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April 17, 1964 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAI

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA

1 CXVf

Trackmen Face Stern Test in Ohio

Wings Take Playoff
Lead on 4-3 Victory

.4n

By MICHAEL RUTKOWSKI
The Big Ten Indoor Champion
Michigan track team will travel
to Columbus tomorrow to compete
in the 21st annual Ohio State Re-
lays along with over 500 competi-
tors from more than 20 schools.
After passing up their tenta-
tively scheduled competition in
the Ohio University Relays last
weekend, the Wolverines will be
attempting to hone themselves
into a smooth group of relaymen
in preparation for the Penn Re-
lays coming up next weekend
In the discuss, herculian Ernie
Soudek will be out to extend his
Michigan varsity record of 177'
6%" which he set two weeks ago
in the ,Kentucky Relays. Soudek,
a native of Vienna, Austria, needs
two throws of 180 feet or better to

STEAK AND SHAKE
STRIP STEAK-$1.30
FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP-$1.25
Potato Salad, Bread, Butter

qualify automatically for the Aus-
trian Olympic team.
Wade Will Run
Senior polevaulter George Wade
will not be able to compete in his
specialty due to a torn stomach
muscle. Wade's injury, however,
will not prevent him from run-
ning. He will lead off for Mich-
igan in the distance medley re-
lay.
Wade is not to be taken lightly-
in tle 440-yard dash even though
he has been primarily a pole-
vaulter during his collegiate ca-
reer. Two years ago he ran a 48.6
during an outdoor meet to aston-
ish many track fans.
The Wolverines will also be
represented by Al Ammerman and
Bob Densham who finished 1-2 in
the Big Ten indoor high jump;

M' Netmen Face Pair
In Conference Meets'

- - i

By SCOTT BLECH
The Michigan netmen journey
to Columbus to play two dual
meets this weekend with Wiscon-
sin today and Indiana tomorrow.
Indiana and Wisconsin will face
Ohio State in addition to compet-
ing against each other and Mich-
igan. The Wolverines, however,
will not face the Buckeyes since
they will come to Ann Arbor on
May 16 for a dual meet.
Coach Bill Murphy is using the
same lineup at Columbus as he
employed against. Miami on
March 25. Captain Harry Fauq-
uier will play first singles with
sophomore Karl Hedrick in the
second spot. John Fraser, Hal
Lowe, Brian Flood and Jim Swift
will appear in the other singles
matches in that order.
Doubles
The doubles teams of Hedrick-
Fraser, and Fauquier-Lowe will
t join the sophomore doubles com-
bination- of Swift and Bill Dixon
to complete the lineup.
The Wisconsin Badgers, who
had a 2-9 record in 1963 dual
meets, will be lead by Dave Ob-
erlin who won the first singles
consolation honors last year. Ob-
erlin will be joined by letter win-
ners Tom Oberlin, Gary Kirk and
Mark Sessler, and sophomore Paul
Bishop.
Saturday's meet against Indiana
could prove to be the real test
for the Wolverines as Indiana
presently has a 9-0 record this
season. The only close meet of
these nine was a 5-4 victory over
North Carolina. Murphy is not
certain of the extent of Indiana's
strength since, according to him,
the Hoosiers have not faced any
stiff competition.
Power Play
Indiana will send sophomores
Dave Power against. Fauquier in
the first singles and undefeated
veterans Rod McNerney and Char-
lie Kane in the second and third
singles contests. Allan Graham,
undefeated Jim Binkley, and
Charles Fichter will appear for
the Hoosiers in the other singles
matches.
The rank of undefeated can
also be appliedto the first and
second doubles teams of Power-
McNerney and Kane-Graham. The
Fichter-Binkley twosome will be
in the third doubles spot. This
combination has received the only
SATUR
Sat.,

