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February 11, 1966 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-11

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VRTnAV iG 1 ''Drtasty 11 3aec

VULIJr~A , V SKA V4 11, 1966

5

1I

I1

CAREERS
IN STEEL
5T EL
Our representative
will be on campus
March 2
to interview undergraduate
and graduate candidates for
Bethlehem's 1966 Loop
Course training program.
OPPORTUNITIES are
available for men interested
in steel plant operations,
sales, research, mini-ng, ac-
counting, and other activi-
ties.
DEGREES required are
mechanical, metallurgical,
electrical, chemical, indus-
trial, civil, mining, and
other engineering special-
ties; also chemistry, phy-
sics, mathematics, business
administration, and liberal
arts.
If you would like to discuss
your career interest with a
Bethlehem representative,
see your placement officer
to arrange for an interview
appointment.
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
BETHLEHEM
STEB

l enkiis

Has

a

Hild

on

By DAVE WEIR grade back home in Cedar Rapids,
Iowa. Cal has been getting his
"You are out there all by your- satisfaction by manhandling who-
self, there is no one else to de- ever steps into the circle with him
pend on . .. and there's so much on the mats.
satisfaction in defeating your op-
ponent because it's completely an, Under the direction of a former
eindividual effort." Michigan great, Paul (Bo) Camer-
on, Cal developed into an Iowa
The recent hit record by the state champion in high school in
Rolling Stones, " Can't Get No the 127-pound division.
Satisfaction," will never have any After graduation, he chose
meaning for Cal Jenkins, the 147- Michigan for the continuation of
pound senior on Michigan's wrest- his career, partly on the recom-
ling team. mendation of Coach Cameron, but
Ever since he was in the sixth largely because of the nation-wide
THIS WEEK AT
COFFEE HOUSE
DICK JENNINGS
singing folk & stuff
How can it be Idntolifis
know . . .
inte Quad btit
5th BIG WEEK
7o c-Room 610 3, South Quad
open every Friday night 8:30-12:30

reputation of Wolverine mentor ..
Cliff Keen.
Brilliant Soph
Cal started out his sophomore
"brilliantly" according to Keen,
and his record speaks for itself.
He won the 137-pound trophy inY
the Midlands Tournament, and
then proceeded to conquer both
Norm Parker of Iowa, the Big Ten
Champion, and Fred Powell from
Lock Haven, who had won the
National Championship the year
before.>
But then Lady Luck turned her
face the other way and a shoulder
separation sidelined Cal for most
of the remainder of the season.
Coach Keen said that "Cal really
wasn't recovered from the shoul
der injury when he entered the
Big Ten Championships at the
end of the season. He lacked, by
a long way, being in shape; thus
he finished no better than fourth." CAL JENKINS
Last year, as a junior, Cal oncex
up for next Monday night's Wis-
again tore through the season consin meet. Al Sieverston, one of
impressively until a week- before cosn et.Arieesonaoneo
the conference championships. Cal's best friends and a former
Once again an injury forced him teammate from high school, will
out of the Wolverine lineup and be the Badger entry in the 147-
this time he missed the tourna- pound division. The two have
mens comleelmys.never wrestled in competition be-
ment completely. fore, but have had many practice
Last Chance, "Flash" matches since their days together
That leaves 1966 as the last under Bo Cameron.
chance for the , "Cedar Rapids
Flash" to take a Big Ten title. Commenting on the upcoming
The only man to defeat Cal so far
this year was Bob Henry of Min- NHL RACE TIGHTENS:
nesota.
Comparing Cal to the other 147"
pounders around the circuit, Coach W
Keen said that "he is as good as g
anyone else. As for the conference{
championship, the favorite has to B
be Minnesota's Henry on the basis
of his record to date, but I give
Cal a real good chance." Tha'm- aT hp nptritpRed

A'

Sa tisfac tion
reunion, Cal said yesterday, "I an asset. I have longer arms than
am fairly confident that I can most wrestlers my weight, and
beat Al. Under Coach Keen, I've therefore employ leverage as much
learned many new moves, while as possible."
he has not changed his methbod of Good Rider
wrestling much since high school." Cal has the reputation of being
Enlarging on his experience un- a very good "rider" when he
der Keen, Cal remarked that chooses to be. His favorite riding
"wrestling here at Michigan has hold is the "over and under or
been a real thrill. I'm sure it navy ride," and he will often use
couldn't be any better at any other the ankle ride also.
college. Because of Mr. Keen's When he is facing an excep-
wonderful coaching ability, I feel tionally tough opponent, Cal will
I've improved greatly since high change his strategy to accommo-
school." da the th~rwat~' t~

