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March 03, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-03-03

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OSU, Bradds Grab FIrst Place in Standings



By The Associated Press
CHAMPAIGN - Led by All-
America Gary Bradds, Ohio State
swamped Illinois 86-74 last night
in quest of a fifth straight Big
Ten basketball title.
The triumph put the Buckeyes
in first place with an 11-2 record
and one game to go while idle
Michigan has two games remain-
Bradds, held to 27 points in his
last two games, scored 34 against
Illinois' zone tactics, with 16 in
the first half and 18 in the
Illinois moved into a 7-0 lead in
the first three minutes before
Bradds hit for the Buckeyes. Ohio
State went ahead 8-7, fell behind
13-12 and went in front to stay
at 14-13 on a basket by Dick
Ohio State boosted its lead to
45-33 at halftime and was never
seriously threatened. With six
minutes left Ohio State led 75-57
before Illinois scored 11 straight
points but the Illini could never
forge into contention.
Ohio State, which won three

straight Big Ten titles before
sharing the crown with Illinois
last year, now needs only a tri-
umph over Michigan State at
home to assure itself of a title tie.
Michigan, which has two games
to play, needs victories at Iowa
and at home against Purdue to
grab a share of the crown assum-
ing Ohio State defeats Michigan
Should the two teams finish in
a tie, Michigan would get the
NCAA tournament bid since the
Wolverines have not been in the
tournament in 16 years and Ohio
State was in competition two years
Tal Brody topped Illinois with
23 points.
* * *
Gophers Top Badgers
MADISON - Minnesota had to
scrap to get by lowly Wisconsin
last night but the Gophers go:,
the job done 105-96 with the help
of 28 points by Bill Davis.
The last-place Badgers were in
the contest until the final eight
minutes, and they led 84-83 before
the Gophers pulled away for good.

Davis got a dozen of his points
on free throws. Archie Clark added
22 points for the Gophers and
sparked the final drive past the
Ken Gustafson was high for
Wisconsin with 24 points and Jack
Brens scored 17.
Also helping Wisconsin were
sophomore Dave Roberts who
banged in 14 points, and seniors
Don Hearden and Dave Grams
who each chipped in 11 in the
losing cause.
Minnesota, t h e conference's
third place team, now has a record
of 9-4 and is 16-7 for the season.

Wisconsin is 2-11 in the league
and 8-15 over-all.
After overcoming an early Wis-
consin lead. Minnesota moved to
a 56-52 halftime advantage and
the teams traded the lead until
Minnesota was finally able to pull
Iowa Upsets Purdue
IOWA CITY--Snapping a five-
game losing streak, Iowa won its
third Big Ten basketball game of
the season last night by upset-
ting Purdue 81-74.
The Iowa Field House again
proved to be a jinx for the Boil-

ermakers who have not won here
since 1949.
Purdue's No. 2 Big Ten scorer
Dave Shellhase scored 22 points'
before he fouled out with about
three minutes left.
Dave Roach and sophorore
George Peeples matched that for
Iowa, each hitting for 22 points.
Iowa led 42-39 at the half but
Schellhase regained the lead for
Purdue at 54-53. Then baskets by
Joel Jessen, Jimmy Rodgers and
Peeples moved Iowa ahead 63-55
with 8:33 left and the Hawks were
never behind again.
Purdue had two other players in

double figures besides Schellhase.
Bob Purkhiser had nine field goals
for 18 points. Teammate Mel Gar-
land scored 13 points. Sophomore
center George Grams contributed
nine points to the Boilermaker
For Iowa, guard Jimmy Rodgers
hit for 15 points. Captain Andy
Hankins threw in nine more. Iowa
outscored Purdue from the floor,
making 34 field goals to the Boil-
ermakers' 31.
Iowa now has a 3-9 conference
mark and is 8-13 over-all. Purdue
is 6-6 in the league and 10-12

SSwimmers Aim for Second in Big Tens


State Street on the Campus

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first of a two-part series analyzing
Michigan's chances in the Big Ten
Swimming Meet, which starts
Thursday in Minneapolis. This ar-
ticle covers the freestyle events and
diving. Tomorrow the remaining
events in the meet will be reviewed.)
Coach Gus Stager thinks that
his swimmers will have just as
tough a battle for second place in
the Big Ten Championships as
last season when the Wolverines
edged Minnesota by seven' slim
Indiana will be the overwhelm-
ing favorite to win its fourth
straight conference championship.
For the second season in a row,
Minnesota upset the Wolverines
in dual meet action. Stager is hop-
ing for a repeat performance of
last season's championships when
the Wolverines proved themselves
to be a better team in a big meet
The meet will be in Minneapolis,
starting Thursday afternoon and
running through Saturday night.
This gives Minnesota the home
pool advantage. What effect this
will have on the outcome of the
meet is uncertain. Indiana de-
feated Minnesota handily at Min-
neapolis but the Gophers are oth-
erwise unbeaten at home and

