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March 22, 1963 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

%W^ ' '!' J^V. 1 a . ar wr a rim .. _ __ _.

IICHIGAN TRAILS LEADERS:
Two 'M' Grapplers Advance

WILL GO TO PAN-AMS:
Farley Takes Second in '1650'

By The Associated Press
KENT, Ohio-Michigan has two
matmen still undefeated through
the. second round of the NCAA
wrestling meet here, but the Wol-
verines are still behind the lead-
ers for the national title.!
Dave Dozemari, Gary Wilcox
and Rick Bay all picked up Wol-
verine wins in the first round, but
Wilcox fell prey to Iowa's Tom
.Iuff in the second round of
,action, 12-8.
M i k e Palmisano, Michigan
lightweight wrestling his first
'M' Icers
G 1 f
Get .Ta
Trophies

{

match this season, fell to Donald
Brown of Cornell, Ia., College
in the first action in the 115-lb.
class, 8-3. And Ralph Bahna was
nosed out by Claude Gonzales of
Colorado State, 5-4, in the '123-
lb. division.
Dozeman, Michigan third place
finisher in the Big Ten meet this
winter, scored a smashing 14-9
decision over Syracuse's Bethel
Greenhalgh at 130-lbs., and fol-
lowed with a 4-3 win fiver Gus
Garcia of Kansas State.
Wilcox squeaked by John Leek
of Lehigh, 5-4 : in the 137-lb.
bracket, and Big Ten champ Bay
won over Navy's Bob Carey, 4-2.
Michigan 177-pounder Joe Ar-
cure was defeated by George
Bruns, Air Force, 2-0.
Meanwhile, defending cham-
pion Oklahoma State ran into
trouble and arch-rival Oklahoma,
Syracuse and Michigan State
moved into position to dethrone
the. Cowboys.
The Sooners' only loss was ad-
ministered by Oklahoma State's'
former 157-lb. champion, Phil

Kinyon, who beat Phil Westmore-
land, 4-1. Michigan State kept
eight of its entrics alive, while
Syracuse, Iowa State and Lehigh
advanced seven each.
Defending champion Mike Nat-
vig of Army scored a 5-0 decision
over Don Matson of UCLA in the
:.47-lb. class. The other two tit-
lists, Oklahoma's Wayne Baugh-
man, 191, and Mickey Martin,
130, advanced on byes.
Kirk Pendleton of Lehigh, run-
ner-up the last two years, scored
a pin at 5:34 in a 157-lb. match
BULLETIN
Late NCAA wrestling-
Rick Bay def. Art. Weiss
(Penn State), 5-3.
Chris Stowell won a split ref-
eree's decision over Skip Per-
ill (Oklahoma), 2-2.
Jack B a r d e n outpointed
R a n d y Cooper (Washington
State), 11-3.
Bob Spaly was pinned by
Jim Nance (Syracuse) in 2:20.

-Daily--Bruce Taylor
MOVES UP-Rick Bay, shown here going for a pin during the reg-
ular season, outpointed Navy's Bob Carey yesterday 4-2, to move
through the first braclt of the NCAA wrestling championships at
Kent, Ohio. The Michigan sophomore is defending Big Ten cham-
pion at 157-lbs.

Awards were announced last
night for the Michigan hockey
team at a banquet sponsored by
the Dekers, a club formed for the
purpose of furthering hockey in
the Ann Arbor area.
Goalie Bob Gray, who nissed
part of the season due to a knee
injury received at the beginning
of the year and then came back
strong in the last six games of
the season, was given the Most
Valuable Player award.
John McGongial, who provided
the consistent spark to Michigan's
flagging hopes, was awarded the
Most Improved Player trophy.
McGongial is hoping to play in
Copenhagen next year in a Swed-:
ish major league.
The Dekers' Rookie of the Year
award went to a Regina, Saskat-
chewan product, Gary Butler.
Butler . finished second, in the
Western Collegiate Hockey Asso-
ciation in scoring, two points be-
hind the leader.
A special award was given this
year by the Dekers. The award
was given to. the player who
"gave 100 per cent 100 per cent
of the time." In recognition of
his move from goalie to forward
and the job he did as a forward,
Dave Butts received this special
award. -
RoyalsI Win
B r nsTi
Rang ers 22
By The Associated Press
CINCINNATI - Led by Oscar
Robertson's 41 points and showing
almost incredible rebounding. su-
periority, the Cincinnati Royals
evened the National Basketball
Association W e s t e r n Division
Division semifinal playoff at one
victory each yesterday by sweep-
ing to a 133-115 victory over Syra-
cuse.
The two teams meet again Sat-
urday night at Syracuse in the
third game of the best-of-5 series,
to determine the opponent for.
Los Angeles in the Western Divi-
sion final.
* * *

