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March 14, 1963 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY TRC

URSDAY, MARCH 14, 1963

inker Reissing Eyes NCAA Meet IBIG TEN STATISTICS:
__'M' Takes R,

t

eboundmig Crown

<+

By STU DEUTSCH
In March, 1962, the All-Amer-
a swimming selections were
lade.
The name Michael Reissing
wice appeared in the selections,
or the 200 yd. backstroke and
he backstroke leg of the 400 yd.
iedley relay. These honors capped
fine season for Reissing who had
laced fourth in the Big Ten
feet at the distance of 200 yds.,
nd had swum with the third-
lace 400 yd. medley relay team,
His 200 yd. victory was a varsity
ecord of 2:04.2. However, two
eeks later, in a dual meet against
idiana, he lowered his own record
y .7 seconds, to 2:03.7, a mark
rhich stood until Ed Bartsch
roke it this year.
Home Grown

.i s r r^f rY.i / Py/ i.. 4

Tom Stock of Indiana, L. B.
Schaefer of Ohio State, and Ted
Stickles of Indiana. However, Ed
Bartsch, Michigan's speedy sopho-
more nosed out Schaefer for sec-
ond place, the reason why Reis-
sing fell from fourth to fifth.
And, in the 100 yd. backstroke,
he tied for tenth place, to account
for 5% points (Michigan edged
Minnesota, 147%/-1401/2).
Optimistic
With his fastest time coming
just before the NCAA meet to be
held March 28, 29, and 30. Mike
is looking forward to giving a fine
performance in his last races for
Michigan.
He expects to do well personally,
and qualify for the finals. "There
are seven swimmers faster than
I am in the nation at 200 yds., but

two of them swim for Indiana, and
so can't compete in the NCAA
meet (Indiana is on probation).
That leaves five and there are six
qualifying places for the finals,
so I expect to place."
He also expects the team as a
whole to do well, and picks them
to place fourth at the meet, be-
hind Minnesota (Steve Jackman
and Walt Richardson should be
enough to score 60 points between
them), Yale and Southern Cali-
fornia.
Polo Player
Besides swimming, Reissing is
a member of the water polo club
which is fighting for recognition.
In their one game this year, they
trounced a Princeton team, 10-3.
In high school he was on tne
state championship water polo

team for two years, 1957 and 1958.
Thus, in three years at Michi-
gan, Reissing has had a solid role
in the fortunes of the Wolverines.
He has set a varsity record, scored
all three years in the Big Ten
meet, and scored consistently in
dual meets. This year he hopes
and expects to top off his career
by scoring in the NCAA meet, and
should be able to do so. It would
be a fitting finale to a fine career
as a Michigan backstroker.

By SANDY REISMAN
Michigan, mostly on the strength
of Bill Buntin's league-leading
performance, headed the Big Ten
in team rebounding this past cage
season.
The Wolverines, who finished in
a tie for fourth, picked off 680
rebounds, 33 more than Wisconsin.
Illinois finished third with 627.
Indiana's hot-shooting Hoosiers,

SPORTS SHORTS:
Court Decision To Bar
Mississippi State Cagers

Reissing, like many Wolverine
athletes, grew up in Michigan. He
started swimming, competitively at
12 in neighborhood meets in his
home town of Detroit. Soon after
he entered Redford High, where
he was a swimmer for four years.
He helped lead Redford to, three,
Metropolitan League champion-
ships. As a senior Reissing cap-,
tained his team.
Following his brother Ted, who
swam the backstroke for Michigan
in 1956, 1957 and 1958, and placed
third in the Big Ten meet, Reis-
sing entered Michigan in Septem-
ber, 1959, bringing with him an
ability to swim, a fine high school
record, and a University of Mich-
igan shield for outstanding schol-
ars and athletes.
As a sophomore he swam in
several dual meets for Michigan,
and scored two points in the Big
Ten meet that year.
Comeback
This year, as a senior, Reissing
had been having troubles until the
Big Ten meet. However, he regain-
ed the form he showed in his jun-
ior year under the stimulus of
extreme competition, and swam
his fastest time ever for 200 yds.,
2:03.1 seconds. In doing this, he
took fifth place behind the three
swimmers who beat him in 1962,

SENIOR BACKSTROKER-Mike Reissing, who last week in the
Big Ten meet swam the best time he has ever swum for 200 yds.
With the NCAA meet coming up, he is at top speed and expects to
do even better, and should qualify for the finals.