Stager says that Michigan State
and Ohio State will also be in
the running for second place. He
predicts that the Spartans are a
better conference meet team than
a dual meet team because of three
outstanding swimmers. Dick Gret-
zinger can swim a multitude of
events and sophomore sprinters
Jim MacMillan and Darryle Kif-
er could place in the short free-
style races.
Ohio State also could be tough
according to Stager. "Ohio State's
showing will depend on how well
their divers do," he commented.
Michigan's chances for a first
place in the meet rests with two
sophomore freestylers: distance
man Bill Farley and sprinter Rich
Stager predicts that, "No one
will touch Farley at 500 yards and
1650 yards." But in the 200-yard
freestyle where Farley has also
turned in the fastest time in the
conference so far, Stager says the
contest is "up for grabs."
Fastest 100 Time
Walls has turned in the fastest
100-yard freestyle time this season
but all the times are so close that
Stager calls this a "toss up" along
with the 50-yard freestyle.
Farley's times for the 200 and
500 are better than the winning

times of Indiana's Gary Verhoeven
last season. And Verhoeven has
not yet come close to the best
times he posted last season.
Other finalists returning from
last season are Indiana's Terry
Townsend (third), Purdue's Harry
Wickens (fourth), and Michigan's
Tom Dudley (fifth). Michigan also
has another challenger for a final-
ist spot this season in senior Jeff
Michigan State has one threat
with Neil Watts. But Ohio State
has three swimmers--Ben Don-
aldson, Lee Danielson, and Augie
Shima-with the potential of
breaking into the finals.
Similar Situation
Stager says that the situation
in the 1650 will. be similar to that
in the 500. Since the 1650 is swum
only at the conference meet, no
times in this event have been re-
corded so far. But Stager says
that the same group of swimmers
that do well in the 500 will also
come out on top in the 1650.
The 200-yard freestyle event
should be one of the toughest in
the meet. The three finalists from
last season that are going to the
meet will have a hard time making
it into the finals.
Verhoeven (first), and Town-
send (sixth), haven't turned in
times comparable to what they
did last season. Michigan's Frank
Berry who was third last season
isn't even going to the meet this
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year. Minnesota's Ralph Allen
>(second) is doing the best of the
returnees, having posted a time
only .2 of a second slower than
Verhoeven's 1963 winning time.
Farley Favored
Farley should be the favorite on
the basis of having turned in the
fastest time of the season. His
1:46.49 is a varsity and pool rec-
ord. Walls,- with a 1:48.47 time
to his credit, is also hopeful of
being a finalist. Donaldson and
MacMillan are both near 1:48.0
and a group of others is likely to
be below 1:49 or 1:50.
In the sprints, Walls and Min-
nesota's Mike Stauffer have both
turned in 48.1 times at 100 yards,
the best in the conference. Stauf-
fer would like to take over the
championship that former Gopher
Steve Jackman dominated for
three seasons.
But both Walls and Stauffer
cannot be counted on for an in-
dividual title any more than sev-
eral others. MacMillan and Kifer
are just barely behind Walls and
Stauffer. Indiana has Tom Hay-
den, last season's 50-yard runner
up who was also sixth in the 100,
and sophomore Bob Williamson
and junior Chuck Ogilby as final-
ist threats.
Same Group Battling
In the 50, the same group of
sprinters will be battling it out.
Kifer with a 21.8 clocking and
MacMillan with a 22.1 time have
recorded the fastest performances
of the season.
Michigan State's freestyle relay1
team is the clear favorite to win
that event. The 3:14.2 time that
the Spartans turned in is less
than a second from the Minnesota
Big Ten record set last season.
Minnesota is a clear choice for
second place while third is up for
grabs between Indiana, Ohio State
and Michigan.
Michigan is counting heavily
on its three divers-Ed Boothman,
Bruce Brown, and John Candler-
for needed points. Diving coach
Dick Kimball says that Indiana's
Rick Gilbert is the best diver in
the conference but that he is cap-
able of being beaten. Teammate
Dick Morse upset Gilbert on the
three-meter board in last Thurs-
day's Michigan-Indiana meet and
Gilbert only topped Boothman by
five points on the one-meter board.
Kimball said that besidesthe
Michigan and Indiana divers,
Michigan State's Dick Van Lowe
and Ohio State's trio of Bill
Glueck, Randy Larson, and Dick
Flynn should be contenders for
a finalist position.
Alpha Phi Omega, Chapter meeting,
March 4, 7 p.m., 30, Michigan Union.
* * -
Circle Honorary Society, Important
meeting, March 3, 7:15 p.m., P & E
Room, Michigan League.
La Sociedad Hispanica, Reunion. Co-
lombia: El pals, el baile y la musica.
Miercoles, 4 de marzo, 8 p.m., 3050
Frieze Bldg.
ULLR Ski Club, Meeting, March 3, 7:30
p.m., 3rd Floor, Michigan Union; As-
pen deposits will be due, arrangements
for trips to Boyne Mt. and Pine Knob.
* * *
Young Democratic Club, Executive
Board meeting, March 3, 7 p.m., 3511
Baptist Student Union, Stanley How-
el, state director of student work, talk-
ing on the subject: "Gods' Will in
Your Life," March 4, 7:30 p.m., Room
528D SAB.

