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March 05, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-05

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

TRIP, MiCRTt.AN UAilF.V

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JESDAY, MA

RCH 5

ndiana Staves Off 'M' Rally,

104-96

Special To The Daily
BLOOMINGTON - Michigan
scored 96 points, more than in any
other game of the season, yet still
lost to Indiana thanks to the al-
most uncanny free throw shoot-
ing of the hurrying Hoosiers at
Bloomington last night, 104-96.
Indiana meshed 34-38 from the
alms stripe, 25 in succession, while
Michigan could manage only a re-
spectable 20-30. The Indiana per-
centage of 89.5 was fifth best in
the history of the Big Ten.
Third Still Possible
The loss left Michigan with a
7-6 record and upped the Hoosiers
to 8-5. Minnesota's loss to Ohio
State last night ended its season
at 8-6. A Michigan win over Wis-
consin Saturday and an Indiana
loss to Ohio State would put
Michigan in a three-way tie for
third place.
The Wolverines trailed consis-
tently last night, leading just once,
14-13, early in the first half. A
basket by Tom Bolyard, the game's
high scorer with 31 points, put
Indiana into the lead which it
held for the duration of the con-
test. The McCracken band extend-
ed its lead to 51-41. at halftime

while Bill Buntin sat on the bench
with three fouls.
The Hoosiers, obviously In an
ornery mood following their very
poor showing against Minnesota,
a 105-73 loss, unleashed their fury
at the beginning of the second
half.

They ran their 10-point lead into
23 in the first three minutes, scor-
ing 15 markers while Michigan
could retaliate with only a meager
2. The score stood 66-43 when the
Wolverines began their gradual
ascent.
Paced by Buntin, who swished

MATMEN EDGE IOWA:
Keen Sees Battle
For Big Ten Title

in 21 of his team-leading 30
points in the second stanza, the
Blue began a thrilling comeback
which fell just short. The Indiana
lead was chipped to five, 96-91,
with two minutes remaining, but
a semi-stall iced the game.
Nears Tidwell's Mark
Buntin's 30 points put him with-
in three points of John Tidwell's
all-time Michigan scoring record
for one season and within four of
M. C. Burton's Michigan scoring
mark in the Big Ten.
The big center was supplement-
ed by 21 points from John Harris,
19 from Captain Tom Cole, and
15 from Bob Cantrell.
Cantrell stuck to Jimmy Rayl
like a nylon stocking, "holding"
him to 23 points, 5 under his aver-
age. It was the Van Arsdale
twins who made the difference be-
tween this game and the one play-

ed at Michigan, which the Wol-
verines wan. 90-86. Tom canned 26
last night while Dick notched 15.
Try Zone Press
What distinguished this game
from the first was the aggressive
rebounding of the twins and a
change in defense for Indiana. In-
stead of playing a straight man-
to-man defense as they did in the
first game they switched to a zone
press.
The guards took men and ball-
hawked while the front line played
a zone defense to neutralize the
superior height of Michigan.
The Wolverines ended up shoot-
ing a remarkable 103 shots, mak-
ing 38 for a 36.9 percentage, while
Indiana got two fewer field goals
in 84 attempts. Michigan's inabil-
ity to hit on tip-ins and short
jumpers accounted for the great
number of shots.

NEW CAPTAIN:
Icers Give
Wilkie Nod
Gordon Wilkie was elected cap-
tain of Michigan's 1963-64 hockey
team yesterday, succeeding Larry
Babcock.
Wilkie, from Regina, Saskat-
chewan, was "sophomore of the
year" in the Western Collegiate
Hockey Association last season and
finished second to Wolverine Cap-
tain Gordon (Red) Berenson in
scoring for Michigan and for the
WCHA. He scored 19 goals and 36
assists for 55 points during the
regular season and the WCHA and
NCAA playoffs.
This season Wilkie had 34 points
(10 goals, 24 assists), only one less
than his WCHA point total for
last season with the playoff to-
tals substracted.
Coach Al Renfrew said, "Gor-
die's a fine boy. He was the logical
choice for captain."
Renfrew pointed out that Wilkie
started slowly -this season, but
came through to end up as the
Wolverines' second-highest scorer
behind sophomore Gary Butler.
"Besides being one of our top
scorers, .he's a team player," said
Renfrew. "He's a leader out there
on the ice."
Renfrew, who was captain of the
Michigan hockey team in 1949,
said that Wilkie would be a
worthy successor to Babcock.
"They're b o t h fine Michigan
men," he said.