ATTENTION AFFILIA TES !
LEADERSHIP and EXPERIENCE
are available to you now
in the Interfraternity Council.
SIGN UP FOR A COMMITTEE
POSITION THIS THURSDAY,

!

March

14--4:30 p.m.-3545 S.A.B.

DECISION BOOED:
Clay Downs
Jones in 10
NEW YORK R-) - Rocked in
the first round, cocky Cassius
Clay rallied to gain a narrow, un-
popular 10-round decision over
Doug Jones of New York at Madi-
son Square Garden last night.
The self-proclaimed" greatest
heavyweight of them all" looked
far from that as he failed to even
score a knockdown over his small-
er rival.
The capacity crowd of 18,732 let
loose with a storm of boos and
cries of "fake" seconds after the
unanimous verdict was announced:
Judge Frank Forbes and Judge
Artie Aidala 5-4-1 each in rounds;
and Referee Joe Loscalzo 8-1-1.
The A? card had Jones in front,
5-4-1.
Only a sweep of the last two
rounds carried the undefeated
Clay from the brink of disaster.
He won those two rounds from all
of the officials and that won it.
Never once did the 202%-lb.
Clay, a 3-1 favorite, come close to
flooring his 188-lb. rival. The 21-
year-old Louisville contender had
predicted "Jones will fall in four."

By The Associated Press
JACKSON, Miss.-Chancellor L.
B. Porter signed a temporary or-
der yesterday to prohibit Missis-
sippi State University's basketball,
team from playing in the National
Collegiate playoffs at East Lansing
tomorrow.
But a spokesman for the univer-
sity said last night the school's
basketball team has no intention
at present of withdrawing from the
tourney.
The statement by a spokesman
for the athletic department came
several hours after the injunction:
"We have received no official
word and have not gotten any
court orders," said the spokes-
man, who declined to be identified
by name. "As of 9:20 tonight, we
are going to the tournament. We
will leave as scheduled tomorrow."
Injunction
Porter signed the temporary
injunction at Brandon and attor-
neys filed it with the Hinds Coun-
ty chancery clerk here.
It forbids spending State's mon-
ey for mixed athletic activities
outside the state and from breach-
ing what it termed the public
policy against integrated athletics.
State Sen. Billy Mitts of Enter-
prise and B. W. Lawson secured
the injunction against the State
College Board, its members and
Mississippi State University of fi-
cials.
In Starkville, Coach Babe Mc-
Carthy declined immediate- com-
ment. Other university officials
were not available.
Leave Today
The state basketball team was
scheduled to leave today for the
NCAA tournament and play Loy-
ola of Chicago tomorrow night.
Loyola -has four Negro starters.
In the order signed by Judge
Porter, the two men said the de-
cision of the State College Board
to permit the trip previously auth-
orized by MSU President D. W.
Colvard "is contrary to the pub-
lic policy of the citizens in this
state and the majority of the citi-
zens of this state do not uphold
the board."
Theysaid the trip would result
in athletic competition against
teams with "members other than
the white race.,
LANSING-Gov. George Rom-
ney's plan to boost the state tax
on horse racing was reluctantly
approved by the House State Af-
fairs Committee yesterday, clear-
ing the way for his proposed $25
million, 100,000-seat Olympic Sta-
dium in Detroit.
The approval of the parimutuel-
tax increase came under orders
from a special House Republican
caucus, by nearly a two-to-one
margin.

