Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 26, 1967 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-03-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

.SUNDAY, MARCH 26, 1967




Special To The Daily
KENT, Ohio-For the first time
since the NCAA wrestling cham-
pionships were established 38
years ago, a Big Ten team has
However, Michigan State, led
by individual championship win-
ners Dale Anderson and George
Radman, won the tournament in
yesterday's finals, edging ahead of
Michigan 74-63.
Michigan, which along with
MSU captured every Big Ten
title, was headed, by Jim Kam-
man's championship in the 152-
pound class.
The second-place finish was
largely the result of a brilliant
final day for Michigan wrestlers
-Kamman in particular.
His 6-5 victory over Wayne
Wells of Oklahoma came on take-
down with less than half a minute
left in the match.
"It was a typical Kamman vic-
tory," said assistant coach sick
Bay. "The outcome was never se-
cure until the last second."
With 30 seconds to go, it looked
like a sure victory for Kamman
as he took down Wells. Then with
10 seconds left, Wells nearly re-
versed Kamman.. But the Mich-
igan man managed to sustain his
hold for the victory.







Continuing his evaluation of
Kamman, Bay commented, "There
may be wrestlers with more nat-
ural ability than Jim but none
have more determination. He's the
Bob Fehrs, Michigan's other
finalist, finished second in the
125-pound division - a position
most wrestlers would envy.
But Fehrs is getting a little tired
of it.


76ers Crown Royal

though. He fought a simply tre-
mendous match against a great
opponent.' praised head coach
Cliff Keen.
In consolation matches for
Michigan last night, Pete Cornell
and Dave Porter fought to third
places and Fred Stehman took a
. fourth.
Cornell decisioned Jeff Smith of
Oregon State, 9-1, in the 167-
pound class: while Porter, defend-
ing heavyweight champion, gain-
ed a measure of revenge for his
upset loss Friday night, by smash-
ing Jeff Richardson of Michigan
State, 4-1.
Stehman lost to Lee Ehrer of
UCLA, 7-5 in the 160-pound range.
Michigan State's two champion-
ships came in the 137-pound and
167-pound classes.
Anderson defeated Masary Ya-
tabe of Portland State in the
BOB FEHRS former in overtime. Yatabe strug-
gled to a 6-6 tie in regulation time,
For the third straight year, he btAdro de y32i h
lostin he inas t rial ikebut Anderson edged by 3-2 in the
lost in the finals to rival Mike extra round.
Caruso of Lehigh.exrr n Ts
Last night's defeat was espe- Seen taedoenf
cially hard to accept. Down 4-0 Radman topped Mike Gallego ofr
after the first round, Fehrs came Fresno State, 17-9. in the latter
back to lead Caruso 6-5. But the class, maneuvering Gallego into
final score ended in a 6-6 tie, seven takedowns.
and Caruso was awarded one point In other highlights, Curly Culp
for riding time and gained the of Arizona State assumed Porter's
"Bobby shouldn't f e e 1 bad, FINALS
(Arizona State) pinned Dominick
Carollo (Adams State). Time-0:51
(first round).
191-LB.-Tom Schlendorf (Syra-
-use) dec. Don Buzzard (Iowa St.),
5 j 1'77/N LB.-Fred Fozzard (Oklahoma
s112-94 = =0.
S ~est.) dec. Mike Bradley (Michigan
St.), 10-3.
167-LB.--George Radman (Mich-
K. C. Jones, whose first basket igan St.) dec. Mike Gallego (Fresno
St.), 17-8.
of the game lifted the Celtics 160-LB.-Vic Marcucci (Iowa St.)
within two points, 53-51, in the dec. Cleo McGlory (Oklahoma), 2-1.
final seconds of the first half, 152-LB.-JimK amman (Michigan)
triggered a 10-2 burst early in d4c-. -- Okhoar
145-LB. - Don Henderson (Air
the third quarter that sent the Force) dec, Mike Gluck (Wisconsin),
visitors ahead 63-61. 8-1"
After the Knicks closed to 73-72 137-LB.-Dale Anderson (Michi-
gan St.) dec. Masaru Yatabe (Port-
with four minutes to play in the land St.), 3-2 (overtime).
period, another K. C. Jones basket 130-LB.-Harold McGuire (Oklar
between two jump shots by Don homa) dec. Don Behm (Michigan
St.), 9-6.
Nelson, gave Boston a 79-72 bulge 123-LB.-Mike Caruso (Lehigh)
and the Celts stayed in front the dec. Bob Fehrs (Michigan), 7-6.
rest of the way. 115-LB.-Rick Fanders (Portland
* * St.) dec. Jim Anderson (Minnesota),
Hawks Sweep Bulls CONSOLATIONS
ST. LOUIS - A battling Bill HEAVYWEIGHT - Dave Porter
Bridges paced a second-half St. (Michigan) dec. Jeff Richardson
Louis scoring spurt as the Hawks (Michigan State), 4-1.
191-LB.-Jack Zindal (Michigan
made a clean sweep of their three- St.) dec. Terry Crenshaw (Stan-
game NBA semifinal playooff ser- ford), 10-1.
es with the Chicago Bulls by 177-LB.-Gary Cook (S. Strouds-
berg) dec. Jin Harder (Army), 6-2.
taking a 119-106 decision last 167-LB.-Pete Cornell (Michigan)
night. dec. John Smith (Lock Haven), 10-4.
The Hawks thus move into a 160-LB.-Lee Ehrler (UCLA) dec.
Fred Stehman (Michigan), 8-6.
best-of-7 series for the Western 152-LB.-Charles Seal (Portland
Division playoff championship St.) dec. Len Borcher (Stanford),
against the winner of the pres- 3- .- a.
ent an raniscoLosAngles 145-LB.-D~ale Bahr (Iowa St.)
nt San Francisco-Los Angeles dec. Jim Rogers (Oklahoma St.),
semifinal series, in which the z-1.
Warriors hold a 2-0 lead with the 137-LB.-Gene Davis (Oklahoma
third game scheduled for today. St.) dec. Russ McAdams (Brigham
Young), 9-1.
Len Wilkins topped the Hawks 130-LB.-Joe Peritore (Lehigh)
with 27 points, but it was Bridges dec. John Hansen (Iowa State),
vho got St. Louis rolling by tal- 11-5.
ying 13 points in the second half GryLawlnan ( urger (Nav) dec.
Ls the Hawks grabbed a com- 115-LB.-Roy McMinn (Arizona
nanding 108-93 lead early in the St.) dec. Ray Sanchez (Wyoming),
ourth period.