discount records
MARCH
SALE
OUR ENTIRE STOCK

I

By JIM BERGER,
Despite his team's 17-12 tri-
umph over Iowa Saturday, Michi-
gan wrestling Coach Cliff Keen
is still looking forward to an up-
hill battle this weekend in the
Big Ten Meet at Evanston.
"It looks like a three-way deal,".
Keen said. "It's going to be be-
tween us, Iowa and Michigan
State."

WINKS THINKS
By Jan Win.kelman

Female Logic

"Ine'out
Michigan."

of ten girls are beautiful, and the tenth comes to

ABOVE STATEMENT is a commonplace in Ann Arbor; and
the athletic department is doing a good job of making the same
belief popular all over the country. The athletic department, as sole
representative of the University in many places, frowns upon the
existence of women cheerleaders and Pom-Porn girls. Anyone who has
seen a televised Big Ten basketball or football game knows what they
are. Every team-in the Big Ten conference has women cheerleaders:
every team, that is, except Michigan.
When national television pans in on an attractive Ohio State
cheerleader and then counters with a close-up of Pete Cox, the
-irony is there for all to see. I do not mean to berate Pete or any
other of the cheerleaders-they are the best. in the conference.
My point is that there is a place at Michigan for girl cheerleaders.
The logical conclusion to be deduced from this is that the Uni.
versity is afraid to display its women. If this were so, I'd have no
quarrel. But-the athletic department does not use this reasoning in
prohibiting female cheerleaders.
Undignified Damsels ...
A T A RECENT meeting of the 'M' Club, Director of Athletics Mr.
H. O. (Fritz) Crisler went on record as saying that the University
would continue to maintain an all-male cheerleader squad. He called
it a noble tradition. By Introducing women onto the athletic field,
Mr. Crisler felt that the University would be yielding to a. wide-
spread but "undignified" practice.
Now I quite agree that there is something faintly undignified
about a grown woman strutting around with a Sousaphone in
front of 100,000 people. Drs. Revelli and Cavender wisely prohibit
a woman from marching with the band. This is sound logic.
However, I would, like to know exactly what is undignified about
Pom-Porn girls or girl cheerleaders. The "golden girls" of Purdue
certainly did that university no harm, neither did the cheerleaders
at Iowa who received more praise than the football team. As for
Pom-Pom girls, what would get you more excited at a basketball
game: a "cute" Pom-Pom girl or the band that plays in the bleachers?
You think that you have found a flaw in my argument because
I have used the word "cute"! Not so fast.
Untapped Potential.. .
OT ONLY have there been women's national diving and gymnas-
tics champions here at the University, there are also Olympic
Gold Medal winners present right now. Nothing makes a Gold-Medal
winner "cute," but from what I've seen, chances are she Is. At the
least, she would carry with her a certain amount of prestige as a
cheerleader.
Besides the ample supply for potential cheerleaders among
swimmers, divers, and gymnasts at the University, Michigan
admits 1800 women annually. We all know that the admissions
department is not infallible. It is bound to make a few mistakes;
invariably a few attractive girls sneak in.
The alumni do not spend $5.00 per ticket to watch classy football
played. It has not been played here in a while. The alumni pay
their money to see a show: to see the band, the halftime show, the
card section, and the cheerleaders.
Mr. Crisler wants to maintain dignity and tradition on the
athletic field. However, in the process he is not fulfilling his job,
which is to please. Although the indoor sport fan realizes the value
of tradition, why follow tradition blindly? Remember, nine out of
ten girls can't be wrong..
Coeds
Have Your Hair Done at 1 Regular Price
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338 S. State Phone NO 8-9693