Special To The Daily
NEW HAVEN, Conn. - Ed
Bartsch set a new Michigan var-
sity record of 1:58.5 seconds in
the 200-yd. backstroke finals at
the NAAU meet last night .
However, he placed in a third'
place tie as Ensign Charles Bit-
tick of the U.S. Navy, swimming
for the Los Angeles Athletic Club,,
set a new American, meet and
pool record of 1:55.9 seconds, and
Torn Stock, of Indiana, the pre-
vious record holder, swam the
distance in 1:55.9 seconds. Both
broke the 1:56 6 seconds previous
record.
Another Michigan man, fresh-
man Bill Farley, placed second in
the 1650-yd. freestyle event, with
a time of 16:59.7 seconds. Roy
Saari, of the USC freshman team,
won the event in a new American,
meet and pool record of 16:52.1.
'l here is no old record as this is
a new event.j
Dave Roadhouse and Bill Spann
did not make the finals for Mich-
igan in the 200-yd. butterfly.
Set Records
Meanwhile, Indian's Chet Jas-
tremski and Roy Saari, a South-
ern California freshman, captured
their second gold medals. Also:
four American records were low-
ered last night at the National
AAU Indoor Swimming Cham-
pionships.
The record smashers were Jas-
tremski, 200-yd. breaststroke, 2:-
01.0; Navy Ensign Charley Bittick,
200-yd. backstroke, 1:55.9; Fred
Schmidt, Indiana, 200-yd. butter-
fly, 1:55.2 and Saari, 16:52.1, 1650-
yd. freestyle.
Chet the jet, the 200-yd. incli-
vidual medley winner Wednesday
night, easily defended his breast-
stroke crown, winning by six yards
over Ken Merten, Los Angeles A.C.
His 2:09 bettered his record by
more than two seconds.
Bittick, who led throughout in
the 200-yd. backstroke, fought off
a closing challenge by Tom Stock
of Indiana, last year's champ.
Both touched out in 1:55.9, but
the judges ruled in favor of Bit-