Diarnondmen Break Jinx

vacated heavyweight title with a
pin in 51 seconds over Dominick
Carrollo of Adams State. Culp's
pin was the only one in the finals
and gave him three for the tour-
Culp, incidentally, is an honors
student and an All-America foot-
ball player.
"I came here to beat Porter and
I'm disappointed that I didn't
meet him because I would have
beaten him ... that's for certain,"
boasted Culp after his match.
Culp and Porter are both jun-
iors and could yet meet in a

UCLA Climaxes
Perfeet Season

LOUISVILLE, Ky. R) - Giant
Lew Alcindor and tiny Mike War-
ren blended their diverse talents
and led unbeaten UCLA to the
NCAA national collegiate basket-
ball championship last night with
a 79-64 victory over hopeful but
hapless Dayton.'
Houston, led by All-America
Elvin Hayes, blistered North Caro-
lina with'a first half rampage to
capture third place with a 84-62
victory over the disorganized Tar
A loudly pro-Dayton crowd of
18,892 and a national television
audience watched the top-ranked
Bruins score their 30th victory of
the season-and perhaps viewed
the start of a dynasty.
Of UCLA's starting five, Warren
is a junior and the rest are sopho-
Alcindor, 7'1%" sophomore All-
America and Player of the Year,
and the 5'10" Warren were, in
reality, the long and the short of
Intimidating Tower
Alcindor tossed in 20 points
before leaving the game with 5:17
remaining, dominated both boards
and, by his mere towering pres-
ence, intimidated the Dayton
!Warren finished with 17 points
and served as floor general in
UCLAs devastating fast break and
chief worry-wart in their demoral-
izing full-court press defense.
It was simply no contest.,
Dayton, unranked and riding a
string of upsets, missed its first
seven shots and Alcindor blocked
another' one.
Moments later, the swift Bruins
ran off 12 straight points and the
Flyers found themselves in a 20-4
hole from which they never re-
Architect and Design
Warren was the chief architect
in the burst, pulling down three
rebounds, tipping in one shot and
driving for another three-point
play. With 9:37 remaining in the
half, it was all over. The outman-
ned Flyers were terribly, terribly
tight and obviously nervous in the
early going, and hit only nine of
38 first-half' field goal attempts.
The young Bruins did not play
their best game either, making
many, many mistakes, but it was
simply too much UCLA.
By winning UCLA:
" Became only the fourth ma-
jor-college team in NCAA history
to complete an undefeated season.
The others were UCLA in 1964,

