THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Oklahoma Finishes First, Michigan Third in NCAA;
Wolverine Barden Captures 191-Lb. Chaipionship
KENT, Ohio (R) - Oklahoma
captured its sixth NCAA wrestling
championship last night and the
Sooners' Mickey Martin did the
job by defending his 130-lb. title.
He also was, voted the trophy as
the outstanding wrestler.
The Michigan wrestlers, Big Ten
champs, finished third with 36
points, led by Jack Barden, who
took the 191-1, crown.
Michigan's four non-finalists,
Dave Dozeman, Gary Wilcox, Rick
Bay and Bob Spaly, garnered third,
sixth,: fifth, and fifth places, re-
spectively. Dozeman outpointed
Minnesota's Lew Kennedy, 5-3;
Wilcox suffered an 8-0 loss; Bay
beat Tim Glary of Pitt, 6-3; and
Spaly defeated Lehigh's John II-
lengworth 3-2, to round out the
Oklahoma just squeaked by Iowa
State 48-45. The biggest upset of
the final night before more than
6000 fans came in the 191-lb. class,
when the Sooners' Wayne Baugh-
man was beaten 4-2 by Barden in
his bid for a repeat crown.
The third defending champion
in the meet, Army's Mike Natvig,
came through handily at 147 lbs.
with a 6-2 decision over Lonnie
Rubis of Minnesota.
Martin, son of three-time na-
tional champion Wayne Martin,
took a 12-8 decision in a wild
match with Bob Douglas of West
Liberty State of Wheeling, W. Va.
Another surprise was Kirk Pen-
dleton's 5-2 decision over Okla-
homa State's Phil Kinyon at 157
lbs. Kinyon was the 1961 champ
and runner-up a year ago, but the
powerful Lehigh wrestler was too
strong this time.
The victory was sweet for Pen-
dleton, who had lost the only tow
matches of his entire collegiate
career in the nationals of 1961 and
Oklahoma went into the final
matches all tied with Iowa State
and needed a victory by either
Martin or Baughman to bring the
crown back to the Sooner State,
where it has rested for 28 previous
Oklahoma State, which had won
the team crown two straight years
MONTREAL () - The Con-
treal Canadiens and the Chicago
Black Hawks, scrambling for the
No. 2 spot in the National Hockey
League, fought to a 4-4 tie last
night and remained in a tie.
The Saturday tie meants that the
issue will be settled in final regular
season games Sunday night. The
Canadiens play the Rangers in
New York while the Hawks go
against the Bruins in Boston.
The largest Montreal crowd of
the season, 15,440, watched the
Canadiens blow a three-goal lead
in face of a Chicago burst in the
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (RP) - John
Pennel of Northeast Louisiana Un-
iversity soared 16'3" in an outdoor
pole vault yesterday 'and claimed
the world record.
Only outdoor marks are con-
sidered for world records. The
best previous mark in outdoor com-.
petition was 16'24/2 by Pentti Ni-
kulaof.Finland last June.,
Several have gone higher in re-
cent indoor competition, topped
by Nikula's 16'-83/4" vault in Fin-
land last winter.
Pennel, as most other 16-foot
vaulters, used a fiber glass pole
in his vault in the finals of the
seventh annual Memphis Relays.
It was his first time to better 16
feet in competition. His best pre-
vious effort was 15'-9Y2".
The best previous American out-
door mark was 16'-2" by Dave
Tork in the San Antonio Relays at
Walnut, Calif., April 28, 1962.
and a total of 23 times, managed
only 32 points and no individual
Bucky Maughan of Moorhead
State, the small college champ,
pulled an upset in a furious match
with Gil Sanchez of Colorado State
University, the 1960 AAU cham-
pion. Maughan pinned Sanchez at
8 minutes, 11 seconds in a 115-lbs.
bout after piling up a 13-5 lead.
Mike Nissen of Nebraska won
the 123-lb. title over Pittsburgh's
Mike Johnson with a pin at 1:55
of an overtime session after trail-
ing 3-2 in the extra period. Bill
Dotson, the 130-lb. small college
king from State College of Iowa,
outpointed Tom Huff of Iowa, 3-2,
Jim Harrison of Pittsburgh won
'the 167-lb. title with a 3-2 decision
over Steve Combs of Iowa. Dean
Lahr, Colorado's 1962 national
runnerup at 177 lbs., claimed the
crown this time with a solid 5-2
decision over Ohio University's'
Harry Houska, who suffered his
first loss of the season.
Jim Nance, Syracuse's sopho-
more fullback in football, took
home the heavyweight trophy with
a 2-1 verdict over Larry Kristoff
of Southern Illinois.
Barden on Top
115-bs.-Bucky Maughan, Moor-
head State, pinned Gil Sanchez,
Colorado state, 8:11.
123-lbs.-Mike Nissen, ebraska,
pinned Mike Johnson, Pittsburgh,
1:55, 6-6, overtime.
130-lbs.-Mickey Martin, Okla-
homa, outpointed Bob Douglas, W.
Liberty, W. Va., 12.8.
137-lbs.-Bill Dotson, State Col-
ege. of Iowa, outpointed Tom Huff,
Iowa, 5-5, 3-2, overtime.
147-lbs.-Mike Natvig, Army, out-
pointed Lonnie Rubis, Minnesota,
157-lbs.-Kirk Pendleton, Lehigh,
outpointed Phil Kinyon, Oklahoma
167-1is.-Jim Harrison, Pittsburgh,
outpointed Steve Combs, Iowa, 3-2.
