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February 05, 1966 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-05

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q

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATUBDAY.,FEBRUARY 5,1966

IN MINNEAPOLIS:
Swim Team Battles Gophers in Dual Meet

By BOB McFARLAND
The Wolverine tankers launch
their powerful flotilla again today
in an attempt to sink their Min-
nesota foes and rack up their
fourth dual meet victory of 1966
without a defeat.
Michigan will be facing a young
Gopher squad in Minneapolis, de-
void of such stars as Wally Rich-
ardson and Mike Stauffer who
led Minnesota last year. As their
head coach Bob Mowerson terms
it, "I'm afraid we'll be down a bit
this year."
Only eight lettermen returned
this season for the Gophers. Buoy-
ing up the inexperienced Min-
nesota swimmers are co-captains
Jim Dragon and Don Spencer,
along with diver John Romstad.
Not Musch Sweat
"Minnesota shouldn't be too
tough," Michigan coach Gus Sta-
ger said yesterday. "We're taking
a small group, only eleven swim-
mers and two divers, but every-
one we're bringing along is a good
swimmer," Stager noted.
"Everyone will have to swim in
two or three events, and put out
a good effort. But we're expecting
to win," Stager continued.
Stager reported that Spencer's
best time this season in the 200-
yard butterfly, his specialty, is
"around 2:03 or 2:04." Michigan's
Carl Robie has turned in a 1:55.6
for the distance this season in
comparison. However, Robie didn't
make the trip today, and it's up
to Tom O'Malley and John Salassa
to take care of Spencer.
Regarding Romstad, who placed
10th nationally last season in div-
ing, Stager's opinion was that
"we ought to be able to handle
him." Bruce Brown and junior
Bob Walmsley will be representing
the Wolverines in that depart-
ment.
Number One!'
Romstad, Spencer, and the re-
mainder of the Gopher squad,
many of whom are untested soph-
omores, will be meeting in the
Wolverines the nation's number
one ranked team, according to the
inost recent Swimming Magazine
ratings.
Also included in the Swimming
Magazinescompilation's of the na-
tion's best times were several in-

Cagers
By GIL SAMBERG
It was almost a year ago today
that the two teams met in Branch
McCracken's old escape-proof tin-
derbox down in Bloomington. And
it was far and away the most
exciting match-up, the wildest
thriller, in all of Michigan's his-
tory as a basketball power.
The Hoosiers had it all wrapped
up. They had cut the undefeated
Wolverines down in their only

Face
closer to the truth than they had
ever desired. Cazzie Russell's
jumper capped another despera-
tion spurt by the Blue.j
Double-overtime!
It had been "in the bag" fiveI
minutes and some seconds ago. It
had been the cloest thing to it a
few heart skips ago. Now what?
A win? The Hoosiers would
settle for a tie.
Icicle Pops

ndiana Again

pions, with a home-court advan-
tage for the favorites to boot.
Little 5'10" Vern Payne, shoot-
ing .449 from the floor, could
only keep Indiana within yelling
distance at Yoste Fielde House
(no youngster itself) with his
season's high 25 points.
Back Home in Indiana
But back home in Indiana,
where they dreamed that they
could see the championship wrap-
ped up last year, feelings run high

have shown their individual abili-
ties to score big. They have just
never put it together . . . yet.
Hoosiers don't take their basket-
ball lightly. They never have. They
never will.
Branch McCracken was an in-
stitution in Indiana because he
was pretty consistent in producing
a winner. Hard times or no, the
school, the state .. . the fans have
a tradition of winning.
And as long as the action can

4

0

MICHIGAN SWIMMERS ARE after another dual meet victory to add to their string. The Wolver-
ines will be going against Minnesota today at 1 p.m. in Minneapolis. Minnesota had a fair 4-4 record
last year, and is now rebuilding, but the Wolverines will head into the meet with just 11 men to pro-
tect a perfect 3-0 dual meet record for this year.

dividual members of the Wol-
verine squad. Russ Kingery, who
will be teaming with Tom Wil-
liams as the Michigan entries inj
the 200-yard backstroke today,
was listed as third in the country'
for his 1:59.4 effort.
Olympian Bill Farley, who will
be swimming in the 100-yard free-
style and 500-yard f r e e s t y l e
against Minnesota, placed third in
the 500-yard ratings. Williams will
also be participating in the 1000,
while Farley will be backed up by
Rich Walls in the 500.
The Wolverines' 400-yard free-
style relay team has turned in
the top time of the season with a
3:12.5, and Michigan's 400-yard
medley relay squad ranks second,
right behind Indiana.
Robie's 1:55.6 is :00.4 better
than the second place time, owned
by Kevin Berry of Indiana. The
breaststroke also has a Michigan
representative, Paul Scheerer, who
is rated second.

