' FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1967
THE M ICIIGAN DAILY
THE aC 'Ia. a i.
l024pages, 300 new photographs, the main
WSih IVIU 11
By GRETCHEN TWIETMEYER
Sometimes swimmning washes
down to nothing but numbers, i
which 1s what Michigan swimming
coach Gus Stager figures about
tomorrow's m eet at Michigan
With a pencil behind his ear
and a copy of Swimming World
in his hand, Stager calculates. "I
figure there's about a five-point
home pool advantage, since dif-
ferent pools are hard to adjust to
If the depth and lighting vary." ED GLICK
He added that Michigan could in the season, need to better their
~, add five points to Its tally by an-I daatms
other kind of depth--the plethora1 Stdager hoever dentsm
of talent on the Michigan bench. I oriae about tem. dAbout teir
Tetra-threat improving, he intoned, "'They'll
restlers 'Tilt Away'
'Husky' Matmen 'Stalk' Iowa, Ohio State
The cogs in the State machine
are an illustrious foursome, a
tetra-threat which includes Gary
Dilley, Pete Williams, Ed Glick
and Ken Walsh - all of whom
scrounged up dual meet recoi'ds
against Iowa State last week.
Dilley and Glick, both seniors
and both from the same Hunting-
ton (Ind.) high school must have
been quite a sensation four years
ago. Dilley has twice won NCAA
and Big Ten championships in the
100 and 200-yard backstroke, not
to mention a silver medal in
The Spartan Olympian, how-
ever, hasn't equalled Russ Kin-'
gery's output in the 200 back-;
stroke this season. Michigan's
husky backstroker just happens
to boast the fastest dual meet rec-
ord so far in college competition.;
Kingery, twice NCAA finalist, will
give him a good race.
Butterfly and Backstroke ,
The remainder of the high,
school duo, Glick, holds two MSU'
records in the , butterfly. He is1
countered by Tom Arusoo and Leoc
Bisbee, two ophomores who have i
outpaddled him in 1967. Williams, '
another S p a r t a n backstroker
adept at breaking MSU records,
threatens in the individual medley
In breaking two 'freestyle rec-
ords in the Iowa State flatlands
last week, Walsh tossed an ulti-
matum to Michigan's two sluggishI
sprinters, Bill Groft andTom
O'Malley. Both of them, who an-;
ually edge up to their peaks late I
And then there's Carl Robie,
rated the country's most versatile.
performer two years ago. Not too'
many swimmers have the stamina
to whale through the 1000-yard
freestyle (and his is the best sea-
son time), then come back strong
in the 500. Add the fact that he's
defending 200 butterfly champ in
the Big Ten and national cham-
pionships of 1965-66 and you see
that Stager's only problem is
where to spread him.
Amphibious Poul Scherer, frog-
kicking towards his fifth Big
Ten breaststroking championship,'
should have no problem. And the
sophomores who dessicated Purdue
last week will add the depth that
State's coach Charles McCaffree
admits, "will hurt us in the cham-
Stager in officious shrewdness
explained that the way to beat
the Green (and white) Giants is,
"use the strength-to-strength ap-
proach.'' He's not selling MSU
short, even though McCaffree aud-
ibly subordinated himself to the
Wolverines, admitting, "I'd settle
for another third place in the Big
Behind Michigan and Indiana,
By CLARK NORTON
The corn crop in Iowa is sup-
posedly a favorable one if the
stalks are "knee high by the
Fourth of July."
But the wrestling picture is dif-
ferent. Too many Iowa grapplers
have done no better than end up
knee high during their matches
Michigan's grapplers hope to
pluck a few ears in Iowa City to-
morrow, and harvest dual victories
over Iowa and Ohio State in a
Both Iowa and Ohio State may
be ripe for the picking. Iowa has
already dropped Big Ten decisions
to Indiana and Minnesota, while
Ohio State was uprooted by East1
Lansing's highly-regarded agri-
cultural engineers 37-0 last week.
Mat coach Cliff Keen will rely
on the same demolition crew that
bombed Northwestern last Sat-
urday 32-2, in his attempt to pull
the stalks from under his two foes.
