THE MICHIGAN DAILY
9UTHERN CAL KEEPS CROWN:
Tankers Finish Fourth in NCAA Meet
Puckmen Take NCAA Crown
' ! s ,
By MIKE MEYERS
er event, most experts thought
Special To The Daily that 5:00.0 would have been good
NEW HAVEN-Michigan's re- enough, but Farley's 4:58.0 was
building swimming team took a two-tenths of a second off the
small six-man squad plus three slowest qualifying 'time. As it
divers to the 41st National Col- turned out, 4:58.0 would have
legiate Swimming and Diving been sufficient for a fifth place
Championships and chalked up finish as two of the quailfyers
30 points for a fourth-place finish. went over five minutes.
Southern California repeated It was the same story in the
last year's championship with 96 200-yard freestyle. Farley's trial
points to Indiana's 91 and Yale's time was 1:46.8, and the slowest
87. As expected, new NCAA rec- qualifyer was 1:46.6-again :00.2
ords were established in each of second.
theds5 eventsn h The California sophomore, who
the 15 events, holds the Wolverine varsity rec-,
The divers, Ed Boothman, Bruce ords in the 200, 500, 1000, and
Brown and John Candler, per- 1650, finally got into the spotlight
formed excellently in the one- on the last night of the three-day
meter event. Boothman finished meet. He led most of the way in
second to AAU and Japanese the 1650-yard endurance race and
champion Rick Gilbert of Indiana, finished with a brilliant "time of
and Brown and Candler followed 16:56.1, a full 27.9 seconds under
fourth and fifth. Boothman, a the NCAA record set by Jon Kon-
junior, also repeated last year's rads of USC last year.
runner-up showing at three- Good for Second
meters. His performance was only good,
Two Disappointments enough for second place to USC's
Freestyler Bill Farley suffered amazing Roy Saari who touched
two disappointments as, his times out in 16:49.5., Senior Tom Dudley
for both the 200- and 500-yard placed fifth in the event. Dud-
race failed to qualify. In the long- ley's clocking of 17:29.3 was over
t Hoosiers, Eclipse Elis, Whip Wolverines...
Graef (Princeton), 1:56.2 (NCAA
record. Old record 1:56.9 byTom
Stock, Ind., 1963); 2. McGeagh (U-
SC), 1:56.9; 3. BARTSCH (MICH),
1:57.9; 4. Goettsche (Yale), 1:58.1;
5. Stock (Ind), 1:58.2; 6. Mann (N.
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE-1. Bill
Craig (USC), 2:12.1 (NCAA record.
Old record 2:12.7 by Cet Jastremski,
Id., 1963); 2. Kiefer (Yale), 2:13.1;
3. Doesburg (USC), 2:14.4; 4. (tie)
Tretheway (Ind) and Frost (Ind),
x:14.7; 6. Andersen (Ind), 2:16.6.
200-YD.: FREESTYLE -- 1. Steve
Clark (Yale), 1:44.4 (NCAA rec-
ord. Old record 1:46.2 by Clark,
1963); 2. Lyons (Yale), 1:45.3; 3.
Townsend (Yale), 1:46.2; 4. Marker
(Wash St), 1:46.2; 5. Merrill (N. Car),
1:46.6; 6. Doscher (Stanford), 1:47.$.
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-
1. Roy Saari (USC), 1:56.7 (NCAA
record. Old record 1:59.7 by Ted
Stickles, Ind., 1963); 2. Townsend
(Yale), 1:59.0; 3. Kendrick (Ind),
2:00.1; 4. Stickles (Ind), 2:00.7; 5.
Lacey (SMU), 2:00.9; 6. Rice (Yale),
1650-YD. FREESTYLE-I. Roy Sa-
ari (USC), 16:49.5 (NCAA record.
Old record 17:24.0 by Jon Kon-
rads, USC, 1963); 2. FARLEY
(MICH), 16:56.1; 3.'McAneney (So
Ill), 17:10.2; 4. Foss (USC), 17:21.9;
5. DUDLEY' (MICH), 17 :29.3; 6.
Townsend (nd), 17:36.2.
100-YD. FREESTYLE -1. Steve
Clark (Yale), :46.3 (NCAA record.
Old, record :47.0 by Mike Austin,
Yale, 1962); 2. Austin (Yale); :46.7;
3. Van Kennen (Conn Wes), :47.6; 4.
Marker (Wash St), :47;5; 5. Geo-.
ghegan (Villanova), :47.6; 6. Stauf-
fer (Minn), :47.7.
