THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1964
PAGK SIX THE MICHIGAN BAIIV THURSDAY. MARCH 5.1964
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To Big Ten Mleet.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second of two articles dealing with
this weekend's Big Ten wrestling
tournament at Madison, Wis. To-
day's article runs down the Michi-
gan lineup that will go after the
second straight Wolverine title.)
By TOM ROWLAND
In a shift that wrestling Coach
Cliff Keen hopes will "bolster
team strength," Rick Bay and
Chris Stowell both moved down a
weight yesterday as the Wolverine
matmen braced themselves for
the onslaught of title-grabbers at
the conference tourney tomorrow
and Saturday at Madison.
Fending off a tough challeng-
ing Northwestern squad appears to
be the biggest job on hand as the
Wolverines go after their tenth ti-
tle since Keen began his regime
back in 1925.
Bay, who battled in the 167-
pound class all season, will move
into the 157 spot where he won
the conference title last year as a
sophomore. Stowell then moves
down into the 167-pound slot in
the Wolverine lineup, leaving a
vacancy that Keen will fill with
either Joe Arcure or captain
Wayne Miller at 177.
Miller wrestled the entire winter
at 157-pounds and would be forced
to move up two weight classes to
compete at 177, while Arcure has
seen sparse action through the sea-
MUST UPSET BADGERS:
ermen Ee B Ten Win
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first article of a two-part series
analyzing the Michigan track team
and the upcoming Big Ten Meet
this weekend at Columbus.)
By GARY WINER
According to Michigan's track
Coach Don Canham, about the
only team capable of defeating
Wisconsin in the Big Ten Track
Meet which gets under way to-
morrow evening at Columbus is
his own Wolverine squad.
"Wisconsin just has so many
good men and such depth," Can-
ham comments, "that I can't see
anyone beating them except us.
Right now on paper it looks as
though they'll take the whole thing
by 10 to 15 points."
He quickly points out, though,
"We'er not conceding a thing to
them. We'll have to go out there
and match them win for win and
try to pull in some points from
some unexpected sources."
Funny thing about history re-
peating itself, though, because just
a year ago on the eve of the West-
ern Conference Meet at Madison,
most people were conceding both
the indoor and outdoor titles to
the powerful Badgers. So what
happened? Wisconsin finished a
dismal third indoors behind co-
champions Michigan and Iowa,
and could only improve to a sec-
ond-place finish outdoors.
"The only thing that can ex-
plain the Badgers' collapse last
year was that they were hampered
by some key injuries and they also
got too sure of themselves," Can-
ham remarks. "Sure, the same
thing could happen again this year
but we can't count on it."
Basically then, the contest will
be between Michigan and Wiscon-
sin. Iowa has lost too many players
via the graduation route to re-
peat last year's first place. Can-
ham admits, however, that Michi-
gan State or Illinois could upset
the Michigan applecart. "State
has some very good runners, but
they've been unable to put every-
thing together so far this year.
Don't count the Illini out either
for a second or third spot."
Followifig is a breakdown by
event of the action in the Big Ten
POLE VAULT-The conference
record of 14'8" in this event is in
jeopardy this year. Wisconsin's
Brian Bergeman will be a tough
tnan to beat by virtue of his 15'4%"
leap in the Wisconsin-Michigan
State meet at Madison two weeks
ago. Michigan's pole vaulters,
George Wade, George Canamere,
and Dick Wells, have been too in-
consistent from one meet to the
next, according to Canham for him
Baltimore 115, New York 108
Boston 112,;Cincinnati 108
New York 4, Chicago 3
Boston 4, Toronto 4
Tennessee 59, Florida 58
Yale 97, Brown 75
St. John's 83, Holy Cross 78
Cincinnati 94, Xavier (0) 92
Syracuse 97, Niagara 72
Cornell 85, Columbia 82
to count on many points from
them. Wade has the best competi-
tive jump of the season, a 14'4"
effort in the MSU Relays at East
Lansing, February 8.
HIGH JUMP-Michigan's soph-
omore Bob Densham has the best
conference jump this year at
6'10%/" but that came over a
month ago. This event will prob-
ably come down to a fight among
Wisconsin's Bill Holden, who's de-
fending champion by virtue of a
record-breaking leap of 6'101; In-
diana's Connie Miller, who was
runnerup to Holden last year and
beat Densham at Yost with a jumpj
of 6'9%"; and Densham. Canham
also feels that Wolverine Al Am-
erman will pick up some points
SHOTPUT - The Badgers de-
fending champion Don Hendrick-
son will be a tough competitor
to beat this year. Michigan track
Captain Roger Schmitt, defending
outdoor champion, finished third
last year, but Wisconsin's second
man, Elmars Ezerins, has since
graduated. Schmitt's teammate Er-
nie Soudek was fifth last year, so
the Wolverines have plenty of
depth in this department.