"I'll take along Bill Waterman,
too, at 167 pounds, besides reg-
ular Wayne Hanson. That way
each can wrestle in one meet."
Keen may have had Ohio State's
167-pound NCAA champion, Dave
Reinbolt. in mind when formu-
lating his plans to bring Water-
Tonight's freshman basketball
game with Michigan State will
be held in Yost Field House at
8:00. Persons presenting student
identification cards or athletic
cards will be admitted free of
charge. General admission for
all others will be $1.
General admission tickets for
tomorrow's varsity basketball
game with MSU are still avail-
able at the athletic ticket office,
State and Hoover.
No writer in this century-not even
Gide or Genet-has probed the depths
of human desire with such shatterin
honesty, impact, and insight.
This is an overwhelming spiritual
autobiography, a masterpiece of
self-analysis by the author of
Growing U p Absurd.
Wi. characteristic openness, Paul Good-
man dascribet his years of frustration and
failures he reveals, without fear of the con-
squen*.s, his desperate efforts to find
sexual happiness in and out of marriage,
and with both sexes; he records his bitter
arguments with God; discourses on his
various careers; reflects on the men and
women who have been his teachers, friends,
lovers, colleagues, critics; and he shares
-1iis exultations=--in art, literature, sexu-
ality, science and his faith in the future.
Bst of ail, this is a fascinatingbook, a
great "confessional" of lasting value and
signifcance. To read it is to embark on the
most imperative journey of man-towards
the goal of self-fulfillment, and political,
moral and sexual freedom. "FIVE YEARS"
Is one of his finest creations-from the In-
troduction by Harold Rosenberg. 5.00
At Yo~r Bookstoe or fromr
BRUSSEl. & BRUSSEL
80 Fifth Avenue, New York 10011
man along. He would like to have
Hanson as fresh as possible to
tussle with Reinbolt, who also
copped the Big Ten 167-pound
crown while putting together an
undefeated slate last season. The
grapplers will square off against
their second opponent immediately
after the conclusion of their first
If You Eat Your Wheaties
"Wrestling twice in quick suc-
cession shouldn't affect anyone if
he's properly in shape," Keen
points out. Nevertheless, if the
matmen do face the Buckeyes in
the second match, Keen would
prefer to see an unsweaty Hanson
The actual program of the meet
has not been completely deter-
mined. Minnesota is expected to
show up to provide a second foe
for Iowa and Ohio State. "They
may arrange an actual tourna-
ment among the teams, with win-
ners facing winners and losers
no change." Keen notes. 'But in all
likelihood they'll Jihst have us
wrestle two dual meets."
Iowa will attempt to shuck the
Maize by throwing five sopho-
mores into competition. Hawkeye
coach Dave McCuskey regards
260-pound heavyweight D a 1 e
Stearns and 177-pounder Verlyn
Strellner as 'his "toughest first-
"Dave Porter faced Stearns in
the Midlands Open earlier this
year," Michigan assistant coach
Rick Bay points out. "Porter beat
him 5-2 for third place in the
tournament, but he gave Dave a
pretty good battle. He's supposed
to be the outstanding sophomore
in the conference this year."
Ohio State may prove more of a
challenge. The Buckeyes managed
an eleventh-place finish in the na-
tional championships last season,
and have six lettermen returning
from that squad.
"Tom Jon e s,""The Knack"
"Black Orpheus," and
140 other outstanding
films from United Artists-
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But although Casey Fredericks'
Buckeyes aren't green-they will
counter with no sophomores Sat-
urday and have racked up four
victories this season-their recent
whitewash at the hands of Michi-
gan State may indicate they have
not fully bloomed into a Big Ten
Reinbolt even drooped under
the shadow of the Spartans, as
he was forced to default his con-
test on a technicality.
The Wolverines will be able to
double their early season victory
total if they manage to acquaint
enough "eyes"-of the "Hawk" and
"Buck" varieties-with the mats.
Out of Date in the
20th Century ?
Joseph Grabill-Malone College
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