loss handed to Indiana in doubles
compeition this season.
The Wolverines have been prac-
ticing on several private and pub-
lic courts this week in preparation
for this weekend's battle with
these two Big Ten foes..
Murphy feels that lack of out-
door practices during the incle-
ment weather since their southern
tour during spring vacation might
well hinder the performance of his
team.
Ciler Cites
'M' awards
Seventy-seven athletes in five
sports earned their varsity let-
ters during the past winter, Ath-
letic Director H. O. (Fritz) Crisler
announced yesterday.
Numerically, the NCAA cham-
pionship hockey squad led the list
with 19 letter winners. Eighteen
swimmers earned varsity awards
while lettermen in wrestling total-
ed 16. Twelve members each on the
basketball and gymnastics squads
also received letters.
The list by sports included:
HOCKEY-William Bieber, Gary But-
ler, Jack Cole, Ron Coristine, Pierre
Dechaine, Richard Day, Robert Fergu-
son, George Forrest, Roger Galipeau,
Robert Gray, Edward Henderson, Alex
Hood, Barry MacDonald, Wilfrid Martin,
David Newton, Tom Polonic, Martin
Read, Melvin Wakabayashi, Gordon Wil-
kie.
SWIMMING-Edward Bartsch, Geza
Bodolay, EdwardBoothman, Bruce
Brown, John Candler, Fred Damm,
Geoffrey D'Atri, Thomas Dudley, wil-
liam Farley, Jeffrey Longstreth, Jon
Lundin, Jeffrey Moore, Rees Orland,
Stephen Rabinovitch, Lantz Reppert,
David Roadhouse, William Spann, Rich-
ard Wails.
WRESTLING-Joseph Arcure, Ralph
Bahna, Rick Bay, Lee Deitrick, James
Evashevski, Anthony Feiock, Douglas
Horning, Calvin Jenkins, William Jo-
hannesen, Constantine Lambros, Wayne
Miller, Michael Palmisano, David Post,
Robert Spaly, Chris Stowell, Gary Wil-
cox.
BASKETBALL-William Buntin, Rob-
ert Cantrell, John Clawson, Oliver Dar-
den, Douglas Greenwold, Douglas Her-
ner, Thomas Ludwig, James Myers,
George Pomey, Cazzie Russell, John
Thompson, Larry Tregoning.
GYMNASTICS-Phillip Bolton, David
Brod, John Cashman, Ned Duke, Gary
Erwin, Donald Filip, Alex Frecska, John
Hamilton, Michael Henderson, Arno Las-
cart, Paul Levy, Fred Sanders,

Des Ryan, indoor mile champ;
Roger Schmitt, conference shot-
put champ; Kent Bernard, who
won the indoor 600 and Ted
Kelly, conference champ in the
half-mile.
Other leading - Wolverine per-
formers include Ted Benedict and
Jim Austin in the three-mile;
Dorie Reid, 100-yard dash; Cliff
Nuttall, 120-yard high hurdler,
who is a Canadian Olympic pros-
pect, and John Rowser in the
broad jump.
Ryan will anchor the distance
medley team, while Kelly and
Bernard will do the same in the
two-mile and mile relays respec-
tively.
In all, there will be 13 of the
14 defending Big Ten indoor
champions on hand for the Re-
lays as every Big Ten school ex-
cept Iowa will be represented. En-
tered also are teams from Notre
Dame, Penn State, Western Mich-
igan, Kentucky, Butler, the Chi-
cago Track Club, and Central
State of Ohio.
Considerable interest will be
focused on the university mile re-
lay when Wisconsin will attempt
to equal or lower its school record
time of 3:11.2, set two weeks ago
in the Kentucky Relays. This time
by Wisconsin exactly matches the
Big Ten outdoor mark set last
year by Iowa.
Neutzling Vaults
Ohio State's leading performer
is likely to be Big Ten polevault
champion, Bob Neutzling, who set
a new conference record last
month with a vault of 15'8%'".
Neutzling was a high school team-
mate of Michigan's Densham at
Whitehall, Ohio.
From Central State will come
Clifton Mayfield, the NCAA broad-
jump champion who leaped 26'3"
to earn his crown. Mayfield is con-
sidered an almost certain mem-
ber of the U.S. Olympic team.
Al Montalbano, who had the
fastest time for the 600-yard run
during the winter season will be
the favorite in the 330-yard inter-
mediate hurdles. He covered the
distance at Kentucky in 37.7 sec-
onds for a new Wisconsin mark.
Heart Ailment
Strikes Reiser
Before Game
LOS ANGELES ()-Coach Pete
Reiser of the Los Angeles Dodgers
suffered what a doctor described
as a-mild heart attack last night
at Dodger Stadium.
The doctor said two hours later
that Reiser was resting well at a
hospital and that the "post-attack
symptoms are good."
Reiser, 44, complained of chest
pains while hitting fungos about
two hours before the Los Angeles-
Cincinnati game. He went to the
clubhouse to rest and was taken to
a hospital by ambulance a short
time later.
The Dodgers said Reiser might
remain in the hospital as long as
two weeks.
Reiser, an outfielder during
most of his playing career, led the
National League in hitting with a
.343 average while with the Brook-
lyn Dodgers in 1941.
He spent 10 years in the majors,
six of them with Brooklyn, and
became a minor league manager
in 1955. He joined the Dodger
coaching staff in 1960.

DETROIT (P)-Alex Delvecchio's
goal with 17 seconds remainingt
gave the Detroit Red Wings a 4-3I
victory over the Toronto Maple
Leafs and a one-game lead in thex
Stanley Cup playoff finals lastr
night.I
The winning marker came lesst
than a minute after Toronto's
Don McKenney had tied the scorer
as the Leafs staged another ofc
their third period surges,
The Red Wings jumped to at
3-0 lead in the first period on two
goals by Floyd Smith and another
by Bruce MacGregor.
Andy Bathgate got Toronto's
first goal early in the second
period and Dave Keon scored at
7:34 of the third.
The Red Wings-carried the play
through the first period and ap-
peared to have even more of an
edge than the 15-9 shooting ad-
vantage would indicate:
Smith beat Toronto goalie
Johnny Bower with a waist-highs
shot when the game was less thant
three minutes old. Bower hadt
neatly blocked an effort by Normf
Ullman before Smith knocked in
the rebound.I
MacGregor put the Wings twos
goals up less than a minute later7
when he tipped Doug Barkley's re-
bound past Bower.r
Smith's second tally came sevent
seconds after Bob Baun was sentc
off with a second of nine penalties
in the game. Delvecchio passed his1
own rebound over to Ullman whoe

the net. The puck whizzed past
Bower after deflecting off Smith.
Bower broke up a breakaway bid
by Delvecchio early in the opening
period by blocking the puck with
his armaf ter the Detroit center
tried to slip the puck past him.
Toronto's George Armstrong
missed an opportunity in the sec-
ond period when he was all alone
at Sawchuk's right, but he shot
the puck into the side of the net
I.

Grapplers on TV

I

ERNIE SOUDEK

IN BOSTON:
Play Game
In Memory
Of Kennedy
BOSTON R)-Atty. Gen. Robert
Kennedy and Sen. Ted Kennedy
will participate in the most spec-
tacular Boston Red Sox home
opener in recent years today dedi-
cated to their brother, the late
President John F. Kennedy.
Club owner Tom Yawkey has
announced all proceeds will be
turned over to the J.F.K. Memo-
rial Library Fund. An estimated
25,000 fans are expected to see
Boston faee the Chicago White
Sox with good weather predicted.
Stan Musial, President Joe
Cronin of the American League,
Gov. Endicott Peabody and Mayor
John F. Collins will join the Ken-
nedys in pre-game speeches. Mus-.
ial, director of the nation's youth
fitness program, is the official
representative of President Lyn-
don Johnson.
MOSCOW N EWS
Weekly from the Soviet Union
In English or Spanish. All as-
pects of Soviet life. Full state-
ments of Soviet government.
One year subscription-
$2.00 air-mail
Imported Publications & Prod.
1 Union Square, N.Y.C. 3 (M)

1313 South University

~ This winter's NCAA wrestling
championships will be featured
tomorrow on ABC's Wide World
of Sports program on Channel
7. The program, in which Mich-
igan's wrestling coach Cliff
Keen will take part as com-
mentator, begins at 5 p.m.
The fourth game of the best-of-
seven series will be played in De-
troit Saturday night, with the
teams moving to Toronto for the
fifth contest next Tuesday.
Terry Sawchuk, Detroit's bad-
backed veteran goalie made 31
saves during the contest, while
Toronto's Johnny Bower made 30.
The game was marred by only
nine penalties, five of them during
the second period, during which
only one goal was scored.
During the night Phil Joyal,
Andre Pronovost and Bob Baun
each picked up four penalty min-
utes.

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This Weekend in Sports
TODAY
TENNIS-Michigan vs. Wisconsin at Columbus (quadrangular
meet)
TOMORROW
BASEBALL-Eastern Michigan at Ferry Field, doubleheader,
1 p.m.
TENNIS-Michigan vs. Indiana at Columbus (quadrangular
meet)
TRACK-Ohio State Relays
GOLF-Michigan at Ohio State (quadrangular meet)
FOOTBALL-Scrimmage at Ferry Field, 2 p.m.
SWIMMING-Midwest Intercollegiate Synchonized Meet,
Women's Pool, all day
U. of M. GROUP FLIGHT
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Returning from Brussels Aug. 12th
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The best-selling book by
THEODORE C.
SORENSEN
Chief Counsel to the late President and author
of most of his major public addresses. Mr.
Sorensen recently announced his resignation
from the White House staff to write a book about
Mr. Kennedy.
DECISION-MAKING IN
THE WHITE HOUSE
"This short, excellent crisp book ... describes
the institution of the Presidency inathe middle
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but,' Mr. Sorensen thinks, 'they all want too
many conferences'), its powers, and its limita-
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not as great as his responsibility'). We have
all heard that being President is a hard job;
Mr. Sorensen explains just what kind of hard
job." -The New Yorker
$1.25 at your colleges r
or neighborhood bookstore
COLOMBIA UNIVERSITY PRESS

'

TOMO RROW

"IDEAS AND IDEALS "

I

DAY NITE MOVIE SERIES
Presents
"Pepe.
Starring Cantinflas
April 18, 8 P.M. 25c
1429 Hillel

The 1964 Issues Conference

1. I've come across a fascinating
fact about the population.
Do tell.
S. If you really want to find out
what's going on with the
population you should go see
The Demograph.
The who?

2. There are more females than
males in the U.S.A.
Where are they all hidins?
4. The Demograph-it's this
gigantic populaton uter
that Equitable put up at
the World's Fair.
It tells"you where the
girls are?

11:00:

AUGUST SCHOLLE
(President, Michigan AFL-CIO)

I

Speaking on "Reapportionment and the Law"
2:00: MRS. EUNICE BURNS
(Ann Arbor Councilwoman)

REV. ALBERT CLEAGE
(Chairman, Freedom Now Party)
JACKIE VAUGHN, IlI
(Detroit City Council candidate)
DR. ALBERT WHEELER
(Director, Ann Arbor NAACP)

1

I

Why Not Have Free Love?

In a discussion of "Focuses of the Negro Revolt"
3:30: RICHARD DURANT
(14th District Republican leader)
VS.
THOMAS HAYDEN
(Former President, SDS)

Lecture by

5. It gives you the up-to-the-
minute story of the population
explosion.
I've noticed more people

6. Tells you how many babies
are being born, how fast the
population is growing. Stuff
like that.

MANSELL PATTISON, M.D.
Dept. of Psychiatry
University of Cincinnati

Debating on "How to Fight Poverty"
SATURDAY, APRIL 18

UGLI MULTI-PURPOSE ROOM

E

I

®i

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