tick, who at 23, is the oldest com- IWO 'M Men
petitor in the meet. The time bet- 200-YD. BREASTSTROKE: 1. Jas-
e:56- tremski (Ind). 2. Merten (Los Ang.
Butterfly Winner AC). 3. Nakasone (Ind). 4. Pomeroy
Schmidt lowered the 200-yd. (unatt.). 5. Craig (USC frosh); 6.
butterfly standard twice yester- Blanchard (Dearborn). Time-2:09.0
day. He posted 1:55.2 in winning (new Anerican and meet records).
d. He p200-YD. BACKSTROKE: 1. Bit-
the"-title and dethroning his tick (Los Ang. AC). 2. Stock (Ind).
teammate, Larry Schulhof. The 3. tie, BARTSCH (MICH) and Me-
old record was 1:57.3 set by an- Geah (USC frosh). 5. Goettsche
other Hoosier, Mike Troy, in 1961. (Yale). 6. Graef (Princeton). Time:
1:55.9 (new American and meet ree-
Schmidt scored by a second over ords).
Carl Robie of Peekskill Military 200-YD. BUTTERFLY: 1. Schmidt
Academy. (Ind). 2. Hoble (Peekskill Mil. Acad).
The 19-year-old, 6-2 Schmidt 3. McDonough (Villanova). 4. Schul.
qualified during the afternoon hof (Ind). 5. Mettler (Dick Smith
with a brilliant 1:56:2. Swim Gym). 6. Kendrick (unatt.).
ine: 1:55.2 (new American and
Saari, who won the 500-yd. free- meet records).
style Wednesday night, scored im- 1650-YD. FREESTYLE: 1. Saari
pressively in winning the 1650-yd. (Usc frosh). 2. FARLEY (MICH).
grind. His time was far better s. Yamanaka (Los Ang. AC). 4. Ros-
than. the 17:36 credited to Alan endahl (LA AC). 5. Roth (unatt.).
thanthe 7:3 creite to lan 6. Wall (unatt,). Time: 16:52.1 (new
Somers of Indiana recently. American and meet records).
CAMP STAFF OPENINGS
MANITOU-WABING CAMP of FINE ARTS
CANADA
GOLF, TENNIS, RIDING, RIFLERY
Sailing, Water-skiing, Swimming, Canoe-tripping.
Musicians (strings and winds), Guitar, Electronics.
Experienced, fully qualified men and women, post-graduates preferred.
Applications now available at the Student Place et Office. Complete
and return without delay to Mr. B. Wise, 821 Eglinton Ave. W.,
Toronto, Ontario.
Interviews on FRIDAY, MARCH 22nd.

Bay 'Boots'. Fame, Takes Title

By TOM ROWLAND
Five minutes left to play in the
second quarter, and Michigan
trails Wisconsin, 14-12, on a cold
and rainy football Saturday in
Ann Arbor.
The Wolverines have the ball,
and the Blue offense- is beginning
to roll. quarterback Bob Chandler
fades to pass at the Badger 33
and hits Wayne Sparkman at the
16. Dave Raimey drives to the 12
-and there the Michigan drive,
fizzles. Fourth down and six, and
field goal specialist Bob Timber-
lake is out of the kicking depart-
ment with an ailing leg.
On the sidelines Coach Bump
Elliot paces up and down, turns
to his bench, growls, "Bay-get in
there."
Number 23 Jams. on his helmet
and sprints onto the field. Chand-
ler kneels to hold, the ball is
snapped, and sophomore Rick Bay
makes his sole performance of
the 1962 season with a- booming
field goal that careens off the
side of his foot and bounds mer-
rily wide and to the right of the
goal posts.
"You know, it gets disappoint.
ing at times," says Bay now, think-
ing back on the infamous grid de-
but last fall. "But I'll be out this
spring and again next fall-I keep
hoping that my time will come."
And then with a chuckle: "You,
know-like Ron VanderKelen."
An ex-Illinois all-state signal
caller who got caught up in the
SEMI-FINALS:s
Prep Cage..
Slate Set
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Undefeated
Saginaw Arthur Hill and Fern-.
dale, both with 20-0 records, face
opponents tonight in different
semi-final brackets in Class A
competition at Jenison Field
House.
Arthur Hill is a definite fav-
orite over surprising -Adrian (17-
4) but Ferndale will have a tough
time with Detroit Norwestern (16-
3). Two semi-final games in the
Lansing area will also be played
in Classes B, C, D.
.River Rouge (24-1) faces Rud-
yard (18-3) in a Class B semi-
final game. Rouge is the defend-
ing Class B champion. It is the
only defending championship team
and an overwhelming favorite to
win its fourth state title in five
years.