$

There is no doubt that Cal is
a joy to watch on the mats. Al-
though he is, as Keen says, "ver-
satile," he does have one favorite
hold.
"For a takedown, one hold I can
rely on is the armbreak . . . it has
always worked. Even when I don't
intend to use it, when I try other
types of takedowns, the armbreak
will come just naturally. The
chance to employ it seems to pop
up every time."
Some observers make the mis-
take of thinking the "muscle" is
the most important prerequisite
to wrestling success. "Muscle
doesn't really mean that much,"
says Cal, "skilled, or highly-
trained holds and quick moves are
the most important factors for
success. In my case, 'leverage is

ue Lae V er wresL erss Sy e.
"The first thing I try to do is
analyze his stance, since only cer-
tain holds can be used on certain
stances. I try to make him com-
mit himself, although you cannot
count on the other man's mistakes.
I siiply try to 'work him off his
stance' . . . get him off balance.
Puck Ducats
Hockey tickets for this week-
end's series with Minnesota may
be purchased today from 8:30
to 4:30 at the ticket office,
State and Hoover.
When he is in an unfamiliar po-
sition, I make my move."
Despite the unfortunate injuries
which curtailed his wrestling dur-
ing the last two years, there is no
doubt that Cal's career at Michi-
gan has been a successful one.
What's the story behind the suc-
cess?
Started in High School
"I think it all started back in
my junior - year in high school
after losing in that year's state
tournament. I knew would have
to take the state championship in
my senior year to win a scholar-
ship for college. I began to work
very hard, to drive myself, keep-
ing in mind always the necessity
of winning the championship. I
guess the habit stuck-I'm still
trying to improve."
As for the future, Cal wants to
stay in wrestling, probably as a
coach. "I've had three offers from
Iowa high schools to be head
wrestling coach, but I have ac-
cepted a position as assistant
coach at the State College of
Iowa. While coaching I'll probably
wrestle in the AAU meets also."
Any satisfaction involved in
wrestling? Cal Jenkins thinks so.

0

I

An interesting match is shaping
SCORES
NHL
Boston 2, Montreal 0
Detroit 6, New York 2
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Duke 78. North Carolina State 74
Clemson 98, Furman 86
Florida State 78, Jacksonville 49
William & Mary 81, Geo. Washington
52
Cincinnati 93, Wichita 76
Miami 80, Virginia 75
Syracuse 103, Niagara 76
NBA
San Francisco 128, Boston 117
INSTANT SILENCE
Sound Attenuators as
utilized by military and
commercial jet aircraft
ground crew personnel.
For information check your
book store or write direct to:
Academic Aids
P. O. Box 969
Berkeley, Calif. 94701

l..C'ttGltl -tl e tV4.tC
Wings bounced back from a 2-1
loss Wednesday to the Black
Hawks to trounce the hapless New
York Rangers 6-2 before a capaci-
ty crowd at Detroit's Olympia last
night.
A pair of goals in each period
moved the Wings back into a
first place tie with the idle Hawks.
The Rangers dropped into the
NHL cellar as the Boston Bruins
tripped Montreal 2-0.
Ron Murphy tallied a power
play goal at 12:45 of the third
period, and Bryan Watson added
another 30 seconds later to cap
the Red Wing scoring.
Norm Ullman and Gordie Howe
scored in the first period, with
Alex Delvecchio and Floyd Smith
scoring second period goals.
Vic Hadfield and Rod Seiling ac-
counted for the New York goals,
beating Roger Crozier in the first
and third periods, respectively.
Rookie defenseman Bert Mar-
shall played his best game in the
NHL, picking up assists on three
Detroit goals.
Bruin goalie Ed Johnston notch-

rice Rangers;
H~abs, 2-0
ed his first shutout of the season,
and it was a big one, moving Bos-
ton ahead of New York, and drop-
ping the Canadians to third, two
points out of first.
Johnny Bucyk scored what prov-
ed to be the winner at 15:48 of
the opening period, capping a two-
on-one rush.
Bob Dillabough closed it out,
beating Montreal goalie Gump
Worsley at 13:42 of the final per-
iod.
The game was tightly played,
with Worsley kicking out 30 shots,
and the 20-year-old Johnston
making 31 stops.

1,

This Weekend in Sports
FRIDAY
HOCKEY-Minnesota at the Coliseum 8 p.m.
SATURDAY
BASKETBALL-Wisconsin at Yost Field House 1:30
HOCKEY-Minnesota at the Coliseum 8 p.m.
SWIMMING-Michigan at Indiana
TRACK-Michigan State Relays 7:30, East Lansing
GYMNASTICS-Michigan vs. Indiana and Iowa at Iowa

*

r

t !

C A N D I E S

FoR, YOU
A'LENT[NE...

C
r r ' i

U of M. STUDENT RELIGIOUS LIBERALS
"Evening with the Professor"
Dr. Stanford Ericksen
Director-Center for Research on Learning and Teaching
"Liberal Religion & Conservative Education"
THIS SUNDAY, Feb. 13-7 P.M. in the Fellowship Room
UNITARIAN CHURCH
Rides: 6:45 P.M. Markley dorm and side entrance to Mich. Union
SEE
Fellinis
"4LA DOCKE
VITA"

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SAT., FEB. 12
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