THE MIC IIIG.AN DAILY
T~lE ICHIAN .ALYIA.GE SE..EN
Hoosiers Race, Dive
To Co nference Titles
MSU Grapplers Nab Big Ten Mat Crown
By JIM LaSOVAGE
Acting Associate Sports Editor
IOWA CITY-A week ago almost
everyone predicting the outcome
of this year's Western Conference
Swimming and Diving champion-1
ships was sure to pick Indiana.
There weXe those, though, who
had doubts about this prognosti-
cation. These ,few traveled to the
land of corn wealth last week un
der the auspices of the Michigan
swimming team hoping to do a
Unfortunately for them, the
soothsayers proved correct, and
the Hoosiers picked up their sixth
cosecutive Big Ten title, while
the Wolverines added to their
string a sixth consecutive runner-
Hoosiers Get Good Challenge
But they made a meet out of
this gathering of swimmners and
*divers, the Michiganders did, be-
fore they fell. They gave Indiana
some dark moments and a few
serious doubts along the way. They
fought like Wolverines right down
to the final race.
Michigan kept right up with the
winners in first places with seven,
while two went to Michigan State
and one each to Northwestern and
Ohio State. Still,, the margin of
victory, due to the greater Indiana
depth was 471-4061/2. The Spar-
tans stayed in the meet for a
while, finally totaling 325, consid-
erably ahead of the fourth-place
In "the course of the meet seven
individual titles were successfully
defended, while one American and
six Big Ten records were reset. Ev-
ery one of the 16 swimming events
set a new mark for the Iowa Field-
*housePool, Four of the defended
titles were by Michigan men.
Paul Scheerer turned the trick
twice, in, the 100- and 200-yard
breaststroke races, in addition to
swimming the second leg on the
winning medley relay team. Bill
Farley and Bill Groft were the
other successful title defenders for
the Blue in the 500-and 50-yard
MSU's Gary Dilley retained his
two backstroke crowns, and OSt's
Bob Hopper kept the 200-yard in-
dividual medley crown for the
second year in a row, gaining a
conference record in the process.
Freestyle Combo Sets Mark
The Wolverines earned one Big
Ten record when the 400-yard
freestyle relay team of Bob Hoag,
Captain Rich Walls, Ken Wiebeck
and Groft converted their com-
bined sprints into a 3:09.2 clock-
ing, trimming more than two sec-
onds off State's year old mark.
Indiana, having no defending
titleholders on its squad, made up
for it with the meet's other four
record breaking performances.
The first went to sophomore Bill
Utley in' the 200-yard freestyle.
He broke from the pack on the
dive and no one came close to him
.s he wiped Farley's year-old
mark off the slate with a 1:43.9.
'M' Champs Dethroned
Then Ken Webb beat defend-
ing- champ Carl Robie in the 400-
yard individual medley with a
4:17.3 performance. Australian re-
cruit Bob Windle knocked off an-
other Wolverine defending champ,
Farley again, in the 1650-yard
marathon. Farley tired and Win-
dle opened up after 1000 yards to
' [You CAN take it with you!
earn a record of 16:50.4.
These three Hoosiers, along with
Scott Cordin, teamed in the final
event of the meet, the 800-yard
freestyle relay, to set a new Big
Ten and American record, again
at the expense of the Wolverines.
The time was an incredible 7:02.6,
an average of about 1:45.6 per
man. Adding to this incredulity,
Michigan's time was only :00.4 off
The race was extremely close all
the way, and the winner was not
distinguishable until the end of
the last lap. Windle's 1:44 split
finally iced the crowd pleaser
which included eight of the fast-
est 200 yards ever sprinted.
Groft, besides his 50-yard sprint
win and anchor of the freestyle
relay team, also anchored the
medley relay team to equal
Scheerer's feat of three first place
performances. Rees Orland swam
the backstroke leg of the relay
and Tom O'Malley the butterfly.
The win in this event was in
high board, and J. B. Bonelli 200-breaststroke win look easy,
added a twelfth on the low board. Indiana pretty much iced the meet
gaining 23 points from four plac-
Not Bad, for a Starter ers in the top seven.
