63 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA i
AT USTFF MEET:
Vaults to ..Record
* MIWUAKEE WP)-Brian Stern-
berg, a University of Washing-
ton sophomore, cleared 16 feet,
3%/2 inches in the pole vault Sat-
urday night in the first indoor
championships of the U.S. Track
and Field Federation.
Steinberg's vault was the great-
est in U.S. history. Finland's Pen-
tili Nikula, however, cleared 16
feet, 0% inches last Feb. 2.
Sternberg brought the crowd to
its feet with his electrifying vault,
made on his first attempt after
his chief foes bowed out at 16
feet, 2 inch.
After his tremendous vault, of-
ficials raised the bar to 16 feet,
99% inches to give Sternberg a
crack at Nikulas' mark.
In other events Steve Nuller, a
University of Wisconsin junior,
upset Big Ten champion Dale
Lamski of Minnesota in winning
JACKSON, Miss. (M) - Miss-
lssippi officials defied the state's
unwritten law Saturday and back-
ed Mississippi State's move to play
in theNational Collegiate Athletic
Association basketball tournament.
The State College Board, meet-
ing in Jackson, voted 8-3 approval
to let the Southeastern Conference
champs go-although they may
play integrated teams.
Before the meeting, police chas-
ed off four white student pickets.
One of their signs read, "don't
discriminate against whites. Let
Gov. Ross Barnett had thrown
his weight behind moves to block
State, thus apparently prompting
the meeting. Barnett said he per-
sonally felt it was "not for the
best interest" of the school, the
state or the races.
MSU, seventh ranked nationally
with a 21-5 record, had won the
right 'to play in the NCAA tour-
ney for the third straight time. An
unwritten law banning competi-
tion yin integrated sports events
;has blocked the school from play-
The board also expressed a vote
of confidence in W. D. Colvard,
State's president, who made the
decision to go last Saturday night.
He said the team wanted to go.
The faculty and Coach Babe
McCarthy backed Colvard's de-
M. M. Roberts, board member
from Hattiesburg, introduced a
resolution against letting State go.
But the board voted down the
After the ballot board Chairman
Tom Tubb went on record as
favoring State's participation, thus
recording the final vote as 8-3.
One of the 13 iembers was ab-
sent, another was present but did
not have authority to vote on the
MILWAUKEE (MP) - Movies
which reportedly show a finish
which would change the team
point totals in the Big Ten Indoor
Track Championships a week ago
were studied Saturday by a group
of conference coaches.
Indiana's Jim Lavery, chairman
of the Big Ten coaches' commit-
tee, said the group's "finding and
the pictures" will be sent to con-
ference Commission Bill Reed.
"We reviewed films of the 60-
yard dash and also had some still
pictures," Lavery said. "However,
in all fairness to the Iowa and
Michigan track teams, any state-
ment should come from Mr. Reed."
Iowa compiled 43 points in win-
ning its first Big Ten title since
1929 March 2. Official final results
placed Michigan second with 41
However, the films reportedly
show that Michigan's Ken Burnley
may have placed fourth in the
dash. If Burnley is awarded that
spot, Michigan would move into a
tie with Iowa for the champion-
In Chicago, Reed said he will
view the films and make an an-
nouncement Monday. The prece-
dent in the Big Ten is well es-
tablished for changing places and
scores after rechecks of films have
been made. However, it has never
happened where a title is at stake.
the 50-yd. high hurdles Saturday
Nuller captured the hurdles
event in 6.3" seconds after Lamski
tipped his final barrier and had
to settle for second place before
a packed crowd of more than
11,000 at the arena.
Jerry Beaty, a University of
Wisconsin freshman running un-
attached, was third, while Big
Eight hurdles champ Fred Wilke
of Nebraska was fourth.
Bob Moreland, the Big Ten in-
door sprint king from Michigan
State, sped to an easy victory in
the 50-yd. dash, finishing nearly
two strides in front in 5.3 seconds.