Michigan State 74
Iowa State 51
Oklahoma 48
Portland State 41
Oklahoma State 40
Lehigh 36
Arizona State 27
Navy 20
Air Force 18

This is the third time the Wol-
verines have finished second in
the NCAA, but Coach Keen is as
proud and happy as if this was a

North Carolina in 1967 and San
Francisco in 1956.
" Became only the second team
to win three national champion-
ships in four years. Kentucky
turnned the trick in 1948-49-51.
*Tied an NCAA tournament
record of 12 straight victories set
by the Kentucky teams in 1948-
Reserve Time
The Bruins, who held an 18-
point lead, 38-20,_ at halftime, en-
joyed a margin af about 20 points
most the last half before both
coaches-John Wooden of UCLA
and Don Donoher of Dayton-
cleared theoir benches in the late,
"I'm extremely proud of this
team," said UCLA Coach John
Wooden, who won his third na-
tional title. "They stood up under
tremendous pressure that started
before we played our first game."
In the consolation game, Hous-
ton took command and charged
out to a 42-23 halftime margin.
North Carolina, which could do
nothing right in the first half, ral-
lied for 11 straight points shortly
after intermission, but the Coug-
ars blunted that threat and coast-
ed in.
The key to the Cougar victory
was a 19-4 scoring burst early in
the first half that gave them a
23-12 edge. Hayes and Ken Spain
each had eight points in the deci-
sive flurry.
North Carolina hit only 10 of 43
first half shots as the Tar Heels
fell hopelessly behind.

By The Associated Press
CINCINNATI - Wilt Chamber-
lain sank the first two field goals
of the game and the Philadelphia
76ers never trailed as they clinch-
ed their National Basketball As-
sociation Eastern Division semi-
final series with a 112-94 victory
over the Cincinnati Royals last
The 76ers lost the first game of
the best-of-five series and then
took three in a row.
The Royals seemed lackadais-
ical throughout the game except
for Happy Hairston on the offense
and Jerry Lucas, who pulled down
25 rebounds.
Meanwhile, the 76ers kept meth-
odically plugging away.
They led 31-29 after the first
quarter, 65-56 at halftime, and the
closest Cincinnati came after that
was five points.
Celts Clip Knicks
NEW YORK-K. C. Jones scored
12 of his 14 points in the decisive
third-period rally and Sam Jones
hit for eight points in the closing
minutes as the Boston Celtics
trimmed the New York Knicker-
Eastern Division Semifinals
Boston 115, New York 108 (Boston
leads best-of-5 series, 2-0)
Philadelphia 112, Cincinnati 94
Philadelphia wins best-of-5 series(
Western Division Semifinals t
St. Louis 119, Chicago 106 (St. Louis
wins best-of-5 series, 3-0)
Montreal 4, Detroit 1
Toronto 4, Boston 3
UCLA 79, Dayton 64
Houston 84, North Carolina 62
Minnesota 8, Boston 3
Chicago (A) 4, St. Louis 3
San Francisco 4, California 3
Detroit 7, New York (A) 3
New York (N) 8, Kansas City 1
Cleveland 8, Chicago (N) 7 (10 inn)
Houston 6, Washington 5
Cincinnati 5, Atlanta 4
Philadelphia 7, Los Angeles 1
Baltimore 5, Pittsburgh 3