100-YD. BREASTSTROKE-I. Bill
Craig (USC), :59.9 (Set.NCAA record
of :59.7 in qualifying heat. Old rec-
ord 1:00.4 by Chet Jastremski, Ind.,
1963); 2. Tretheway (Ind), 1:00.8; 3.
Doesburg (USC), 1:01.5; 4. Luken
(Minn), 1:01.4; 5. Frost (Ind), 1:01.6;
6. Schaible (Ind), 1:01.6.
100-YD. BACKSTROKE - 1. Bob
Bennett (USC), :53.1 (NCAA and
American record. Old NCAA record
:53.8 by Bennett, 1963. Old Ameri-
can record :53.3 by Chuck Bittick,
1963); 2. McGeagh (USC), :53.1; 3.
Mann (N. Car), :53.2; 4. Graef
(Princeton), :53.9; 5. BARTSCH
(MICH), :54.2; 6. Goettsche (Yale),
100-YD. BUTTERFLY-1. Richard-"
son (Minn), :50.2 (NCAA and
American record. Old record :50.6 by
Richardson, 1963); 2. Schmidt (Ind),
:51.6; 3. Hull (Stanford), :52.1;
4. Schulhof (Ind), :52.2; 5. Kennedy
(Yale), :52.3; 6. Livingston (Fla),
THREE-METER DIVING-I1. Ran-
dy Larson (OSU), 523.75; 2. BOOTH-
MAN, (MICH), 499.35; 3. Gilbert
(Ind), 487.75; 4. Morse (Ind), 478.60;
5. Early (Ind), 438.30; 6. Neel (Ind),
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY -1.
Yale (Dave Lyons, Ed Townsend,
Frank Mice, Mike Austin), 3:08.7
(NCAA record. Old record 3:09.7 by
Charles Mussman, Lyons, Townsend,
Austin,, Yale, 1963); 2. Villanova,
3:10.4; 3 USC, 3:11.0; 4. N. Caro-
lina, 3:12,8; 5. Indiana, 3:13.6; 6.
So. Methodist, 3:13.4.
FINAL TEAM STANDINGS - 1.
Southern California, 96; 2. Indiana,
91; 3. Yale, 87; 4. MICHIGAN, 30;
5. Minnesota, 22;-6. (tie) Ohio State
and North Carolina, 13; 8. Villanova
12; 9. Princeton, 10; 10 (tie) SMU
and Connecticut Wesleyan, 8; 12.
(tie) Washington St. and So. Illi-
nois, 7; 14. Stanford, 5; 15. Colgate,
3; 16. Northwestern, 2; 17 (tie) Okla-
homa., Oregon, Texas and Florida, 1
20 seconds under his third-place
time of last year.
Ed Bartsch, who was backstroke
champion last year at 206 yards,.
had to settle for a third place this
year with his time of 1:57.9. In
the 100-yard event, Bartsch had
to compete with Tom Stock of
Indiana and Roger Goettsche of
Yale in a swimoff to decide which
of the three would fill the last two
places in the finals. Bartsch won
the duel with a time of 54.0 fol-
lowed by Goettsche, 54.1, and
In the finals Bartsch came in
fifth, timed at 54.2.
Other Wolverine competitors
were Rich Walls, who finished
second in his trial heats of both
the 100- and 200-yard freestyle;
Geza Bodolay, who finished sec-
ond to record-breaker Bill Craig
of USC in their heat of the
breaststroke; and Rees Orland,
who scored' a third in his heat of
the 200-yard individual medley.
Place in Medley
Michigan also scored two points
by finishing sixth in the finals of
the 400-yard medley relay. The
team of Bartsch, Orland, Bodo-
lay, and Walls was clocked in
USC didn't wrap up the victory
until the final event, the 400-yard
freestyle relay. At that point they
led 88-87 over Indiana, and
whichever finished ahead in the
relay would be the national cham-
pion. So, while Yale's great free-
style sprinters were setting a new
record to finish first, USC fin-
ished third and Indiana fifth to
give the Trojans the victory.
Southern Cal took twice as
many individual championships as
did Yale. The Trojans claimed
eight titles to four for the Elis.
Indiana had two individual win-
ners, and Ohio State, Princeton,
and Minnesota had one each.
Saari was the only triple win-
ner in -the meet, taking firsts in
the 500-yard frestyle and 200-yard
individual medley in addition. to
his victory in the 1650. Teammate
Bill Craig won both breaststroke
events and Yale's Steve Clark
took the 1004 and 200-yard free-
One reason for the fabulous
times is'that it's an Olympic year,
and the swimmers are getting in
pitch for Tokyo. The Indiana
swimmers really wanted to win,
because they have had champion-
ship material for three years, but
have been on probation.