Scott Tyler of Miami, Ohio, Uni-
versity was second followed by
Wisconsin's Billy Smith and Lou
With partial results, Michi-
gan runners placed in three of
the events. Kent Bernard fin-
ished third in the 600-yd. run
behind old antaganist Roger
Kerr of Iowa, and Gregory
Pelstar of Missouri. in the 500-
yd. run Dan Hughes and Dave
Romaine finished third and
In the Big Ten meet last
weekend, it was Kerr who
staved off a rally by Bernard in
the mile relay to give Iowa the
championship. A protest in the
60-yd. dash, however, may
eventually. give Michigan at
least a share of the title.
Dave Mills, Purdue's former Big
Ten middle distance ace, won the
500-yd. championship with a best
time of :58.6 in the event run in
Mills, third entering the stretch,
uncorked a blistering kick to nip
Charlie Strong of Oklahoma
State at the finish. Strong was
clocked in the same time. Larry
Clinton, an Indiana graduate stu-
dent, won the first section of the
500 in :58.7 for third place in
the overall standings.
Iowa's Roger Kerr, who set a
Big Ten record of 1:10.2 in win-
ning the 600-yd. championship a
week ago, matched the fastest 600
ever run indoors in Milwaukee.
By TOM ROWLAND
Special To The Daily
ed two new Wolverine title hold-
ers and snatched the Big Ten
Wrestling Championship away
from Iowa here yesterday, 52-42.
Northwestern took third place
with 34 points, and Minnesota's
32 placed fourth. The 1963 mat
championships were a return to
the top spot for Coach Cliff Keen's
crew after a two-year absence.
The Wolverines finished second
in both years, last season to
Iowa, and the year before to
New Michigan conference
champs, sophomore Rick Bay in
the 157-lb. division and heavyman
Jack Barden in the top weight
class, pushed the Wolverine mar-
gin of victory, but the Flue had
the meet cinched even before a
Michigan man touched the mats
in the finals.
The new champs stretched
their lead to 46-35 over the
Hawkeyes in consolation action,
and Steve Parker one of three
Iowa finalists,, suffered a wrist
injury on Friday and was forced to
forfeit his 130-lb. match to Louis
Kennedy of Minngsota.
Bay won his Big Ten medal
over Indiana's Bill Galvin, pow-
ering his way to a 5-2 win. An
early takedown followed by an es-
cape at the start of the second
period put the Wolverine on top
of a 3-0 lead going into the final
.Barden's title win came a little
tougher. Up against the 1962
heavyweight champ Roger Pillath,
who Barden had pinned earlier
this year, the Michigan anchor-
man had to pick up his winning
points in overtime after the regu-
lation time spare-down brought
a 1-1 tie. And in the extra two
periods, Barden poured it on.
After an escape burly Jack flat-
tened Pillath for predicament
points and followed with like
action in the required second
two-minute overtime period.
Minnesota's Lonnie Rubis' late
surge nosed out Wolverine sopho-
more Lee Deitrick for the 147-lb.
crown, 9-6. It was 5-4, Rubis, go-
ing into the final- period when a
Deitrick reversal put Michigan
into a 6-5 advantage with a Goph-
er riding time point coming. Deit-
rick's bid for the pin and the
147-lb. title went awry when
D o w n in the consolation
bracket where Michigan first
started stepping away from the
Hawkeyes, Carl Rhodes' late take-
Two Individual Winners
down earned him a 6-5 measure
of Okla Johnston for the 123-1b.
Dave Dozeman took the 130-lb.
consolation final .match from
Terry Torrence of Northwestern,
8-4. "Doze" chalked up predica-
ment points with the score knot-
ted at 4-4 in the final period
and added two more on riding
P a ul Mergen of Wisconsin
downed Michigan's Chris Stowell
in the 167-lb. consolation, 5-4.
Iowa's two competing finalists,
Tom Huff at 137-lbs. and Steve
Combs at 167-ltbs. both walked off
with individual titles. Huff, named
afterwards as the most outstand-
ing wrestler of the meet, pinned
Ohio State's Joe Piccioni in 2.29.
Combes crunched William Roy of
Illinois, 9-1, with 4:42 of riding
time to spare.
First seeded Bob Plaskas of
Northwestern collected the 123-
lb. medal with a 5-2 decision over
OSU's Gary Joseph. And Wildcat
Don Evans upset Indiana's Dick
Isel for the 177-lb. title, 2-1.