"Sure, we'll be handicapped at
the 177-pound weight," says Keen,
"but this way we'll be handicapped
at one class instead of two. Bay
and Stowell both will have to
work to make it down to the lower
brackets, but it's really not going
to be a problem for them."
Bay at 157-pounds gives Michi-
gan a strong chance for champion-
ship points at this bracket, with
Northwestern's Stu Marshall and
Steve Martin of Wisconsin being
the Wolverine junior's top challen-
Stowell has a 3-3 conference rec-
ord, but Keen notes that the loss-
es were mostly just "tough luck.
He's really had no bad matches.
For instance, at Ohio State he had
the guy beat to death, and it was
just a matter of time before the
pin." As it turned out Buckeye
Larry McQuerry got the fall.
Soph Bill Johannesen gets the
automatic Michigan 130-pound
nod with his unmarked conference
record. In his first season Johan-
nesen will face some rugged vet-
eran competition at the tourney
in Wildcat Bob Plaskas and Ralph
Trail of Purdue.
A fast recovery from a shoulder
injury puts Cal Jenkins, another
of Keen's sophomores, into the
lineup at 137. "He's missed six
weeks of valuable competition,"
notes Keen, "which is especially
hard on a sophomore. But he's
back into the form that he had
before the injury."
Jenkins went undefeated in the
first two meets and then won the
137-pound crown at the Chicago
West Suburban tournament. It
was in the Chicago tourney that
Jenkins beat Norm Parker, star
Iowan who went undefeated this.
winter and who will be the big
gun at Madison this weekend.
Lee Deitrick lost out in the fin-
als of the 147-pound class last year
in a thriller, 9-6, to Lonnie Rubis
of Minnesota, and this time
around the Wolverine junior will
have to beat out undefeated Clay-
ton Beattie of Illinois, Northwest-
ern's Ron Risner, and Iowa's Joe:
Greenlee for the winner's medal.
Ralph Bahna gets the Wolverine
call in the lightweight class where
OSU's Mike Berry and Dave Krei-
der of Northwestern dominate the
And at the other end of the
weight scale Michigan's anchor-
man Bob Spaly will try to fill
in where graduated Jack Barden
left off-the Big Ten heavyweight
and NCAA title.
By BILL BULLARD
Special To The Daily
man swimming and three-man
diving team arrived here yesterday
along with Coach Gus Stager and
diving coach Dick Kimball with
hopes of defending its runner-up
finish of the past three years in
the Big Ten Swimming Meet.
Indiana is again the overwhelm-
ing favorite for the championship.
Michigan will be pitted against
Minnesota, Michigan State, and
Ohio State in. the fight for second
Michigan is taking only one
sprinter-sophomore Rich Walls-
to the meet. Stager feels that he is
the Wolverines' best bet at the
short freestyle events.
This leaves a void to be filled
in the freestyle relay. But Stager
is expected to come up with a di-
verse crew for the event. Possibly
junior backstroker Ed Bartsch,
sophomore distance freestyler Bill
Farley, and sophomore backstroker
Rees Orland will join Walls on
the relay team.
Michigan's strong point is in
the distance freestyle with Farley
and seniors Jeff Longstreth and
Tom Dudley capable of making it
into the finals of the 500- and
1650-yard freestyle. Farley is fav-.
ored to win these two races and
also has turned in the best time
in the conference this season in
the 200-yard freestyle.
Bartsch, last season's runner-up
in the 200-yard backstroke, along
with Orland and another sopho-
more, Geoff D'Atri, comprise the
Wolverines hope in the backstroke.
D'Atri also swims the individual
medley. He and junior Lanny Rep-
pert are Michigan's entries in these
Stager also has finalists from
last season in senior butterflyer
Jeff Moore and senior breaststrok-
er Geza Bodolay. Sophomores Bill
Spann and Dave Roadhouse back
up Moore and sophomore Steve
Rabinovitch backs up Bodolay.
Denver's 6-2-1 hockey team
met Michigan Tech late last night,
and depending on the results Mich-
igan's icers may coast into the
WCHA title or may have to get
one more big win.
Tech beat Denver Tuesday night,
4-3, as the winners' goalie Gary
Bauman dominated the play with
If Denver picked up a victory
last night the Wolverines, who are
now 10-2 for the WCHA season,
must win at least one more game
of its remaining two to cinch first
Meanwhile, if Denver loses to
Michigan Tech, the Wolverines au-
tomatically gain the first place
Michigan faces Michigan State
in the last two contests this week-
...strong at 130
ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS-
Make plans to attend the opening of the
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beginning this SUNDAY, MARCH 8.
Enjoy our delicious buffet and dance to a
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Come in casual attire.
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To the Senior Staff-
We thank you for your
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Black and white is big this spring. We show it in two ways: left, in a