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April 03, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-03

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Ilympic Cage Tests Contiue;
ones, Nash, Jackson Star

Bay Elected Wrestling Captain


By The Associated Press
Michigan's All - America star
azzie Russell was held scoreless
st night but the NCAA Whites
ill went on to beat the Armed
orces Jets, 74-64, in the first
und of the U.S. Olympic trials
New York.
Leading the way for the Whites
ere Kentucky's Cotton Nash with
i points and Arizona State's Joe
aldwell with 12 points. The
hites will face the AAU Stars
. a semi-final game today as
e Stars humbled the NCAA Blues
-made up primarily.of the UCLA,
ruins-82-76 last night.
Lanky Pete McCaffrey poured
29 points-high for the day-
he led the Stars. Gail Good-

rich notched 21 points for the
NCAA champions.
The NCAA Reds, piloted by Vil-
lanova's flashy Wally Jones, pun-
ished the Armed Forces Missiles
86-73. They will face the NAIA
All-Stars in the other semi-final
contest. The 6-foot-2 Jones made
the most of his teammates' many
talents in smoothly directing the
Whites' attack.
Time and again Jones stole the
ball and sent a teammate flash-
ing in for an easy basket, or set
up a score by passing.
The All-Stars fought off a last
half rally by the AAU Stripes and
scored a 77-74 victory. Big Lucius
Jackson's rebounding was a key
factor in the victory.

Acting Associate Sports Editor
R i c k B a y, Michigan's 157-
pounder who .didn't attend this
year's NCAA tourney because he
"couldn't bear to sit through an-
other wrestling tournament," was
elected captain of the 1964-65
Wolverine matmen in a team vote
Bay 'moves into the spot that
will be vacated by this year's cap-
tain Wayne Miller, who wrestled
at 157 for the regular season until
Bay moved down from 167 for the
Big Ten meet. Miller competed at
Big Ten Champ
The new captain, a junior from
Waukegan, Ill., was conference in-
dividual champ at 157 pounds in
his sophomore year and went un-
defeated in 17 matches at 167
during the regular season this

winter. On his way up the
brackets in the Big Ten tourna-
ment at Madison, Bay injured a
shoulder and was forced out of the
semi-final action.
On doctor's orders the Wolver-
ine star didn't make the trip to
the NCAA meet where he had
finished fifth the year^ before.
"Rick is an excellent choice for
the captain job-I think he'll be
a great one," commented Coach
Cliff Keen after the voting. "He's
a wrestler with a excellent record
and great ability."
Two Sports
A star wrestler, gridder, and
catcher on the baseball team at
Waukegan High, Bay came' to
Michigan as a dual-sport athlete
and speech major. In the fall he's
in the quarterback ranks of Bump
Elliot's charges-he advanced as
far as the second string at one
point last season-as well as serv-
ing in place-kicking duties.
Bay follows a long succession of
Michigan 'wrestling greats who
have held the captaincy post. A
football player and 167-pounder
himself, Michigan's assistant mat
coach Dennis Fitzgerald was a
captain and Pan-American champ
-he's given a lot of credit for
helping Keen pick up his twelfth
Big Ten chanmpionship this winter.

Bay will try to follow the tra-
dition of the likes of Don Cor-
riere, 167 - p o u n d conference
champ, Max Pearson, 130, Mike
Rodriguez, All-American and Big
Ten 157-pound kind, and Dick
O'Shaughnessy, a former confer-
ence 177-pound titlist.

'M' Nine Must Improve

Believe it or not, it's the base-
ball season..
Coach Moby Benedict and the
Wolverines will' try to open the
regular season next Tuesday at
Bowling Green, then they will
face Central Michigan in a dou-
bleheader a week from tomorrow
at currently flooded Ferry Field.
The diamondmen are now re-
covering from a spring vacation
trip to Arizona which the coach
calls disappointing. They played
12 games in nine days, won Just
four, and did not win a single
game against the two, Arizona
powerhouses, Arizona and Arizona
The Wolverines lost all seven
games to those schools and could
only beat the University of Wyo-
ming (three out of four) and
Phoenix College (one in one).
"There's plenty of room for im-
provement," Benedict says, "but
I'm sure we can do it if the kids
have the enthusiasm."
With his thoughts on the future
schedule and the Big Ten compe-
tition, Benedict comments "We'll
have to improve if we want to
come up with a respectable season.
It's going to take plenty of work,
especially by the pitchers."
The pitching staff was far from