Wisconsin trailed the leaders
with 23 points, and Indiana fol-
lowed in sixth place with 22. Ohio
State's 18 points was seventh.
Michigan State's sagging Spar-
tans could only manage to muster
up 16 and Purdue and Illinois
anchored the standing with 13
and 12 respectively.
123-lbs.-Rhodes (M) d. Johnson
130-lbs.-Dozeman (M) d. Tor-
rence (NU), 8-4.
137-lbs.=Quaday (Minn) d. James
147-lbs.-Gibson (Pur) d. Greenlee
157-ibs.-Fry (MSU) d. Martin
167-lbs.-Mergen (Wis) d. Stowel
177-bs.-Parr (Wis) forfeited to
Hwt.-Jaklick (NU) d. Conaway
123-lbs.-Plaskas (NU) d. Joseph
130-lbs.-Parker (Iowa) forfeited
to Kennedy (Minn).
137-lbs.-Huff (Iowa) pinned Pie-
cioni (OSU), 2:29.,
147-lbs.-Rubis (Minn) d. Deitrick
157-lbs.-Bay (M) d. Galvin (Ind),
167-lbs.-Combs (Iowa) d. Roy
177-lbs.-Evans (NU) d. Isel (Ind),
Hwt.-Barden (M) d. Pillath
Ohio State 1s
Michigan State 16
Tankers Finish Second Behind Indiana
By BOB ZWINCK
Special To The Daily
I LAFAYETTE-Indiana was not
to be denied first place in the Big
Ten Swimming Championships
which concluded here last night.
Their total of 2381/4 points far
outdistanced the second place
challengers. Michigan, however,
withstood a determined Minnesota
bid to capture second by the slim
margin of 1471/2 to 1401/2,
Ohio State finished fourth with
115% and Michigan State was
fifth with 841/2. The other teams
in order of finish were Purdue
331/2, Wisconsin 19, Northwest-
ern 12, Iowa 111/2, and Illinois
The Gophers took three firsts
in yesterday's final seven events
to put the pressure on the Wol-
Minnesota Swim Duo
Gives Michigan Trouble
By DAVE GOOD
Special To The Daily
LAFAYETTE -. Minnesota's
Steve Jackman and Wally Rich-
ardson kept trying to kick them
back in last night, but Michigan's
swimmers just managed to climb
out of the hole they had put them-
selves in Thursday with a costly
disqualification in the medley re-
In edging the Gophers for sec-
ond place in the Big Ten cham-
pionships the Wolverines had to
overcome the most spectacular
twosome in one of the fastest con-
ference meets on record.
Michigan could pull only two
seconds and two thirds during the
entire individual competition, but
fulfilled Coach Gus Stager's pre-
diction that team depth might be
able to produce enough points for
Jackman and Richardson be-
tween them accounted for six
Gopher victories, compared with
nine for Indiana and one each for
Michigan State and Ohio State,
which both flopped miserably in
the team competition.
Jackman, as expected, won the
50- and 100-yd. freestyles in rec-
ord times (:21.0 and :47.3), but
it was Richardson, an unproven
sophomore, who nearly finished
off Michigan. He trounced Indi-
ana's Fred Schmidt and Lary
Schulhof by swimming the two
fastest butterfly races in history-
:50.6 for the 100 and 1:53.7 for
Then, swimming the third and
fourth legs, respectively, on both
relay teams, Richardson and Jack-
man were responsible for upset-
ting Indiana in the medley and
Michigan State in the freestyle-
both in collegiate record times.
For Michigan, sophomore Ed
Bartsch became the Wolverines'
top star, although he disappointed
both himself and Stager with his
He added a third place in the
100-yd. backstroke last night to
his second in the 200 on Friday.
Both times he defeated defending
NCAA champion L. B. Schaefer, of
Ohio State, but still couldn't make
it. to the top.
Michigan State's Jeff Mattson
pulled off one of the big surprises
of the meet by beating the field
in the 100, although Bartsch said
he picked Mattson last week as
the man to watch.