The meet began well for Michi- No, Michigan's Wolverines did
gan with Farley winning the 500, not win the title this year. But
but MSU's strength here took now they're aiming to beat In-
points away as TomWilliams diana in the ,NCAA's. They think
could wrangle only a tenth. In- they can. Depth isn't as big a fac-
diana finishedrthreemenm in this tor in the nationals because there
race, and placed three more ins a cut-off poit at a certain
the 200-I-M to more than com- time in each event. But whether
pensate for 'a five-six finish by they win or not, they proved last
Orland and John Vry in the finals. weekend, in a second-place finish,
Next came the 50-free, the mostk that they're made of champion-
horrible race in'the world withouth ship stuff.
electric touch plates. Michigansps .
gained back a lot of points, though, 500-YD. FREESTYLE - 1. Farley
as Wiebeck (who had qualified (M); 2. Windie (1); . Webb (1); 10.
first) finished third behind Groft. 200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-
After the one-meter diving, the: 1. hopper (OSU); 2. Utley (1); 3.
medley relay team gained another Williams (MSU); 5. Orland (M); 6.
six points, leaving Michigan down tvr y (M). Time-1:59.9 (Big Ten rec-
only 11 at the end of the first day, 50-YD. FREESTYLE-1. Groft (Mi);
134-123, with State not far back 2. Abrahams (NU); 3. Wiebeck (M).
at 92. ONE-METER DIVING-1. Sitzberg-
Spurt Falls Short er (1); 2. B. Brown (M); 3. Knorr
Friday's bad luck didn't wait (OSU); 7. F. Brown (M); 9. walins-
long to start as Berry touched out ley (M); 12. Bonelli (M). Points -
Roble in the 200-fly, and two oth- 400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY - 1.
er Hoosier finalists helped Indiana Michigan (Orland, Scheerer, O'Mal-
k 23 points on the one race Iy, Groft); 2. Indiana; 3. Michigan
pick upState. Timne- 3:34.3.
Then, although Michigan had 20t-a . BUTTERFLY-1. Berry
qualified one-two-four in the pre- (1); 2. Robie (M); 3. Lindley (W).
liminaries of. the 200-yard free- Time-1:54.8.-
200-YD. FREESTYLE-1. Utley (1);
style, Farley, Hoag and Walls 2. Windle (1); 3. Farley (M); 4. Hoag
gained only three points on the (M); 6. Walls (M). Time-1:43.9 (Big
Hoosiers with their three-four- Ten record).
six inih. nd lthogh cherer -Y BREASTS'TROKE - j.
six finish. And although Scheerer Scheerr (M); 2. Blanchard (W); 3.
won easily in the 100-yard breast- Tretheway (I). Time-1:00.9.
stroke, three Indiana finalists 100-YD. BACKSTROKE-1. Dillte?
(MSU); 2. Skogland (NU); 3. Or-
widened the'gap to 47 points, land (M); 5. Kingery (M). Time-
The Wolverines gained 11 points 54.2-.
back in the 100-backstroke as I 400-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-
1. Webb (1); 2. Kendrick (1); 3. Ro-
Orland and Russ Kingery finished bie (M) and Williams (MSU) (tie);
three-five around Fete Hammer, 7. Vry (M); 10. Williams (M). Time
Indiana's only entry. But in the -4:17.3 (Big Ten record).
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
400-yard I-M, Michigan lost an-, Michigan (Hoag, Walls, Wiebeck,
other 12 1/2 points to three Hoosier walls); 2. Michigan State; 3. Ohio
finishers, though Robie, Vry and State and Northwestern (tie). Time
'm c e-3:09.2 (Big Ten record).
Williams placed three-seven-ten 1650-YD. FREESTYLE-1. Windle
in the event. (1); 2. Glick (MSU); 3. Farlcy (M);
Hoosiers Fool Selves 11 aWilliams (M). Time--16:50.4 (Big
The second day closed on a much 100-YD. FREESTYLE-1. Abrahams
brighter note. Indiana used a (NU); 2. Utley (I); 3. Walls (M); 7.
mediocre freestyle relay team in Wiebeck (M); S. Groft (M). Time-
the time trials, thinking to quali- 200-YD. BACKSTROKE-i. Dilley
fy for the finals and rest its bet- (MSU); 2. Kingery (M); 3. Skogland
ter swimmers at the same time. (NU); 9. Orland (M). Time-1:57.4.
(Diferet lneus mybeuse in 200-YD. BREASTSTROKE - 1.
(Different lineups may be used in Scheerer (M); 2. Smith (1); 3. Blan-
the finals of relay events than are chard (W). Time-2:14.8.
used in the preliminaries.) The 100-YD. BUTTERFLY - 1. Roble
strategy failed, however, as In- (M); 2. Berry (1); 3. Spencer
(Minn); 6. O'Malley (M). Time -
diana qualified only for seventh, :52.2.
out of the finals, and left the way THREE-METER DIVING-1. Sitz-
open for Michigan to pick up 18 berger (F); 2. B. Brown (M); 3.
