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February 10, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-02-10

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10. 11967

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 10, ~67

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By BOB LEES regular Big Ten conference meet, in regular season competition
making weekend tripleheaders a came at the hands of Michigan's
It had to happen. reality in sports other than basket- Dave Porter last year. So far this
For years baseball has had the ball. season, including matches at the
doubleheader. Several years ago Tomorrow's main event fea- Midlands, his record is 7-1.
the NBA initiated its version of a tures one of the best squads in the Same Old Faces, But. . I
twinbill, and two or three years Mid-American Conference. The Michigan, - meanwhile, will face
ago the NFL followed suit in its Rockets finished strong in the the Rockets with almost the same
exhibition schedule. But wrestling? Midlands Open this season, gain- lineup that has been so successful
That's right. ing fifth place, ahead of all Big all season. The only change will
Tomorrow the Wolverine grap- Ten teams but Michigan and be in the 123-pound class, where
plers host the Toledo Rockets in MSU, and traditionally face one sophomore Bob Noel will replace
Yost at 3:30 in a regular varsity of the nation's roughest colleg- Captain Bob Fehrs in both meets
meet, but a lot of action will have iate schedules. Though Toledo's this weekend.
preceded this event. Starting at record stands at 4-4, two of its The Wolverine senior, plagued
9:30 in the morning, six full- losses were by three points, and with the difficulty of keeping his
scale collegiate freshman wrestl- a third was to a Big Ten team weight down (a problem common
ing teams will compete in the (Indiana). to nearly every wrestler), is being
first Michigan Freshman Invita- Toledo's star performer this given a break for this event. He
tional Wrestling Tournament. year has been heavyweight Paul will, however, return to the lineup
But resting s vesionof aon Monday against the .Badgers,
multi-meet weekend'doesn't stop Elzey, a 6'3", 225-pounder who but will operate insthe 130-pound
at just two. Next Monday will doubles as linebacker for Rocket bracket that afternoon, replacing
find the Wolverines entertaining football. A two-time Ohio high Geoff Henson.
the Badgers of Wisconsin in a school champion, Elzey's first loss Those who make their way down
to Yost at 9:30, meanwhile, will
find freshman squads competing
from Toledo, Bowling Green, MSU,
} * Eastern Michigan, Central Mich-
igan, and, of course, Michigan.
Two mats will be busy all morning
and afternoon, as the grapplers
will attempt to finish before the
varsity squads take over. Should
they not finish in time, however,
a recess will be held while the
older boys compete, and the frosh
r s' will resume after completion of
the main events.

Le Feud
By BOB McFARLAND
A jurisdictional dispute between
the Amateur Athletic Union and
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association broke out again this
week, with the field of conflict
being the U.S. Track and Field
Federation's invitational meet in
Madison Square Garden tonight.
Among the entrants, and in-
volved in the fight, is the Wolver-
ines' record-breaking two mile re-
lay team. The AAU contended that
foreign athletes studying at Amer-
ican colleges could only participate
in meets which it sanctions, on
penalty of forfeiting their eligi-
bility. On Michigan's relay unit
are John Reynolds of Canada and
Alex McDonald from Jamaica.
Planning To Go
According to Wolverine assistant
track coach Dave Martin, "I am
certain our athletes will be there
competing tonight." He said that
as far as he knew, neither of the
Michigan cindermen had been
contacted by track bodies from
their native country.
The British Athletic Association
ordered one competitor, Neill Dug-
gan, not to participate. Duggan is
an English miler attending Alan
Hancock Junior College. Martin,
regarding the withdrawal said.
"He's the only one to pull out to
my knowledge."
The NCAA answered the AAU
challenge Wednesday with the
charge that their rival was "trying
to discredit and disrupt" the Fed-
eration meet, and maintained that
the attempt had been "rebuffed
by NCAA members who have en-
tered foreign athletes."
Supposedly, a moratorium exist-
ed in the long standing fight be-
tween the two bodies for control
of amateur track and field in the
United States while a federal com-
mission investigates the entire
matter.
Until Further Notice
Thus, the NCAA argued that
the foreign athletes can compete
anywhere until a solution is found
to the problem.
Michigan head track coach Don
Canham, who is a member of the
federal commission, told Martin'
Wednesday night that the dispute
had been settled as far as this
meet was concerned.