effective on the spring trip. They
wound up with a combined earned
run average of 5.40. On top of
that, the letterman on whom the
coach was depending to be the
core of the staff has a combined
record of 2-6.
The 1964 season will have 26
games and will extend until Mayl
23, a week after exams are over.
Benedict sees Iowa and Ohio State
as the two best bets for conten-
tion in the Big Ten. His team
plays both of them-Iowa in a
doubleheader on the road, and

the Buckeyes in the second to last
ga'ie of the year in Ann Arbor.
Bciow is the complete 1964
schedule with the scores of the 12
spring games:
April 7-at Bowling Green
11-Central Michigan (2), at Ann
14-at University ofh Detroit
15-at Western Michigan
18-Eastern Michigan (2), at Ann
23--at Notre Dame
24-at Wisconsin
25--at Northwestern (2)
28-Notre Dame at Ann Arbor
May 1-Purdue at Ann Arbor
2-Illinois (2), at Ann Arbor
5-Western Michigan at Ann
8-at Minnesota
9-at Iowa (2)
16-Michigan State (2), at Ann
18-at Michigan State
20--University of Detroit at Ann
2--Ohio State at Ann Arbor
23--Indiana ,(2), at Ann Arbor
Michigan 5, Arizona 6
Michigan.2, Arizona 3
Michigan 2, Arizona 10
Michigan 12, Wyoming 11
Michigan 15, Phoenix 1
Michigan 5, Wyoming 2
Michigan 10, Wyoming 1
Michigan 1, Arizona state 6
Michigan 3, Wyoming 7
Michigan 3, Arizona State '7
Michigan 5, Arizona State 15
Michigan, 1, Arizona State 9

4 !

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Big Six Adds
Oregon State
And Oregon
LOS ANGELES (P) - The so-
called Big Six became the big
eight when Oregon and Oregon
State Universities were unani-
mously invited to join the Athlet-
ic Association of Western Univer-
sities. They immediately accepted.
Presidents'of the AAWU, or Big
Six, met secretly at a San Fran-
cisco airport hotel, along with the
presidents of the two Oregon in-
stitutions, to re-form what is in
Officials Wanted
All those interested in offi-
ciating I. M. baseball come to a
meeting today at 4 p.m. at the
Sports Building.
effect the old Pacific Coast Con-
Idaho, the ninth member of the
old PCC, was not included in
Tuesday's action.
The development, while long
anticipated, was so little heralded
that even athletic officials at
some of the schools involved did
not know the presidents had
called the meeting.
The Pacific Coast Conference
disbanded in an eruption of per-
sonal feuds and bitterness in 1959.
Involved were issues of athletic
policies andracademic disagree-
Dr. Topping's statement' made
no mention of the past but did
say, in part:
"This action represents a nt-
ural association, not only for ath-
letics but for higher education on
the West Coast."
The reunion goes into effect
July 1, 1964.
The Conference membership
now includes Washington, Wash-
ington State, Oregon, Oregon
State, California, Stanford, UCLA
and Southern Cal.

Detroit Loses 3-2 Overtime

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-The Chicago Black
Hawks, who had not won on De-
troit ice in 13 tries, finally broke
the jinx last night by besting the
Detroit Red Wings 3-2 in over-
The Black Hawks' victory tied
the Stanley Cup semifinal series
of the National Hockey .League
at two games apiece.
Murray Balf our notched the
winning goal at 8:21 of a sudden
death overtime, tipping the puck
past Wing substitute goalie Rog-
er Crozier.
Crozier had replaced regular
goalie Terry Sawchuk early in
the second period when Sawchuk
suffered a recurrence of a pinch-
ed nerve in his shoulder which
has kept him in and out of the
hospital for the last three games.
The standing room only crowd of
14,901 saw Parker MacDonald and
Gordie Howe tally for the Wings
in regulation time while Ab Mc-
Marks Broken
By Saari, Roth
Dick Roth, a 16-year-old Santa
Clara, Calif., high school junior,
clipped more than three seconds
off the 400-yard individual med-
ley record, and Roy Saari breezed
to another mark in the 1650-yard
freestyle in the men's NAAU in-
door championships last night.
Roth, who was timed in 4:13.2.
defeated a field which included
Gerhardt Hetz, German world rec-
ord-holder at 400 meters, and
USC's Rich McGeagh, who set
an NCAA record last week. Hetz
finished second and Indiana's Ted
Stickles third. All three were tim-
ed under the previous record of
Saari left another high-schooler,
Don Schollander, 30 yards behind
in setting his record of 16:49.3
in the 1650.
No Michigan entries placed in
either event.