bockers 115-108 last night for a
2-0 lead in their NBA playoff
,The Celtics, who have beaten
New York 21 straight times over
the past two years, can wrap up
the best-of-five Eastern Division
semifinal set with a victory in
Boston today.
Golfers Claim
7th in Tourney
Special To The Daily
MIAMI-Michigan's golfers re-
tained seventh place in the Miami
Invitational Tournament despite
John Schroeder's floundering in
the final day of play yesterday.
Settled in seventh from the
opening day of the tourney, the
Wolverines finished with a total
team score of 1296, three strokes
behind sixth-place Rollins and 58
strokes behind first-place Florida.
Schroeder, however, after lead-
ing Thursday and holding second
Friday in individual standings,
dropped to eighth with a disap-
pointing 78 for a final 291.
Bob Melnyk of Florida won with
a 281.
Frank Groves' 73 led Michigan
in yesterday's round-up.
Individual Wolverine totals, fol-
lowing Schroeder's, were: Groves,
299; John Richart, 305; Rod
Sumpter, 311; Bob Barclay, 322;
Harr Engelhart, 324; and Dave
Graff, 324.


Special To The Dailyj
TUCSON - Right hander Bill
Zepp pitched a three hitter and
Glenn Redmon chipped in four
singles as Michigan's baseball
team ended Arizona's four game
jinx and stopped the Wildcats 7-1
in the first game of a day-night
doubleheader yesterday.
All three of the hits off Zepp
were picked up by Arizona cleanup
hitter Dave Hunt and the only
run off him was unearned as the
result of his own error. For Zepp
it was the second win of the Ari-
zona trip.
Hitting When It Counts
Redmon's hits figured in each
of Michigan's three scoring bursts.
In the third inning, Zepp and
Redmon put back to back singles
together, Les Tanona walked and
Keith Spicer drove a single to left
field to score two. Doug Nelson
knocked Tanona. across for the
3-0 margin.
In the fourth, Bud Forsythe,
Redmon, Tanona, and Nelson
sandwiched singles around a Rick
Sygar double to account for the
MICHIGAN 003 300 010--7 13 4
ARIZONA 000 010 000-1 3 0
Zepp and Nelson; Barber, Brash-
ers (3) and Miern (4) and Gershon,
McMackin (5). WP-Zepp. LP -
1103 S. University
above drug store'

Rednion scored again in the
eighth, singling to left and circling
the bases on a sacrifice and two
wild pitches.
Free to
25 to others
A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda-
tion, tells which career field lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses-which
career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year-which career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any other-what
starting salary you can expect.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This'24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor-
tunities in Selling," will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli.
gation. Address: Council on Op.
portunities, 550 Fifth Ave., New
York 36, N. Y.,
2. For a man who's just
announced that he and
his wife are expecting
their first, you're none
too cheerful.


1. Your hot dog's
getting cold.
im not hungry.

I had a disturbing



Tuesday, March 28-8:00


ISRAEL: A Socio-Economic,
Political and Cultural Analysis
Israeli Consul for Cultural Affairs
Israeli Attorney-at-Law and
Shaliach (representative) to SZO

Be a sport.

Sponsored by the
Student Zionist Organization

1429 Hill Street
Hillel House

Patent Scaffolding Co., a Division
of Harsco Corporation, and a lead-
ing manufacturer and supplier to
the construction industry, has a
number of position vacancies in
Long Island City, New York, and in
its branch officesineprincipal cities
of the United States for civil and
mechanical engineering graduates.
Several of the positions available
involve specific assignments in the
design and layout of shoring and
formwork for concrete structures,
while other assignments involve
varied and interesting design and
layout work relating to scaffolding
manufacturer and its use on major
construction projects throughout
the country.
The characteristics of the con-
pany's organization and its structure
of branch office operations through-
out the country make these posi-
tions particularly suitable for en-
gineering graduates who are seeking
work assignments in small engineer-
ing departments.
For those whose interests and
aptitudes lean in the direction of
sales engineering and ultimately
branch and general management,

3. Teflme.
It'll be years and
years before the kid
is self-supporting.
5. Wonderful.
But what if I should die,
perish the thought,
before they earn
their PhD's?

4. It's not unusual for
fathers to provide for
their children until
they're through school.
That's just it-
Jane and I love kids.
We want 5 or 6.
6. If you plan with Living
Insurance from Equitable,
you can be sure there'll be
money to take care of your
kids and help them complete
their education. On the
other hand, if you make it
to retirement, you can use
the cash values in your
policy for some swinging
sunset years.


[Also sophisticated,

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan