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March 17, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-17

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

THE MICHIIGAN DAILY

Relay;

Two-Mile

Relay

Team Second

AT VARSITY POOL:
Wolverine Swimmers Face Power ful H oosiers

V

By BILL BULLARD
Many superlatives have been
used to describe this season's In-
diana swimming team.
But swimming fans will have
an opportunity to see and judge
the renowned Hoosiers for them-
selves this afternoon at 3 p.m. in
the Varsity Pool in a dual meet
with the Michigan Wolverines.
World record-holders Chet Jas-
tremski, Ted Stickles and Tom
Stock are just three of the super-
stars that Indiana Coach Jim
Counsilman can count on for vic-
tory this afternoon.
The meet won't be a runaway

BENNIE McRAE
.. wins hurdles

MEETS CLARKSON TONIGHT:
Tech Romps over St. Lawrence, 6-1

for Indiana, ;however. Coach Gus
Stager's young team has been
steadily improving throughout the
season. Two weeks ago at Bloom-
ington the,, Wolverines recorded
their best performances to date in
taking second behind Indiana in
the Big Ten Swimming Meet.
Since the Hoosiers are not al-
lowed to compete in the NCAA
championships at the end of the
month because of football recruit-
ing violations, the Michigan meet
will be their last competition of
the season.
To Defend Title
Michigan swimmers are prepar-
ing to defend their NCAA Cham-
pionship at Columbus and will be
after their best times of the sea-
son against Indiana. Added incen-
tive for Wolverine seniors-Cap-
tain Bill Darnton, Fred Wolf, Ron
Jaco, Jim Kerr; Dennis Floden
and Win Pendleton-will be their
last appearances at home in their
college careers.
Indiana power was fully appar-
ent at the Big Ten Meet when
Hoosier swimmers broke four
American, four NCAA, and eight
Big Ten records. In addition, one
NCAA and one Big Ten record
were tied.
The Hoosiers revealed an almost
unbeatable 1-2 combination in the
specialty strokes and great depth
in the freestyle distance races in
winning their second straight Big
Ten title. Nevertheless, it would
take only a slight slip by the
Hoosiers and a little improve-
ment by the Wolverines to change
the predicted results in most
events.

Hockey Association champions,
did not fall victim to overconfi-
dence as Michigan did the night
before. Tech was in complete con-
trol of the game from the start of
Most Valuable
UTICA-Michigan's Red Ber-
enson has been unanimously
chosen as the most valuable
player in the WCHA for 1961-
62. Center Gordon Wilkie was
named sophomore of the year.
Besides Wilkie, Don Rodgers
and Bob Gray were named to
the conference's second team.
the second period. The Larries'
first goal was also their\ last.
Hermanson Breaks Ice
Senior center 'Don Hermanson
scored the first two goals for the
Huskies. Scott Watson, Allan Pe-
terson, Louis Angotti, and John
Ivanitz tallied the others.
St. Lawrence began the scoring.
With two Tech defensemen, Henry
Akervall and Bob Pallante, sitting
out penalties, Larry center Jim
McInnes knocked in a rebound
from off the boards behind Tech
goalie Gary Baumann at 11:09 of
the first period.
Tech tallied at 14:20 on a power
SCORES
World Hockey Tournament
United States 12, Switzerland 1
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
NCAA Regionals
Ohio State 93, W. Kentucky 73
Kentucky 81, Butler 60
Wake Forest 96, St. Joseph's (Phila)
85 (ovt.)
Colorado 67, Texas Tech 60
Villanova 79, NYU 76
Oregon State 69, Pepperdine (Calif) 67
Cincinnati 66, Creighton 46.

play. Angotti centered the puck to
Hermanson, who was just waiting
outside the crease to deflect it by
St. Lawrence goalie Richie Broad-
belt.
Hermanson's second goal at
10:11 of the second frame was al-
most a carbon copy of his first.
This time defenseman Henry Ak-
ervall set him up. The Huskies
took a 3-1 lead when Gary Begg
rushed on the left wing to set up
Watson, who had only to poke it
by the helpless Larry goalie.
In the third period it was all
Michigan Tech. The Larries, who
skated their best in the first two
periods, just couldn't keep up the
vicious pace set by the men from
the copper country.

Hockey Coaches Convene,
Discuss Canadian Players

Michigan chances for first and
second places are best in the div-
ing and freestyle sprints. Wolver-
ines Ron Jaco and Pete Cox plac-
ed above both Indiana divers, Tom
Dinsley and Keith Craddock, in
both diving events at Bloomington.
While no Indiana swimmer made
the Big Ten finals in the 50- or
100-yd. freestyle races, Jim Kerr
placed in the finals for Michi-
gan.
Hoosiers Sweep 440
The distance freestyle events
will be closely contested if the Big
Ten Meet is any indication. In
the 440-yd. freestyle, Alan Som-
ers, Pete Sintz, Mike Troy, and
Claude Thompson finished 1-2-3-4
for Indiana and Bill Darnton, Roy
Burry, John Dumont, and Warren
Uhler placed 5-6-7-8 for Michi-
gan. Somers qualified first in the
preliminaries and the next five
swimmers were within 1.1 seconds
of each other.
Bill Darnton was only .2 of a
second from the 2:02.0 times of
Tom Verth and Alan Somers, who
tied for second in the Big Ten
220-yd. freestyle finals. Pete Sintz
was fifth at 2:02.9.
Indiana's medley relay team set
a Big Ten, American, and NCAA
record of 3:36.9, which is out of
reach of Michigan's third place
finisher. This will be balanced by
Michigan's superior freestyle re-
lay team which placed third, 2.8
seconds ahead of the Indiana
sixth-place team.
The Hoosiers are capable of win-
ning first and second places in the
200-yd. individual medley, 200-yd.
backstroke, 200-yd. butterfly, and
200-yd breaststroke. Whether or
not the Hoosiers are still up to
their record-smashing perform-
ances in these events, they will
be challenged by Wolverines at
least for second place.
Grand Slam
Ted Stickles (2:00.1), Chet Jas-
tremski (2:00.8), and Cary Trem-
ewan (2:03.9) placed 1-2-3 in the
Big Ten finals of the 200-yd. in-
dividual medley. All three swim-
mers broke the old Big Ten rec-
SI ZENTNER
and his Orchestra
in
CONCERT
Tuesday, March 20, 8 P.M.
PEASE AUDITORIUM
Eastern Michigan-Ypsilanti
Tickets $1.00
on sale at the Disc Shop
\
-1-}

ord and Stickles time was also a
NCAA and American record.
In the 200-yd. backstroke, Amer-:
ican, NCAA, and Big Ten records
were set by Tom Stock in 1:56.2.
Third-place winner Ted Stickles
(2:03.2) and fourth-place winner
Wolverine Mike Reissing (2:04.5)
will fight it out for second.
Mike Troy's 1:56.9 in the finals
of the 200-yd. butterfly set new
American, NCAA, and Big Ten rec-
ords. Teammate Lary Schulhof

(1:58.0) was second and Michi-
gan's Jeff Moore (2:02.0) and Enn
Mannard (2:02.4) were fourth and
fifth respectively.
Chet Jastremski (2:13.9) and
Ken Nakasone (2:16.6) were first
and second in the 200-yd. breast-
stroke although Jastremski did
not break his pending NCAA and
American records, just his Big Ten
records. Jon Baker (2:17.0) and
Dick Nelson (2:18.0) have a chance
to pull an upset in this race.

-Daily-Bruce Taylor
FASTER, FASTE--Michigan breaststrokers Dick Nelson (shown
above), Jon Baker and Geza Bodolay will have the unenviable
opportunity of trying to split up Indiana's Chet Jastremski and
Ken Nakasone today when the Wolverines go up against the
Hoosiers in a dual meet here.

d

Small Larose Tall on Talent

By JIM BERGER
special To The Daily
UTICA-Professionalism in col-
lege hockey -was one of the lead-
ing topics of discussion in yester-
day afternoon's meeting of the
American Hockey Coaches Asso-
ciation 16th annual convention.
Michigan Coach Al Renfrew,
president of. the convention, gave
a discussion of Junior 'A' Cana-
dian hockey players in the college
ranks as the first order of busi-
ness. He reported on the progress
of the National Collegiate Ath-
letic Association committee head-
ed by Michigan's Big Ten faculty
representative, Marcus Plant. The
committee's purpose was to inves-
tigate if Junior 'A' players were
professionals by NCAA standards.
Not Much Success
According to Renfrew, the com-
mittee had met with little success
by sending out forms to 40 Jun-
ior 'A' hockey teams. The com-
mittee then decided to send peo-
ple to Canada to do the investiga-
tions. Renfrew reportedthe re-
sults had been found and they
will be presented to the NCAA in
its spring meetings on April 24-
25.
Coach Amo Bessone of Michi-
gan State started a rather heated
discussion when he asked the con-
ference to go on record as to its
opinions concerning the participa-
tion of Junior 'A' players in Amer-
ican college hockey.
Both Bessone and Coach John
Mariucci of Minnesota made, it
clear they were against the par-
ticipation of Junior 'A' players.
Mariucci contradicted himself
when he said it was unfair to the
American student when he is de-
prived of an education so some
Canadian Junior 'A' might go to
an American college to play hock-
ey. However, the Minnesota coach
went on to say that he would glad-
ly have any Canadian boy play for
him as long as he didn't play
Junior 'A.'
The discussion about Junior 'A'
hockey centers around the point
that on some Canadian teams (not
all), the players receive a salary,
the maximum of which is 60 dol-

lars a week. Clearly the receiving
of such a salary makes the ath-
lete ineligible under NCAA rules.
Age Factor
Another point concerning Jun-
ior 'A' players is their age. Many
of the coaches felt that a certain
age ceiling should be put on Cana-
dian players playing American col-
lege hockey.
Another matter that came be-
fore the convention conference was
the naming of the site for the
1963 and 1964 NCAA hockey tour-
nament. Boston College will play
host next year and Brown Uni-
versity of Providence, R.I., will
sponsor it in 1964.
Renfrew was again elected pres-
ident of the Association, complet-
ing a two-year term.
Pro Scores
EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Chicago (A) 10, Kansas City 7
St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 6
Cincinnati 5, New York (N) 3
Washington 5, Minnesota 2
Chicago (N)B , San Francisco 7
Houston 9, Boston 1
Cleveland 10, Los Angeles (A) 2
Detroit vs. Philadelphia, rain
New York (A) vs. Pittsburgh, rain
Baltimore 9, Los Angeles (N) 4
NBA PLAYOFFS
Western Division
Detroit 123, Cincinnati 122
Eastern Division
Philadelphia 110, Syracuse 103
WATCH FOR
The
Varsity

wsl
7!7' 1

in top flight competition, the
rookie performer began to reap
the laurels of his winning efforts.
In his first major meet he won
first place in the novice division
of the Canadian National Gym-
nastics Championships , held in
Toronto when he was 15. He also
swept regional-honors in the Que-
bec Province Championships by
taking, the novice, junior, and
senior titles in three successive
years.
Junior Champion
Besides many smaller meets La-
rose then went on to capture first
place in the all-around in the
junior division (20 and under) of
the Canadian National Champion-
ships. Later, competing against
such stars as William Weiler,
Canadian National all - around
champion and Rich Khein, 1961
national champion, in the senior
division of the Canadian cham-
pionships in 1959 the young
French-Canadian was a fourth-
place finisher.
One of those who were to size
up the potential of the fledgling
performer was Michigan gymnas-
tics coach Newt Loken. "I first met
Newt in the CNC's in Montreal
when I was 15. Athletic scholar-
ships aren't given in Canada so in
the choice between Michigan and
Michigan State I followed Newt,"
adds Larose.
Coach Loken has not regretted
Larose's decision.

On1Cwnpu i 2
(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)

THE GRASS IS ALWAYS GOLDER
The academic world, as we all know, is loaded with dignity and
ethics, with lofty means and exalted ends, with truth and beauty.
In such a world a heinous thing like faculty raiding-colleges en-
ticing teachers away from other colleges-is not even thinkable.
However, if the dean of one college happens-purely by
chance, mind you-to run into a professor from another college,
and the professor happens to remark-just in passing, mind you
-that he is discontented with his present position, why, what's
wrong with the dean making the professor an offer? Like the
other afternoon, for instance, Dean Sigafoos of Gransmire
Polytech, finding himself in need of a refreshing cup of oolong,
dropped in quite by chance at the Discontented Professors
Exchange where he discovered Professor Stuneros from the
English Department of Kroveny A and M sitting over a pot of
lapsang soochong and shrieking "I Hate Kroveny A and M!"
Surely there was nothing improper in the dean saying to the
professor, "Leander, perhaps you'd like to come over to us. I
think you'll find our shop A-OK."
(It should be noted here that all English professors are named
Leander, just as all psychics professors are named Fred. All
sociology professors are, of course, named Myron, all veterinary
medicine professors are named Rover, and all German professors
are named Hansel and Gretel. All deans, are, of course, named
Attila.)
But I digress. Leander, the professor, has just been offered a
job by Attila, the dean, and he replies, "Thank you, but I
don't think so."
"And I don't blame you," says Attila, stoutly. "I under-
stand Kroveny has a fine little library."
"Well, it's not too bad," says Leander. "We have 28 volumes
in all, including a mint copy of Nancy Drew, Girl Detective."
"Very impressive," says Attila. "Us now, we have 36 million
volumes, including all of Shakespeare's first folios and the Dead
Sea Scrolls."
"Golly whiskers," says Leander.
"But of course," says Attila, "you don't want to leave
Kroveny where, I am told, working conditions are tickety-boo."
"Oh, they're not too bad," says Leander. "I teach 18 hours
of English, 11 hours of optometry, 6 hours of forestry, coach the
fencing team, and walk Prexy's cat twice a day."
"A full, rich life," says Attila. "At our school you'd be some-
what less active. You'd teach one class a week, limited to four A
students. As to salary, you'd start at $50,000 a year, with
retirement at full pay upon reaching age 29."
"Sir," says Leander, "your offer is most fair but you must
understand that I owe a certain loyalty to Kroveny."
"I not only understand, I applaud," says Attila. "But before
you make a final decision, let me tell you one thing more. We
supply Marlboro cigarettes to oui faculty-all you want at all
times."
"Gloryosky !" cries Leander, bounding to his feet. "You mean
Marlboro, the filter cigarette with the unfiltered taste-
Marlboro, the cigarette with better makin's -Marlboro that

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