Michigan's only other runner-up
besides Bartsch was senior breast-
stroker Dick Nelson, twice NCAA
champion, who lost out to Indi-
ana's Chet Jastremski for the sec-
ond straight year. Last night he
swam his second fastest time ever,
1:01.5, and was just able to hold
off Indiana's Ken Nakasone in the
battle for second.
Frank Berry, who swam a strong
third in the 200-yd. freestyler Fri-
day night, lost a chance to get
into the money for a second time
yesterday when he was disquali-
fled in his 100 heat for failing to
touch on his final turn.
He had been stroking even with
Michigan State's Mike Wood up
to that time and eventually wound
up second in his heat.
Berry, however, did anchor the
freestyle relay team to a new var-
sity record of 3:17.8 in the after-
noon preliminaries by splitting
:48.2 for his 100 yds. Stager com-
mented, "For the first time it looks
as though Frank can become a
really great swimmer. He's goe de-
In the finals of the freestyle re-
lay Michigan ended up fourth
after second place in the meet had
already been cinched.
Although the 100 freestyle was
the 'only event in which the Wol-
verines failed to advance a man
missed the last qualifying spot
when Ohio State's John Plain
touched him out in a swim-off.
verines by pulling into a 17-point
lead at one point. But losing val-
uable points in the breaststroke,
diving and the 1650-yd. freestyle
deprived Minnesota of second.
Steve Jackman of Minnesota
established a new Big Ten record
of 47.3 in the 100-yd. freestyle
as he easily outdistanced the field.
Ralph Allen captured a third for
Michigan's S t e v e Thrasher
placed seventh after dropping a
swim-off for the sixth and final
qualifying position. Jim Riutta
tied for eleventh.
In an extremely close 100-yd.
backstroke contest, Michigan
State's Jeff Mattson touched out
Hoosier flash Tom Stock by .2 of
a second in a 54.6. The top four
swimmers took the turn after 50
yards almost simultaneously.
Mattson turned it on to win the
race at the very end. Ed Bartsch
of Michigan finished third, just
a shade ahead of defending
champion L. B. Schaefer of Ohio
Dick Nelson chased home Indi-
ana's Chet Jastremski in the 100-
yd. breaststroke. Chet the Jet sped
to a 1:00.9 race with Nelson right
behind at 1:01.5.
For a short time Ken Nakasone
of Indiana threatened to nudge
Nelson down to third, but his bid
folded in the stretch.
Coach Gus Stager then un-
coiled his three-four-six power
punch in the 1650-yd. freestyle to
knock Minnesota flat. Being down
by over four points, Michigan
vaulted into an eight point lead
over Minnesota with the combin-
ation of Tom Dudley (who was
third), Rob Burry (fourth), and
John Dumont (sixth).
New York 5, Montreal 2
Toronto 5, Detroit 3
NCAA MAJOR COLLEGE REGIONALS
Oklahoma City 70, Colo. St. U. 67
Youngstown 65, Buffalo 53
Texas 65, Texas Western 47
Kansas 49, Oklahoma 48
Colorado 69, Kansas State 56
Colgate 69, Connecticut 67 (ovt)
John Carroll 92, Case Tech 60
Fordham 59, Holy Cross 57
Bradley 66, St. Louis 60
Bradley 66, St. Louis 60
Iona 83, Seton Hall 79
Xavier (Ohio) 89, St. Bonaventure 75
Kansas 49, Oklahoma St. 48
Wash. & Jeff. 68, Western Reserve 51
Of course, Indiana finished first
and second in this new event,
which is some 10 yards longer
than last year's 1500 meters, and
thus established a new record.
But this is just incidental since
the Hoosiers had already gather-
ed more points after only two
days of the championships than
second place Michigan had col-
lected after the third day.
Alan Somers did, though, hap-
pen to spiash to .a 17.36.0 clock-
ing. This was 1.5 seconds faster
than his record set last year in
the Big Ten at the slightly short-
er distance. Gary Verhoever was
runner-up at 17:54.7.