The next step for most of the
top swimmers and many outstand-
ing freshmen is at Bartlesville,
Okla., for the ,AAU's tomorrow
IN, NCAA MEET:
Gymnasts Take Third Place
By LLOYD GRAFF -
Luck was a lady on the tramp
but a frump for the rest as the
Michigan gymnastics team fin-
ished third in the NCAA cham-
pionships last weekend in Los
Southern Illinois won the title
with 84.5 points with Southern
California nudging out the Wol-
verines for secorid with 69.5 to
Michigan's 65. No other team got
more than 30 points.
Coach Newt Loken's trampo-
linists kept the Wolverines close
by registering an unprecedented
sweep on the tramp. Gary Erwin
won his second consecutive na-
tional championship just nosing
out teammate John Hamilton.
Fred Sanders; third member of
tramp trio, finished third, tied
with George Hery of Iowa. This
was exactly the order of finish in
the Big Ten meet. Erwin quali-
fied behind Hamilton but sur-
passed him in the finals to win
the top spot.
Back from London
Erwin arrived in Los Angeles
from London, England, where he
represented the United States in
the first world trampoline cham-
pionship. He finished second be-
hind Danny Millman, a Califor-
nia freshman. Loken, who accom-
panied him to England, says,
"There is little difference between
them. Gary will get another shot
at him next year."
Michigan was great on the
tramp but it lost its bounce on
the apparatus. Captain Arno Las-
cari, whose final season has been
a nightmare because of a chronic
elbow injury, managed a third in
his specialty, the parallel bars and;
an eighth on the high bar.
Ron Barak of Southern Cali-
fornia won both of these events
on his way to the all-around
championship. The slightly built
California native placed in three
other events to record 45.5 of his
team's points. He and teammateI
Bill Buckner, also an all-aroundt
By PERRY HOOD
A fired-up Michigan hockey
team played its best game of the
season against Denver over the,
vacation to bring home a 6-3 vic-
tory and the NCAA champion-
"We hit a peak for that game,"
said Coach Al Renfrew. "We got'
good goal-tending from Bob
Gray and the defense checked
hard. It was really a thrill to
beat them there after they had
beaten us here.r
In the 17 years that the tour-
nament has been held, the Wol-
verines have taken the title seven
times, the last time Michigan won
was in 1956. The final victory tied
the season record for the most
wins with 24 for a final 24-4-1"
standing. The victory also made'
the icers the highest scoring, win-
ningest team to ever take the na-
The Michigan sextet stormed
out to a 3-0 lead with goals by
Wilfred Martin, Mel Wakabaya-
shi, and Jack Cole before Denver
was able to muster a score early
in the second period. Denver
picked up another goal before
Jack Cole belted in the winng goal
with Tom Polonic getting the
Denver got a third point before
Wakabayashi got his second goal
to ice the game, with Alex Hood
scoring the last. Each line scored
Goalie Gray, named unanim-
iously "Most Valuable Player" of
the playoff series, turned away 15
shots in the first period, as much
of the. play took place in the
Michigan zone due to several Wol-
The turning point of the con-
test according to Renfrew was
"early in the first period. They
had a two man advantage and
couldn't score. Our players were
so keyed up that the two-man
difference didn't seem to matter."
The defense's effectiveness was
shown. particularly well 'in that
Denver had only a few chances to
regain control of the puck after
their first shot at the goal. De-
fenseman Poonic was named to
the first team of the all-tourna-
ment selections, in addition to
his being chosen ' All-America.
Captain Gordie Wilkie tied for
the tournament scoring lead and
was also all-tournament and first
Providence succumbed to the
stronger Wolverines late -in the
semi-final game to suffer a 3-2
defeat. Providence led for a short
time .in ,the tussle, but goals by
Ron Coristine and Gary Butler
put the Michigan icers ahead to
The score did not indicate the
Wolverines' domination of much
of the contest, as they took over
100 shots on goal, most of which
were off target. "Providence play-
ed. well," said Renfrew. "They're
a well-coached team. They took
advantage of breaks when they
got them which made the game
close, We just couldn't put the
puck in the net."
Denver had beaten the Mich-
igan squad the -week before in
Ann Arbor, 6-2, to take the
WCHA playoff crown. "I think
we were just mentally exhausted
after playing Tech the two nights
before that game," said Renfrew.