The victory over Iowa gave
Michigan an unblemished Big Ten
dual meet season. Michigan wres-
tled eight of nine conference op-
ponents and didn't come close to
losing. The ,17-12 win over Iowa
was the closest of the season for
Michigan.
While We're Ahead
"Well, we won all our meets;
maybe we ought to quit," Keen
joked. Unfortunately for the Mich-
igan mentor, it's not that easy.
Yesterday Keen revealed his
"tentative" order for the confer-
ence meet. "I'm not sure yet of
this order, but this is how it stands
as of now," Keen said:
123-lbs.-Carl Rhodes
130-lbs.-Dave Dozeman
137-lbs.--Gary Wilcox
147-lbs.-Lee Deitrick
157-lbs.--Rick Bay
167-lbs.-Chris Stowell
177-lbs.-"God only knows"
Hwt.--Jack Barden
Shuffles Lineup
The question-mark for Keen is
the 177-lb. slot. Throughout the
season Chris Stowell has wrestled
there. Lately Keen has been wres-
tling him at 167-lbs. Against Mich-
igan State Stowell went at 167-
lbs. while regular 157-pounder
Wayne Miller moved up.
Keen's probable choice will be
either Miller, Joe Arcure or possi-
bly Bob Spaly, who wrestled sev-
eral times at heavyweight.
Against the Hawkeyes it was
Chris Stowell who again iced the
meet for Michigan. After split-
ting the first four matches, the
Wolverines and the Hawkeyes tied
the next two. With the score tied
10-10, Stowell pinned Iowa's Rog-
er Schilling at 7:48 and the meet
was won. Barden and Iowa heavy-.
weight Ken Johnson drew and the
finalscore was 17-12. It was the
second straight tie for Barden.
Stowell the Meet
123-lbs.-Rhodes (M) d. Fuller (I),
9-3. ',
130-lbs.-Parker (I) d. Armelagos
(M), 6-2.
137-1bs.-Huff (I) d. Wilcox (M),
14-6.
147-lbs.-Deitrick (M) d. Greenlee
(1), 6-3.
157-lbs.-Miller (M) tied Kohl (I),
1-1.
167-lbs.-Bay (M) tied Combs (I),
1-1.
177-lbs. Stowell (M) pinned
Schilling (1), 7:48.
Hwt.-Barden (M) tied Johnson
(I), 4-4.

Buntin
Harris
Cole
Herner
Cantrell
Tregoning
Pomey
Oosterbaan
Totals

11
9
8
3
5
2
0
0
38
INDIANA

8-11
3-5
3-5
1-1
5-7
0-1
0-0
0-0
20-30

Cannery Row
MICHIGAN
G F.

Bolyard
D. Van Arsdale
T. Van Arsdale
Rayl
Redenbaugh
Totals
MICHIGAN
INDIANA
Big Ten
Ohio State
Illinois
Indiana
Minnesota
MICHIGAN
Wisconsin
Iowa
Northwestern
Michigan State
Purdue

G F PT
12 7-7 4 31
4 7-9 4 15
11 4-4 5 26
7 9-11 3 23
1 7-7 3 9
35 34-38 19 104
41 55- 96
51 53-104
Standings
W L Pct.
11 2 .846
10 3 .769
8 5 .615
8 6 .571
7 6 .538
7 6 .538
5 8 .385
5 8 .385
3 10 .231
2 12 .143

P
4
4
4'
5
4
2
2
2
26

T
30
21
19
7
15
4
0
0
96

LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Indiana 104, Michigan 96
Ohio State 85, Minnesota 65
Wisconsin 75, Iowa 69
Purdue 94, Michigan State 93
Illinois 79, Northwestern- 73
OTHER GAMES
Kansas State 78, Iowa State 71
Duquesne 75, Bradley 74 (ovt)

ALL LABELS

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