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Team scores will be kept along
with the individual scores in all
nine weight classes. Champion-
ships will be determined for both
teams and individuals in what the
Michigan coaches hope will be the
first tournament in an annual
series. There will be no admission
charge for the freshman event.
Monday's Big Ten match with
Wisconsin will find the Wolverines
pitted against a veteran Badger
squad. Only three members of
last year's team, which compiled
a 13-3-1 record in regular season
competition, were lost through
graduation. One of those losses,
however, was a 25-3 shellacking at
the hands of the Wolverines.

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nost Easterin
By BILL LEVIS
The Michigan gymnasts, ham-
pered by the loss by injuries of the
number one and two trampolinists
in the country, Wayne Miller and
Dave Jacobs, host the undefeated
Eastern Michigan Hurons in the
9Sports Building at 3:30 this after-
noon.
The Wolverines, who have ex-
perienced a three-week layoff from
competition, lost both Miller and
Jacobs to ankle injuries. Against
Western Michigan three weeks
ago, NAAU champ Jacobs injured
his right ankle with all diagnoses
9 saying that he would be ready
e for today's meet. The ankle, bow-
ever, has not responded to treat-
ment. Yesterday, it was discover-
ed that Jacobs has tendonitis and
he had to be shot full of cortisone
to stop the pain. Still, the sopho-
more sensation says he will be
ready for the Michigan State meet
here Wednesday afternoon.
Worse
World champion Miller is not
so fortunate. Hurt while practic-
ing the floor exercise, Miller has
just been relased from University
Hospital after suffering two very
badly sprained ankles. He is re-
portably making slow progress
and is limited as a question mark
fo'rthe all-important Iowa meet
Feb. 25.

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IMichia .
~vicigan
Without Miller and Jacobs, who
each usually score from 9.3 to 9.6
on the tramp, the gymnasts are
losing between one and two points
in their final tally. This could be
very costly in a close meet such
as against Illinois four weeks ago
which was decided by one-eighth
of a point. The Wolverines have
two possible close meets in the
next two weeks against Michigan
State and Iowa, who are both un-
defeated in Big Ten competition
although both have lost to South-
ern Illinois, defending NCAA
champ.
To fill the void left by the two
injured gymnasts, coach Newt
Loken has called upon sophomore
Don Portman and possibly junior
Keith Cooley, a steady performer
for the Maize and Blue last sea-
son, to join forces with Big Ten
runner-up Vic Conant and sopho-
more Mike Zadel, who have both
been appearing with Miller and
Jacobs all year.
Big Huron
Leading former Michigan cap-
tain Marvin Johnson's Hurons is
junior all-around man Jim Arn-
old, who was Eastern's leading
point getter as a sophomore. He
is backed up by the only senior
on the squad, John Mason. In
1964, Mason won the NAIA na-
tional long horse title. Eastern, a
member of the NAIA which per-
mits freshmen to compete in var-
sity competition, will bring along
eight first year men for the ex-
hibition.
The Hurons, who lost twice to
the Wolverines last season, fin-
ished fifth in the NAIA last year
and will face a Michigan team
that will not be using frosfl In
competition. Explained co0a ch
Loken, "We want to simulate as
close as possible our Wednesday
meet with MSU, when no fresh-
men will be able to enter."
Loken indicated that the three
week lay off should not have any
ill effects for his gymnasts, but
noted that "tomorrow will tell."
He did say, however, that other
than Miller and Jacobs, the rest
of the squad is healthy.
The Hurons, stronger than last
season when they compiled a 7-4
record, are capable of scoring in
the high 170's or low :180's. Still,
this shouldn't be high enough to
catch the high-flying Wolverines
who are still capable of scoring
around the magic 190 mark.
And that's without their two
best trampolinists. And for that
«...L._ a _ - - - ~wr n -vi - 4 a n.

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