Taking into consideration the
Wolverines' formidable national!
recognition, the Gophers may havej
a rough task even denting the
Michigan record today. One thingI
that the Wolverine natators can
accomplish in a meet like this
one, even if the competition does
not rate among the best, is im-
provement of their times, and

perhaps qualification of a few
more swimmers 'for the NCAA
Championships.
'Must Be Faster'
"The times have got to get
better if we're going to accom-
plish anything in the Big Ten
Championships," Stager pointed,
out. "Our next two big peaks are
the Indiana meet and the Big
Ten's."
Many of the Michigan clockings
already qualify tankers for the
NCAA meet, which Stager regards
as the rougher of the two na-
tional gatherings, the other being
the AAU meet. "The NCAA's have
much greater depth," Stager ex-
plained.
The break-off time for qualify-
ing is prefigured every year, based
on the fifteenth best time in the
nation the year before. Stager
was instrumental in the adoption
of this system which replaced one
in which each school could enter
an unlimited number of swimmers
in the NCAA Championships.
Unmanageable
"Under the old rules, you would
usually havetabout six heats,
which gets pretty unmanageable,"
the Michigan mentor explained.
"At times, you would have good
swimmers failing to qualify for
the finals because they were plac-
ed in a slow group. Now, we try
to keep it down to three heats
for each event."
Also, the first three placers in
each event of the Big Ten Cham-
I pionships qualify for the meet
automatically.

meeting of the year. McCracken The pressure, Michigan's board at the drop of a basketball or the be turned on tb
was all smiles going down to the 'control, the disappointment mention of Michigan. Payne could grams of cortis
wire, as he watched his tough, dis- maybe a few other things too. In- get some real support from a a ball player's
ciplined senior squad gun past a diana didn't survive the second fired-up bunch of teammates who: "a sure thing.
Wolverine quintet which couldn't "last chance." Two free throws
buy a basket if their draft status in the final minute by the Wol-
depended upon it. And the coldest verines' shooting icicle (you guess-
2-S of all was Cazzie Russell. ed it-Cazzie Russell, who finished
He finished with six field goals with 23) were the deciding points.
in 27 attempts and couldn't tear At the buzzer, Bill Buntin added. . .
the cords once in the second half. insult to injury by stuffing Jon
Unleashed McGlocklin's last-second jumper
With 56 seconds to go in the back in the Hoosier's face.
blood-bath, the Blue were down
by seven, and the crowd which It ended 96-95, all Michigan's.
had packed Indiana's aching field- Indiana had quite a team last
house to the hilt was as frenzied year. Some said it was one man
a collegiate mob as there has short-a center-of being a truly
ever been. They drowned out the great one. But then, the Big Ten
referees and the coaches, they was loaded with teams like that
out roared the horns and the year.
band, they made every Hoosier Times have changed for the
point a holiday. Hoosiers. The first seven phenoms
It was a wild hysteria-an over- on last year's recordshredding
joyed, unbelieving hysteria. And squad have gone the way of all
the waves of riotous, unbridled seniors . . . elsewhere. The eight
enthusiasm pounded the floor be- returning lettermen had contrib-
low as the last minute of the uted 141 points of the 2200 racked
game was fading away before
them. up in 1965.
But this is still Indiana, the
The king has blown his cool. same Indiana.
Long live the king. Another Try?
"WE'RE NUMBER ONE!" they AohrTy
called. "WE'RE NUMBER ONE!" Would you like another chance
theyarared. "WE'RE NUMBER at that $50 pot you were bluffed
they roared. WE'RE NUMBER out of last fall? Would you like
oe to ask that co-ed out for Winter
George Pomey said it later. "IWeekend with another approach?
wonder how it feels to be 'number Would Batman like to clobber the
one' for one minute." nut he's chasing this week in the
first half hour?
Would Indiana like to dump
Michigan right on their rebound-
ing before a swarming home crowd
again seated comfortably in the
"New I. U. Fieldhouse, North Fee
- Lane" down in Bloomington to-
day?" i
When the Hoosiers were here
last on Jan. 10, the game was
clear cut. It was a small, young
team against the Big Ten Cham-
Big Ten Standings
,5 WV L Pet. x
MICHIGAN 5 1 .833
Michigan State 5 1 .833
Illinois 4 1 .840