Donald and Pierre Pilote scored
for the Black Hawks.
Sawchuk, who apparently in-
jured himself while reaching for a
sizzling shot by Stan Mikita late'
in the first period, was readmitted'
to Detroit Osteopathic Hospital
and placed in traction again. He
had left his hospital bed in mid-
afternoon to dress for last night's
game but aggravated the injury
he sustained in Chicago Sunday'
* * *
Mahovlich Leads Toronto
TORONTO-The' Toronto Ma-
ple Leafs, with their million dol-
lar baby, Frank Mahovlich, pro-
viding the spark, climbed all over
the Montreal Canadiens last night,
winning 5-3 and squaring their
National Hockey League Stanley
Cup semifinal series at two games
The Leafs, who once turned
down $1 million for Mahovlich,
had their superstar operating at
full speed. He picked up - five
points with two goals and three
The Big M assisted on first'
period goals by Andy Bathgate
and George Armstrong as the
Leafs grabbed a 2-1 lead. In the
second period he picked up an-
other assist on a goal by Red
Mahovlich converted a goal
mouth pass from Kelly for To-
ronto's fourth goal and then, 20
seconds before the end of the sec-
ond period, he beat Montreal goal-
ie Charley Hodge again as To-
ronto charged to a 5-2 lead.
The rangy right winger's sec-
ond goal of the game and third
of the series came just 25 sec-
onds after Jean Beliveau had scor-
ed for Montreal.
The two clubs totaled 30 penal-
ties for the game, one short of
the record they set last week. The
second brawl of the game, involv-
ing John Ferguson of Montreal!

and Ron Stewart of Toronto eruprt-
ed, just five seconds before the
end of the game.
Boston Belts Cincy
BOSTON - Tommy Heinsohn
sparked Boston on crucial spurts
as the money-playing Celtics de-
feated Cincinnati 101-90 last night
and took a commanding 2-0 lead
in the National Basketball Asso-
ciation Eastern Division playoff
The best-of-seven series now
moves to Cincinnati for a game
Sunday, where the Royals face an
unprecedented fight to prevent an
eighth straight regional crown for
Heinsohn, Celtics' high scorer
with 31 points, was still weakened
from a virus attack. But you
couldn't prove it to the Royals,
who saw him demoralize them
The vaunted Celtic defense held
MVP Oscar Robertson to 11 points
and three field goals in the first
half. The Royals ace came on
strongly thereafter, finishing with
30 points,-but it was just a little
too late for Cincinnati.
In the history of seven-game
NBA playoffs no team has recov-
ered from a 0-2 games deficit and
gone on to capture the series.
Weather Halts
Grid Practice
Michigan Football Coach Bump
Elliott delayed the start of spring
football practice for the second
time yesterday.
Drills were originally supposed
to begin last Tuesday but snow
forced the starting date to be
pushed back to Thursday. Yester-
day's weather was no better and
Elliott had to postpone practice
until 2:00 p.m. tomorrow.







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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
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Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsiblity. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
3564 Administration Building before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satur-
day and Sunday.
Day Calendar
Conference on Marketing Management
-Registration Rackham Bldg., 8:30 a.m.
Conference for School Board Mem-
bers and School Officials-Registration,
Mich."Union, 9 a.m.
Cinema Guild-"My Little Chickadee"
with W. C. Fields and Mae west:
Architecture Aud., 7 p.m. and 9 p.m.
Acolytes (Dept. of Philosophy): Asst.
Prof. Frederick A. Siegler, Univ. of

Chicago, "Lying": E. Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg., 8 p.m.
Dept. of Biological Chem. Colloquum
-Dr. William P. Jencks, Dept. of Blo-
chem., Brandeis Univ., Waltham, Mass.,
c'Electrophilic Catalysis-The Hydrolysis
of Phosphoramidate": 4 pm., M6423
Med. Science Bldg.
Astronomy Dept. Visitors' Night -
8:30 p.m., Room 2003 Angel Hall.
Michael J. Klein will speak on "Radio
Astronomy." After the lecture the Stu-
dent Observatory on the fifth floor of
Angeli Hall Will be open for Inspec-
tion and for telescopic observations of
venus, double star and star cluster.
Children welcomed, but must be ac-
companied by adults.
General Notices
Regents' Meeting: Fri., April 17. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than April 3.
(Continued on Page 8)

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