Michigan quarterback muddle last
fall, Bay made a name for him-
self-no, not by kicking field goals
-but by tearing into his grid
duties with a 5'10" brand of
scrappy determination. Comments
coach Elliot: "He's a real fighter."
The understatement of the sea-
son, coach. Bay shifts gears when
the helmets and kicking tees are
packed away and heads down to
wrestling coach Cliff Keen's den
in the intramural building to get
into shape for the winter mat:

on me if I went to college there,"
says Rick. "That fact plus Michi-
gan's strong academic reputation
brought me here."
Despite his better success on the
mats than on the gridiron, Bay
comments, "I think I enjoy foot-
ball more. But I get more personal
satisfaction out of wrestling.
That's because when I'm wrestling
I'm out there alone. There's no
team to help, and there's no one
to lay the blame or errdr on.
Good Combination
"Wrestling and -football are two
sports that really go well to-
gether. But there's definitely no
comparison in conditioning-I've
got to be in much better shape
to wrestle."
As for that go-get'em Bay at-
titude: "I've always- tried to be
aggressive. If I'm always shooting
it never gives the other guy a
chance-he's always on the de-
fensive. In 90 per cent of the
matches the aggressive wrestler is
going to be the winner.
"That's why I think my take-
downs are my strong point. In
almost all the matches that I
didn't win this year I didn't get
that takedown. So I work hard on
it-with the coaches and by my-
self.".
Bay lost only one dual meet:co-
test this winter, to Jim Hatrisci
of Pittsburgh, says "He was good,
but I've certainly wrestled more
aggressive wrestlers this year, es-
pecially Steve Combs .of Iowa,"
That match was a draw, 1-1;
Combs later won the 167-1b. Big
Ten crown.
Drops Down
Bay stepped down to 157-lbs.
for the conference meet because
"when I'm at 157 I'm wrestling
those men that are more equal to
my strength. The only trouble is,
I have to cut down 15 to 17 pounds
to do it."
The sophomore titlist points-to
his mentors for a lot of the cham-
pionship credit: 'It's great that
I've had the opportunity to wrestle
with assistant coach Doug Blu-
baugh. You dqn't learn much in

wrestling until you get pushed
around, and he's the one who can
do it. And coach Keen, too- it's
just a great staff."
And the coaches have plenty to
say on their new champ: "Every
time that a sophomore wins a Big
Ten championship, that's really
terrific," says Keen. "Rick started
kind of shaky (two draws and a
loss), but really made great im-
provement through the year-he
really sailed throughthat tourna-
ment. He's a fine competitor, and
if he keeps on improving the way
he has, he'll be one of our greats."
Bay is in Kent, Ohio-, this week-
end participating in the NCAA
tournament. Yesterday the Michi-
gan soph took his first round
match at the expense of Navy's
Dave Carey, 4-2,

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BOSTON - Defenseman Ted
Green's first goal of the season
rallied Boston for a 2-2 tie with
New York last night in a wild
National Hockey League game
which saw Boston's Guy Gendron
banished for hitting Referee
Vern Buffey.
Boston led 1-0 on a spectacular
play by Johnny Bucyk going into
the final period. But the Rangers
came back on Camille Henry's
35th goal and moved in front, on
a score by ex-Bruin Don McKen-
ney. On that one, NHL scoring
runner-up Andy Bathgate assist-
ed, moving his point total /to 79.
Green got the equalizer after
13 minutes, 3 seconds of the period.
-M SCORES
SWIMMING
INDEPENDENT
1. Sportsmen 33
2. Nakamurs 23
3. Pioneers 15%
4., Foresters 12
5. Evans 9
6. Maple Leafs 1
PRO FRATERNITY
1. Nu Sigma Nu 49
2. Delta Sigma Delta 3112
3. Phi Chi 25
4. Xi Omega 16
5. Alpha Chi Omega 7 z
6. Tau Epsilon Rho 7
7. Phi Rho Sigma 2
8Phi Alpha. Kappa 1

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schedule. And with results. Thisl
winter the Wolverine soph turned1
his aggressiveness into a 6 win,I
one loss, three draw season, and
then capped off his first winterk
of varsity competition by walking-
off with the 157-lb. Big Ten
championship at Evanston.
Old Stuff
Wrestling championships are
nothing new to Bay; coached by
his father at Waukegan high
school, the Michigan star picked
up three Illinois state individual
titles and added to his grid play,
catching on a baseball team that
finished second in the state.
"I was pretty successful in sports
back in Illinois, and I felt that
there would be a lot of pressure

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