"It's a great thrill to have been
able to bring the NCAA cham-
UP IN THE AIR are (left to right) Michigan gymnasts Gary
Erwin, John, Hamilton and Fred Sanders. Placing one-two-three
in the trampoline event, the trio led the Wolverines to a third
place finish in the NCAA Championships, behind champion
Southern Illinois and runner-up Southern California.
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Stanley Cup Playoffs.
Detroit 3, Chicago 0 (Detroit leads,
2-1 in best of 7 series)
Montreal 3, Toronto 2 (Montreal leads
2-1 in best of 7 series)
Eastern Division Finals
Boston 103, Cincinnati 87 (Boston
leads 1-0 in best of 7 series)
man, were literally the Trojans'
Southern Illinois, which won
the meet, abandoned the role of
bridesmaid it has played for the
last two years Led by Rusty
Mitchell, who Loken calls "just
phenomenal, a tremendous per-
former," the Salukis hit for 21
points on the last two events, still'
rings and tumbling.
Mitchell took first in tumbling
with the score of 97.2. Four,
Southern Illinois men finished in
the top ten in the rings. Michi-
gan 's Phil Bolton came through
with a fourth in tumbling with
Mike Henderson sixth' and John
In the biggest upset of the day
Dale Cooper of Michigan State,
who had never lost in college on
the still rings, finished a distant
seventh. Chris Evans of Arizona'
State won the event.
Southern Illinois' Mitchell, a
Los Angeles native, scored nearly
half his team's total by winning
in floor exercise and tumbling and
placing in three other events for
Fuss Mills of Yale successfully
defended his side horse title. Mills
and Michigan's Erwin were the
only men to repeat as champions.
Sig Ogelsby of Syracuse won the
long horse competition with a
Mlatmen Wind Up Sixth
In NCAA Tournament
Chicago (N) 6, Cleveland 2
San Francisco 9, Boston 1
Kansas City 5, New York (A) 5 (10
Minnesota 6, Philadelphia "B" 0
Milwaukee 6, Detroit 3
Washington 11, Baltimore 5
Houston 6, Los Angeles (N) 3
Chicago (A) 7, St. Louis 6
Pittsburgh 8, New York (N) 4
score of 95
is for next year are
an though the Wolver-
be losing Lascari and
By BOB CARNEY
"We've got no alibis," wrestling
coach Cliff Keen declared yes-
terday. "The' boys that" went,
went to wrestle, and did it well.,
Keen was referring to Mich-
igan's, rather disappointing sixth'
place finish in last week's NC.AA
mat championships. The Wolver-
ines tallied 29 points in the tour-
nament, which saw Oklahoma;
State score 87 to win.
Unfortunately for the veteran
mentor "the boys that.' went"
didn't include starters Cal Jenk-
ins, Chris Stowell, Bill Johanes-
sen and Rick Bay. All these mem-
bers of Michigan's Big Ten cham-
pionship team were out with in-
"Sure, we were in bad shape,"
admitted Keen. "There's no ques-
tion that we might have placed
much higher with a full slate,but
the team that we sent came
through when they were caled
upon. Two more wins and we
might have had second."
Receiving much of the coach's
praise was senior Gary Wilcox,
Michigan's only representative in
"He surprised everyone," added
Keen, "especially in the semi
In that match Wilcox, who re-
placed Jenkins, upset top-seeded
and undefeated Bob Buzzard of
Iowa State, favorite in the 137-
pound class. Wilcox was defeated
Which teams will win the '64
pennants, and who are the indi
vidual players expected to star
this season? Read the inside anal.
ysis by the players themselves in
SPORT's Annual Poll.
In the same big issue
A special five featureIreport on
the pitching explosion including:
SANDY KOUFAX AND
DEBATE -IS THERE
A PLOT AGAINST
THE THREAT TO
OUR OLYMPIC TEAM
in the finals, however, by Mike
Stager of Oklahoma.
"Bob Spaly was another stand-
out," said Keen. "And Wayne Mil-
ler' narrowly missed knocking off
the 157-pound winner."
Lises In Opener
SpalY, who was defeated in the
tournament's opening round, went
on to win the 191-pound consola-
tion championship and gained a
third place for the Wolverines.
Miller also advanced to the con-
solation finals, only Ito lose on a
referee's decision in overtime.
Two "of Michigan's regulars,
Ralph Bahna (115-pound) and
Lee' Deitrick, defending 147-pound
champ, scored first round victor-
ies, but were eliminated in the
"Everyone gave 100 per cent,
though," said Keen, "it would
have'.been easy to throw' in the
towel with four starters injured,
but they did nothing of the sort.
That kind 'of drive has charac-
terized this team all year."
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