We Love You Cazzie, But...
Why should anybody vote for Tom Weinberg tomorrow for
Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics?
"I'm voting for Cazzie," a friend told me yesterday. "I think
he's the greatest thing that ever happened to this school."
There's no doubt about it, Cazzie Russell could be the best
thing that ever happened to Michigan. For the first time in
four years, I saw people actually cheering and yelling "Go
Blue" like they meant it. Basketball has transformed Michigan
from a listless academic sanctuary into a place with a little
school spirit.
Then why should anybody vote for Tom Weinberg? I'll ask the
question again.
Should Warren Spahn be elected mayor of Milwaukee? Should
Sandy Koufax be on the Los Angeles City Council? Should Gordie
Howe run for the Michigan State Legislature?
Granted, the Michigan Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics is unlike these other forms of elective offices. Naturally
you can't compare a mayor, a city councilman or state legislator
with an athletic board.
Yet, it's not so different. Why are the students going to
vote for Cazzie .Russell? Because he's a great athlete; because
he's a popular name on campus; because students, and myself
included, love Michigan and want desperately to give this fine
athlete some token of' thanks for the wonderful job he has
done on the court.
They're not voting for Cazzie Russell because he'll effectively
represent them on an important board. This is a secondary matter.
This is unimportant. But, this IS important.
It isn't unimportant that we have to pay $12 for football
tickets. It isn't unimportant that Michigan basketball fans have
to spend an average waiting time of four hours to see a basketball
game that lasts an hour and a half in Yost Field House, that
disgrace on State Street.
Let's face it, athletics plays an important part in the life
of every male student in this university. What would a fall
afternoon be without a football game? What's more exciting
than a winter basketball game or hockey game?
Fortunately for the students, the Board in Control of Inter-
collegiate Athletics is set up so that the students can be repre-
sented. There are two student seats on the board, only one elected
each year.
However, because of apathy, disinterest and up until a few
years ago, ignorance, students never even knew they could vote
for this position. Ballots weren't
handed out. You had to request
Moreover, petitioning for the
office seemed a fruitless venture.
-You needed 250 male signa-
tures. That's many afternoons of
standing in the fishbowl.
-You would be running against
two athletic heroes.a> '**'.
The athletes didn't have any f
trouble. Two of them were select- .
.d each year by the Manager's
Council. Usually, the athletes se-
Leeted never expressed a desire
to run. They were merely told
that they got the nod.
One athlete, a few years ago,
said on electidn night, "I don't
know what the job involves, but}{
I'll do my best."
1'11do m bes.''CAZZIE RUSSELL
This clearly shows the policy
of the athletic department to this office.
What has any athlete representative done for the students
that have elected him? I'd sure like to know. There are means of
expression on this campus. It doesn't take too much time to write
a letter to the editor of The Daily. It would be published. Un-
fortunately, the meetings of the board are closed, and students can't
observe what's going on.
However, three years ago the situation changed. A Michigan
Daily sports staff member, Peter DiLorenzi, petitioned and ran
for the Board. He was badly beaten by Forrest Evashevski Jr.
Last year, another Daily staffer, Bill Bullard, tried and failed.
However Bullard defeated Rick Bay, but .lost to Bob Timberlake.
This year, more than ever, the controversy has become a campus
issue. Students now know of the Board of Intercollegiate Athletics,
and they can presumably vote intelligently.
Tom Weinberg is an experienced, competent sports reporter who
has specialized in the field of intercollegiate athletics. He's not
under an athletic scholarship and can vote on issues without fear
of losing his tender.
Football captain Joe O'Donnell, who served for two years on
the Board, said: "I think it would be the best thing for the Board
if a qualified non-athlete was elected. I feel strongly about it."
Tom Weinberg is that qualified non-athlete. Let's get him elected.
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". 1





This cyclotron was built and operating by the fall of 1930 and reported
at the Washington April Meeting (Phys. Rev. 37, 1707, 1931). The
diameter of the chamber was about 5 inches. Placed between the 4-inch
diameter poles of a magnet with a field of 12,700 gauss and 2,000 volts
on its single dee, it produced 80,000 volt hydrogen molecule ions trapped
and measured in a Faraday cage to which a measured and adequate de-
celerating voltage could be applied.
The do-it-yourself-with-sealing-wax days are gone
from cyclotron technology forever. The tiny in-
strument invented by Dr. Ernest O. Lawrence at
Berkeley in 1930 has been superseded many times
by increasingly larger and more powerful instru-
ments of nuclear research.
Today the business of discovery is carried on by
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And the challenge of innovation remains for en-
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dynamic unclassified research program.
EE's: Major electronics development programs at LRL deal
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ME's: Our Mechanical Engineering work concentrate on de-
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them, on magnet development, high vacuum systems, shielding
problems and mechanical engineering applied to biomedical
Engineering graduates at all levels who want to learn more
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