
Games. "That was my first trip
out of the country and it was more
fun . . . there wasn't as much
pressure or as much red tape."
Saari went along, too. Both he
and Parley broke the 17-minute
barrier in the 1500-meter to
You've Got Problems?
However, not all of Farley's
trans-continental trips have such
a dignified aura as these. For in-
stance, there is his flight home
to California last spring.
Somewhere during the course of
the year, Bill had acquired a young
puppy, which he (innocently
enough) planned to take with him.
He duly called the airline office
on the proper procedure, only to
learn that his only recourse was
to pay some outrageous price to
store his dog in a corner of the
But Bill is filled with determin-
ation and coach Stager is used to
solving problems, so on the day of
departure, Bill was seen boarding
the plane with a rather bulky bag
which upon close inspection moved
slightly in an odd fashion.
What Goes There?
Once on the plane, Bill breathed
a sigh of relief, smiled at the
stewardess, set the bag down on
the floor and horrifiedly watched
the leather satchel bounce whin-
ingly to the front of the plane.
By the time the stewardess had
explained to the captain, and the
captain, very understandingly, had
consented to the presence of the
puppy in the passenger section,
Bill's complexion had progressed
I from shocked white to embarassed
It's almost too bad that no one
snapped a color picture of the
scene, considering Farley's main
concern, outside of swimming, is
"I've been interested in the
'picture business' for the last two
years, but I haven't had any real
opportunity to see how well I can
do. I hope to enroll in a school for
photographers after graduation
Which might make Bill Farley
the first underwater freelance
photographer in NCAA history. .
SPORT SHIRTS -HATS
TO PCOATS-JAC KETS
to center of campus
"I'm very grateful to Michigan
coach Gus Stager for helping me
in my first years here. I had an
excellent coach back home, but
Gus taught me all the helpful
techniques a winning swimmer
needs. He was the first to work
on my stroke and he's still help-
ing me . . .," praises Parley.
Stager, on the other hand, com-
pares him "favorably to any other
Wolverine swimmer I've coached,
who's been great. Bill works hard
. Now -renting
UNIVERSITY AVE. & FOREST)
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
WOULD YOU LIKE TO READ
WITH FULL COMPREHENSION & RETENTION
EASE PRESSURE - SAVE TIME - IMPROVE CONCENTRATION
You can read 150-200 pages on hour using the ACCELERATED READING method.
You'll learn to comprehend at speeds of 1,000 to 2,000 words a minute. And retention is
This is NOT a skimming method; you definitely read every word.
You can apply the ACCELERATED READING method to textbooks and factual mate-
rial as well as to literature and fiction. The author's style is not lost when you read at these
speeds.In fact, your accuracy and enjoyment in reading will be increased.
Consider what this new reading ability will enable you to accomplish-in your required
reading and in the additional reading you want to do..
No machines, projectors, or apparatus are used in learning the ACCELERATED READ-
ING method. Thus the reader avoids developing any dependence upon external equipment in
An afternoon class and an evening class in ACCELERATED READING will be taught
each TUESDAY adjacent to the U. of M. campus, beginning on February 15.
Be our guest at a 30-minute public DEMONSTRATION of the ACCELERATED READ-
ING method, and see it applied by U. of M. students who have recently completed the course.
BRING A BOOK!
Demonstrations will be held at the BELL TOWER INN, located at 300 S. Thayer St.
(across from Hill Auditorium)
MONDAY, January 31 at 7:30 P.M.
THURSDAY, February 3 at 7:30 P.M.
TUESDAY, February 8 at 7:30 P.M.
THURSDAY, February 10 at 7:30 P.M.
The daily workouts and a little
extra incentive to beat longtime
rival Roy Saari, holder of four
NCAA records, combined to put
Farley on the 1964 Olympic team
for the United States. Bill, who
has been swimming against Saari
since high school, topped him con-
sistently in the summer trials to
earn a berth on the team.
The Michigan man barely miss-
ed winning a medal in Tokyo, fin-
ishing fourth in the 1500-meter
1 .: - -
By The Associated Press
NASHVILLE, Ten.-Guard Louie
Danpier 'scored 42 points to lead
red hot Kentucky, the nation's
second-ranked team, to a 105-90
Southeastern Conference basket-
ball conference victory over third-
ranked Vanderbilt last night.
Dampier got 20 points in the
first half-all of them field goals
-and added 22 with the help of
six four shots. Most of his field
goals were long jump shots.
Teammate Pat Riley threw in
28 points, scoring mostly from
The victory left Kentucky with
a 16-0 record over-all and 6-0 in
the SEC. The win virtually as-
sures the Wildcats the SEC title
unless they run into unexpected
disaster on the road this month.
Kentucky moved ahead by 23
points, 79-56, midway in the sec-
ond half to put the game on ice.
Vandy's 6-9 center Clyde Lee
scored 26 points to lead the Com-
modores, but Kentucky's Cliff
Burger, who stands 6-8, did an
effective job of preventing Lee
from driving from the head of the
circle for inside shots.
By The Associated Press
DETROIT--The Detroit Pistons
made team history last night
when they beat the Boston Celtics
99-93 in a National Basketball,
The victory gave the Pistons a
4-4 record against the defending
world champions, marking the
first time since they came to De-
troit nine years ago that the
Pistons have won more than three
games in a single campaign from
Strawder with 20 points and 16
rebounds headed the Pistons while
DeBusschere finished with 19 and
Miles with 15.
Kentulcky Clobbers Vandy;
Pistons Beat Celtics Again
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West Virginia 74, Davidson 65
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JOE & PENNY
HOW TO ARGUE WITH A CONSERVATIVE
SINGERS OF FOLK MUSIC-with a Difference
SATURDAY, FEB. 5, 8 P.M.
By Neil Staebler and Douglas Ross
For Liberals: An Essential Handbook
"They have style, they can sing.
He has a good baritone and m'arvelous diction .
is witty ... sardonic ... has gift for dialect.
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