SOUTH BEND, Ind.-Joe Ku-
harich resigned as Notre Dame's
head football coach yesterday, re-
newing Irish gridiron headaches
of recent years both on the field
and in the coaching ranks.
Kuharich's resignation, coming
shortly before the start of spring
football, came as a surprise des-
pite the fact that rumors floated
freely last fall that the former
professional mentor was on his
way out.
Notre Dame quickly announced
that freshman coach Hugh Devore
would serve as interim coach for
the 1963 season and that Kuharich
would take an administrative posi-
tion with the National Football
League.
Buntin Top
Scorer; Sets
Two Marks
Final Michigan basketball scor-
ing statistics for the season com-
pleted Saturday showed that soph-
omore center Bill Buntin eclipsed
two Wolverine scoring records.
His season total of 534 points
in 24 games for a 22.3 point aver-
age bettered John Tidwell's 520
in 1959-60, while his 329 markers
in the Big Ten toppled M. C. Bur-
ton's mark of 316 set in 1958-59.
Buntin also led the Wolverines
in rebounds with 376. Captain Tom
Cole was runner-up in both de-
partmentsdkith 324 points and
238 rebounds.
The final statistics:

Don't Forget
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ARCADE BARBERS
6 Nickels Arcade

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II,

led by the incredible Jimmy Rayl,E
was ator near the top of the
league in most of the offensiveN
categories. Coach Branch Mc-
Cracken's men who finished third
and outscored the rest of the con-
ference, hitting at a rate of 90.4
points a game. The co-leaders,
Illinois and Ohio State, followed
with averages of 87.2 and 80.1, re-
spectively. Michigan finished sixth
with 76.9 points per game.1
Indiana, helped by a 34 for 38
effort at the foul line against
Michigan, had the highest free
throw percentage with 76.5 per
cent. Illinois and Ohio State again
followed as .the Illini shot at a 74.9
clip and the Buckeyes hit on 73.8
of their attempts, from the foul
line.
Illinois managed to cop first
place in one offensive department
as their 45.3 per cent field goal
average led the league. Indiana
wasn't far behind, however, as
they tied for second place honors
with Northwestern at 43.7 per cent.I
Michigan, on the strength of their
great rebounding, led the league in
field goal attempts, but .unfortu-
nately they were only able to hit
on 40.0 per cent of their shots,
eighth best in the conference.
Minnesota had the toughest de-
fense in the Big Ten this year, al-
lowing its opponents only '70.9
points a game. Coach Dave
Strack's Wolverines will attest to
the ruggedness of their defense as
Michigan was able to score only
63 points against the Gophers in
the game" played at Ann Arbor.
This was the Wolverines' second
worst offensive effort of the sea-
son. Northwestern, Iowa, Ohio
State, and. Michigan were all
bunched closely behind Minnesota,
in that order.
Wisconsin had the cleanest rec-
ord in the league as the team as

GUYS-

' U

Buntin 211-491 112-161 376 73 22.3
Cole 122-276 80-113 238 74 13.5
Cantrell 113-296 35-54 80 51 11.3
Harris 99-273 50-80 216 50 10.3
Herner 67-154 48-59 49 54 7.6
Tregoning 55-161 13-28 125 49 5.1
Oosterbaan 38-93 12-20 54 24 4.9
Pomey 25-66 14-29 45 16 3.1
Greenwold 1-3 0-0 2 4 0.3
Jackson 1-2 1-3 1 1 0.6
Ludwig 2-10 1-3 3 10 0.6
Hildreth 1-3 1-2 2 0 3.0
Adams 0-2 0-0 0 2 0.0
Schuldt 0-1 0-0 0 0 0.0
MICHIGAN
Totals 735-1832 367-5521320 414 76.5
Opponents'
Totals 686-1682 355-470 1103 413 71.9

Rj

WHY

NOT Pay The Same Price
You Pay For Vicarious
Celluloid Entertainment
And See a
LIVE Concert Of
International Folksong
By BONNIE DOBSON
This Friday at 8:30 at
The Union Ballroom?

Scores
NBA
Detroit 112, New York 89
Cincinnati 128, Syracuse 114
Boston 121, Chicago 108
Exhibition
Baseball
New York (N) 3, Cincinnati 2
Detroit 4, New York (A) 2
Los Angeles (N) 3, Milwaukee 1
Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3
Chicago (A) 10, Philadelphia 7
Kansas City 5, Washington 4
San Francisco 3, Chicago (N) 2
Boston 5, Los Angeles (A) 1
Houston,6, Cleveland 5

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N- - T___RU MARCH 15

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