Larson (OSU); 7. F. Brown (M); 9.
points with their victory. Walmsley (M). Points-921.30.
Indiana Depth Shows Big 800-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY - 1.
SScheerer pulled ahead Indiana (Utley, Cordin, Webb, Win-
Although S e pulle maea die;2. Michigan; 3. Ohio State.
with 50 yards to go to make his Time-7 :02.6 (Big Ten record).
By JOHN SUTKUS
Special To The Daily
most fans, Minnesota the fewest
fans, Indiana the loudest fans,
and Michigan State the quietest
But MSU's fans had the most
to cheer about as the Spartans
grabbed the team title in the
1966 edition of the Big Ten
wrestling championships held last
Friday and Saturday.
Michigan finished a close sec-
ond with Minnesota hot on its
heels in third.
The championships, billed in
advance as a three-way fight be-
tween the defending champion
Wolverines, the Spartans, and the
Gophers, ran true to form as the
trio pulled away quickly and were
never threatened. Wisconsin fin-
ished a distant fourth and Ohio
State a way-off-the-pace fifth.
"The top three were close,"
commented Assistant Coach Den-
ny Fitzgerald. "A difference of
a match or two anywhere could
have easily changed the stand-
ings." MSU eked out the cham-
pionship by only four points over
Michigan. The Wolverines, in turn,
finished only a scant two points
ahead of Minnesota.
"MSU simply qualified more
men for the finals," explained
Fitzgerald. A check of the con-
testants in the finals shows that
MSU placed four wrestlers to
four for Minnesota and three for
Three of the Spartans eventu-
ally won titles. Mike Bradley's
8-6 victory over a tired Bob Ram-.
sted of Minnesota in the 177-
pound finals clinched the team
title for the grapplers in green
Despite the loss of its three-year
monopoly on the championships,
Michigan still had some bright
spots. As one MSU fan com-
mented after the finals, "Michi-
gan sure had some outstanding
"Yea," added another. "They
took both ends."
The Spartan supporters were,
of course, referring to 123-pound
dynamo Bob Fehrs and heavy-
weight giant Dave Porter.
The dynamic duo fought off all
challengers enroute to their re-
spective crowns and afterwards
had enough left to ham it up for
a photographer. Fehrs sat on
Porter's forearm while the heavy-
weight playfully scolded him.
Porter then offered to switch
places, but Fehrs graciously de-
a medal for the greatest dropped tight overtime contests in
of falls in the least ag- the final minute of wrestling. Jo-
of time," a title which hannesen's loss gave his opponent,
a trophy just to get in Mik G k f Wi i the
Out on the mat the pair were
all business. They managed to
corral the lion's share of the
hardware for the Michigan mat-
men. Fehrs, in addition to his
first-place medal, was voted the
outstanding wrestler of the meet
by the coaches. Porter, in addition
to his first-place medal, was
I le UUCK of isconsin, e
its name. rubber match in their series this e
Fehrs outclassed three oppon- year. Gluck had beaten the Wol- P
ents by healthy margins on his verine captain in the Midlands n1
way to a finals date with MSU's tournament earlier this year, but
Don Behm, last year's 130-pound Johannesen put forth a tremen-:
conference champion. dous effort to defeat the Badger
In the championship match in the dual meet in Madison.
Fehrs drew first blood by breaking
away from Behm in the second Jim Kamman dropped another
period. The Spartan evened the decision to MSU's Dick Cook.who
contest in the third by cutting nailed down fourth place in the
himself loose. Behm then grabbed 157-pound division. Jenkins' loss
the lead with a takedown. Fehrs, accounted for the other decision
realizing he was on the short end that went against Michigan.
of both the score and the clock, Meanwhile, Dozeman, Johanne-
managed to break away. Down by sen, and Wentz were nailing down,
one point, Fehrs went after Behm, third-place slots. Dozeman came
grabbed a leg and turned it in back from a 6-2 deficit to pin
for a takedown with only 25 see- Minnesota's Larry Lloyd in 3:38.
onds left in the match. Johannesen gained revenge for a
Behm's knee then gave way and dual-meet loss to Gopher Terry
the match was stopped while he' Barrett by nearly pinning him and
received medical attention. After taking a 6-1 victory. Wentz, down
the repairs were completed Fehrs 5-4 going into the final period,
rode out the rest of the match for reversed OSU's Ed Cummings,
a 4-3 victory. Behm was clearly flipped him over and camped on
in better shape than the week him, eventually scoring a pin.
before, when Fehrs pinned him in CHAMPIONSHIP FINALS N
Michigan's dual-meet victory over
the Spartans. 123-Pound-Fehrs (M) d. Behm
Name Dopper(MSU), 4-3.