Phenomenal Minnesota sopho-
more Wally Richardson sailed
past such butterfly stars as Lary
Schulhof and Fred Schmidt of
Indiana and Jeff Longstreth of
Michigan in 50.6. This time bet-
ters the American, NCAA and Big
Lou Vitucci of Ohio State easily
took the three-meter diving. He
amassed 540.05 points. Second
place finished Rick Gilbert of In-
100-YD. FREESTYLE-1. Jackman
(Minn); 2. B. Wood (MSU); 3. Allen
(Minn); 4. M. Wood (MSU); 5. Plain
(OSU); 6. Hayden Ind); 7. THRASH-
ER (M); 8. Inpyn (P); 9. McMillan
(Wis); 10. Stauffer (Minn); 11. Mull
(OSU), RIUTTA (M) (tie). Time:
:47.3 (Big Ten record).
100-YD. BACKSTROKE-1 Matt-
son (MSU); 2. Stock (Ind); 3.
BARTSCH (M); 4. Schaefer (OSU);
5. Ericksen (Minn); 6. Burns (Ind);
7. Burke (Pur); S. Peterson (Minn);
9. Phillips (OSU);, 10. Oberg (Mini)
and REISSING (M) (tie); 12. Leesch
(NU). Time: :54.6.
100-YD. BREASTSTROKE--1. Jas-
tremski (Ind); 2. NELSON (M); 3.
Nakasone (Ind); 4. Luken (Minn);
5. Andersen (Ind) and Norvell (OSU)
(tie); 7. Ockerse (OSU); 8. BODO-
LAY (M) and BAKER (M) (tie); 10.
Driver (MSU); 11. Stover (OSU); 12.
Milota (Minn). Time: 1:00.9.
1650-YD. FREESTYLE-i. Somers
(I'd); 2. Verhoeven (Ind); 3. DUD-
LEY (M); 4. BURRY (M); 5. Wick-
ens (Pur); . DUMONT (M); 7.
Shima (OSU); 8. Townsend (Ind); 9.
Helgemo (Minn); 10. Watts (MSU);
11. Nordstrom (OSU); 12. Anderson
(Min). Time: 17:26.0 (new' event--
Big Ten record).
100-YD. BUTTERFLY-1. Richard-
son (Minn); 2. Schulhof (Ind); 3.
Schmidt (Ind); 4. LONGSTRETH
(M); 5. Ellis (Minn); 6. Wagner
(Ind); 7. REPPERT (M); 8. Spreit-
zer (Ill); 9. Bergman (Minn) and
Strong (MSU) (tie); 11. MOORE
(M); 12. Clark (OSU). Time: :50.6
diana had 525.45 points. Juan
Botella of OSU took third.
Pete Cox, Ed Boothman, and
John Candler of Michigan placed
fifth, sixth and ninth respectively.
In the final event, the 400-yd.
freestyle relay, Minnesota broke
all the records with a 3:13.4 time.
Michigan State's defending cham-
pion relay team wound up sec-
ond. Indiana's quartet took third
and Michigan was fourth.
One of Michigan's most pleasant
surprises yesterday was Jeff Long-
streth, who came in fourth in the
record 100-yd. butterfly. His time,
:53.2, was just three-tenths oif
Dave Gillanders' varsity record.
Before that, Longstreth had
placed seventh in both the 400-yd.
individual medley and the 200-yd.
butterfly and had swum a good
:53.0 on the third leg of the near-
disastrous medley relay Thursday,
which would have set the new
varsity record except for the dis-
That cost Michigan 11 points for
the third place they would have
claimed, but as it turned out, they
really didn't need it anyway.
(American, Big Ten, and NCAA rec-
THREE-METER DIVING-1. vi-
tucci (OSU); 2. Gilbert (Ind); 3. Bo-
teila (OSU); 4. Dinsley (Ind); 5.
COX (M); 6. BOOTHMAN (M); 7.
Glueck (OSU); S. Walker (Ind); 9.
CANDLER (M); 10. Robbins (Iowa);
11. LeVois (Iowa); 12. VanLowe
(MSU). Points: 540.05.
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY-1.
Minnesota; 2. Michigan State; 3. In-
diana; 4. MICHIGAN; 5. Ohio State;
6. Purdue; 7. Wisconsin; 8. Illinois;
9. Northwestern; 10. Iowa. Time:
3:13.4 (NCAA and Big Ten records).
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