4

he strength of a few
one tearing through
veins, no game is

SUMMER JOB OPPORTUNITIES
Camp Nebagamon for Boys, Lake Nebagamon, Wiscon-
sin, seeks undergraduate men for counseling positions,
especially those preparing for elementary or secondary
education professions. Contact Ward Peterson, Student

Iowa
Minnesota
Ohio State
Indiana
Purdue
Wisconsin
Northwestern

3 2 .600
3 2 .600
2 3 .400
1. 3 .250
1 4 .200
1 4 .200
1 5 .167

--D

Daily-Kamalakar Rao

CAZZIE RUSSELL'S HOOK was good, but the end result of the
game with "erratic" Illinois-a team which took more than five
minutes to score a single point against Army- wasn't. Indiana,
rebuilding this year, has been tagged with the "inconsistent"
label, with respect to their shooting, also.

A*

Activities
rubry 7th.

Building, for interview appontments, Feb-

JIM DRAGON

L.. I.

, .

,
a
.

JACKS, MEN?
Yale Male Triumphs Over Harvard Gal
In New Episode of Battle of the Sexes

X11-,
(}

W1 eOu ~

JIM MYERS
Somehow-who knows how-
Michigan pulled seven points out
of thin and very hostile air to
plug the gap . . . It took them
45 seconds to do it. If McCracken
had been a cigar man he would
have choked on it.
How Now?
The overtime period started
badly for the Wolverines. The
crowd was sure this time. This
was it for Michigan. Lightening
can't strike twice in the same
place, and especially not in In-
diana's venerable old firetrap.
They were sure that Michigan
couldn't make up six point in less
than a minute again, even with
their press.
But not that sure.
They were loud, yes. But seeing
is believing, even for the impos-
sible. Well they'd just seen it, and
they were taking no chances on
another embarassing situation, no
matter how slim the chances of a
comeback were.
Conservatives Too Right
The conservatives in what had
just a few minutes earlier lookedj
like a sit-down riot, were much
WOUL

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (P) - The
latest round in the battle of the
sexes was fought yesterday when
the male managing editor of the
Yale Daily News trounced his fe-
male counterpart on the Harvard
Crimson in a game of jacks.
John Rothchild, outfitted in a
tuxedo for the occasion, hardly
worked up a sweat as he went all
the way from onesies to tensies
in only five tries.
Jack in the Basket
He reported this feat using the
more difficult "eggs in a basket"
method while Miss Linda McVeigh
was still working on her first
sixies.
The match was the result of
Miss McVeigh's being appointed
the first female managing editor
of the Harvard student newspaper.
In challenging Miss McVeigh
to the traditionally female sport,
Rothchild had said, "I suspect
that you, like other fair sex co-
horts, have become so good at be-
ing male that you could beat me
easily in any sort of wrestling or
drinking bout. So I challenge you

at your
ininity."

SRO Crowd
The entrance of Miss McVeigh.
into the jacks ring was heralded
by a troup of young boys distribut-
ing balloons to the approximately
200 observers.
Rothchild was seconded by his
paper's executive editor, Winthrop
Conrad, who presented Miss Mc-
Veigh with two sets of jacks and
balls on a silver platter.
Miss McVeigh chose the set
closest to her for the competition.
Fight Harvard Fiercely
When Yale had reached tensies
for the first time and was pre-
paring for "eggs in a basket," Miss
McVeigh predicted, "I'm going to
get whipped."
When the final whistle was
blown by the referee, Polly Pre-
linger, 8, of New Haven, and Roth-
child was declared the winner, the
partisan audience of , Yale stu-
dents broke into a spirited rendi-
tion of the Yale fight song.

weakest point - fem-

the match, Miss McVeigh said, "I
don't think the loss makes me any
less feminine; it just proves that
John is more feminine."
The Radcliffe junior became
more kindly disposed toward her
former opponent a few minutes
later, however, when he demon-
strated his masculinity by kissing
her several times, presumably for
the benefit of cameramen.
A Real Sport
After the sportsmanliks demon-
stration, Rothchild issued a state-
ment through his second which
read: "I won the jacks match, but
my truthful admission is I lost
the war.
"Miss McVeigh's obvious fem-
inine charms are not without evi-
dence. I concede to her' feminin-
ity, as well as her ability to boss
around those poor hapless males
in the Marvard Crimson news-
room.
"Men, we are lost."
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
GIL SAMBERG
Hsu
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4i

Yale Male?
When asked about the results

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