Name Dropper 0-Pound-Anderson (MSU) pin-
Porter, variously called "Baby ned Campbell (Ind), 2:50.
Huey," "King Kong," and other 137-Pound-Carr (MSU) d. Gluck
names (which are unprintable) by (wis), default.
h) 147-Pound-Henry (Minn) d. Jen-
the crowd, waltzed to the heavy- kips (M), 8-4.
weight crown by pinning everyone 157-Pund-Beale (Wis) d. Grossi
who stepped on the mat except (Min detault.Reinbolt (OSU) .
the referee. The Wolverine sopho- Klein (Minn), 10-6.
more put away Indiana's Marty 177-Pound - Bradley (MSU) d.
Huff with four minutes elapsed iainsted (Minn), 8-6.(e
Heavyweight-Porter (M) pinned
in their match. He had only a Richardson (MSU), 2:15.
little more trouble in polishing off T
TEAM SCORING: Michigan State
Wisconsin s Dan Peinat in 532. 71, Michigan 67, Minnesota 65, Wis-
Porter then finished with a consln 41, Ohio State 18, Indiana
flourish by furnishing MSU's Jeff 17, Northwestern 6, Iowa 4, Purdue
Richardson with his panoramic 4, Illinois 3.
view of the ceiling with only two
minutes and 15 seconds gone in
the championship match. Rich-
ardson was the defending heavy-
weight champion and had only SE
dropped a 5-0 decision to Porter
In their dual-meet contest. Rich- If you're a man of imagination an
ardson's dejected look upon leav- express his individuality - then w
ing the dressing room showed his oportuniti ffed at the J. .Ca
attitude toward the outcome. ppo ies ere . .
The Wolverines' only other en- TRAINING PR
try in the championship finals,
Cal Jenkins, dropped an 8-4 de- ! MANUFACTURING
cision to Bob Henry of Minnesota. An informal program covering ar
Crucial Losses Methods processing, Plant Layou
Michigan's hopes for the title Analysis and Plant Facilities. Degr
were cut short when four of the
seven men who qualified for the
finals were defeated. All four,
Dave Dozeman. Captain Bill Jo-
hannesen, Jim Kamman, and
Wayne Wentz, wrestled their re-
spective ways into the consolation
battles for third places..
Both Dozeman and Johannesen
I - --- - I - I - -- -1- - - - I !
Pins were an important part of
he Wolverines' weekend. Appar-
ntly heeding Coach Keen's cries
f "Get your fall!" the matmen
irned in nine of them. more than
ny other team. Since one point
awarded in team scoring for
ach pin, the Wolverines' pin total
ept them ahead of Minnesota.
Porter ied the way with three
tills. followed by Dozeman and
Ventz with two each, and Jo-
annesen and Kammnan with one
aeh. Frosting on the cake was
orter's award for "the greatest
umber of falls . . . etc."
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large part due to O'Malley's fly
leg against Kevin Berry, Indiana's
Australian gold medal winner in
that stroke in the 1964 Olympics.
O'Malley took off with determina-
tion, and glided his 100 yards out
faster than the Hoosier champ,
leaving a slight lead for Groft to1
Berry's only first came in the
200-yard fly, in which he touched
out Robie by :00.2. Robie fell
behind and had to put on a burst
at the end, but he fell just short
of beating his Olympic opponent.
Diving was supposed to be In-
diana's event again as it was last
year, And perhaps it was as Ken.
Sitzberger took both firsts for
the Hoosiers. But they weren't as
strong as they were heralded to be.
Last year the margin of Indi-
ana's divers over Michigan's div-
ers was more than the Hoosier's
victory margin in the Big Ten,
meet, over 40 points. This year,
Coach Dick Kimball's charges de-
creased that margin by about half
that total, dropping only 11 points
on the one-meter board and 10 at
Bruce Brown ,hitting well on
virtually every dive, took second
place in both events. His total of
912.65 was less than nine points
from Sitzberger's. Fred Brown and
Bob Walmsley notched seven-nine
on the low and seven-eight on the
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