177-s.-Dean Lahr, Colorado,
outpointed.Harry Houska, Ohio Uni-
191-lbs.-Jack Barden, Michigan,
outpointed Wayne Baughman, Okla-
Heavyweight--Jim Nance, Syra-
cuse, outpointed Larry Kristoff, So.
CONSOLATION THIRD' PLACE
115-bs.-Tom Balent, Penn State,
outpointed Lowell Stewart, Iowa
123-lbs.--Mark McCracken, Okla-
homa State, outpointed Fred Pow-
ell, Lock Haven, 2-0.
130-bs.-Dave Dozeman, Micht-
gan, outpointed Lew Kennedy, Min-
137-bs.-Mike Harman, Navy,
outpointed Larry Bewley, Iowa State,
147-Ibs.-Veryl Long, Iowa State,
won a referee's decision from Dick
Slutzky, Syracuse, 0-0, 2-2 over-
157-lbs.-Virgil Carr, Iowa State,
outpointed Rahim Javanmard, UC-
167lbs.-Gordon Hassman, Iowa
State, outpointed Terry Isaacson,
Air Force, 2-1.
177-lbs.-Tommy Edgar, Oklaho-
ma, outpointed Rich Bell, Wash-
191-bs.-Ron Parr, Wisconsin, out-
pointed Al Jaklich, Northwestern,
Heavyweight-Joe James, Okla-
homa State, outpointed Merrell Sol-
owin, Toledo, 4-3.
All AAU Swim Records Fall
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (R)-Roy
Saari, Southern California fresh-
man, and Don Schollander, Santa
Clara, Calif., schoolboy, lowered
American records yesterday in
closing events of the four-day Na-
tional AAU Indoor Swimming
Saari, 19, won the 400-yard in-
dividual medley in 4 minutes, 16.6
seconds, walloping the listed mark
of 4:18.1 by Indiana's Ted Stickles
by eight long strokes..
The 16-year-old Schollander,
whose home is in Portland, Ore.,
but who is a student at Los Al-
tos, Calif., High, paced himself
perfectly in the 200-yard freestyle
in which all six competitors broke
American mark of 1:47.9 register-
ed nearly three years ago by Jeff
Schollander won in 1:444, out-
sprinting Nick Kirby, New Haven
S.C., who led the qualifiers in 1:-
45.6 Friday afternoon.
By winning the individual med-
ley, Saari became the third triple
winner of the meet. He previously
had captured the 500-yard and 1,-
650-yard freestyle titles.
Chet Jastremski of Indiana reg-
istered his triple in the 100-yard
and 200-yard breaststroke and the
200-yard individual medley.
National records were shattered
in all 14 races during the neet.
Jastremski, probably making his
Carr Sets Wo
last appearance in an AAU meet,
and Saari were the outstanding
Jastremski and Saari swam in
the 400-yard medley relay, which
was won by Indiana, helped by a
terrific breaststroke leg by Jas-
The Hoosiers also ran away with
the team title, rolling up 91 points.
Southern Cal's freshmen were next
with 51, followed by the Los An-
geles A.C., 43; Yale, 39, and Min-
Indiana's medley relay team of
Tom Stock, Jastremski, Larry
Schulhof and Tom Hayden, was
clocked in 3:33.2. The listed rec-
ord is 3:37.6 set by Ohio State
Rick Gilbert, .another Hoosier,
made it a double by adding the
three-meter diving title to his one-
meter crown. He piled up 522.40
points. Ken Sitzberger, Fenwick
High School ace from Oakpart,
Ill., was next with 508.
The makeup of the U.S. team
for the Pan-American Games in
Sao Paulo, Brazil, starting April
21, was announced Saturday night
after the four day meet. The top
two finishers in the 14 event card
were all selected to go; third place
finishers were picked for alter-
200-YD. FREESTYLE - 1, Don
Schollander, Santa, Clara, Calif.,
1:44.4 (American record, old record
1:47.9 by Jeff Farrell, New Haven
S.C., 1960). 2, Nick Kirby, USN-New
Haven Swim Club, 1:44.9. 3, Ed
Townsend, Yale, 1:45.9. 4. Hans
Klein, Los Angeles A.C., 1:46.2. 5,
Steve Clark, Yale, 1:46.4. 6, Richard
McDonough, Villanova, 1:47.4. New
400-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-
1, Roy Saari, Southern California
Freshman, 4:16.6 (American record,
old record 4:18.1 by Ted Stickles,
Indiana, 1962). 2, Ted Stickles, In-
diana, 4:21.6. 3, Ralph Kendrick,
Bloomington, Ind., 4:23.8. 4, Dick
Roth, Atherton, Calif., 4:24.8. 5,
Charles Gantner, Westfield, N.J.,
4:27.9, 6, Dale Kiefer, Yale, 4:33.1.
3-METER DIVE-I, Rick Gilbert,
Indiana, 522.40 points. 2, Ken Sitz-
berger, Fenwick H.S.,, Oak Park, Ill.,
508.0. 3, Bernie Wrightston, Phoenix,
Ariz., 501.60. 4, Juan Botella, Ohio
State, 488.10. 5, Lou Vitucci, Ohio
State, 481.35. 6, Pvt. Robert Webster,
U.S. Army, 461.25.s
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY-1, In-
diana (Tom Stock, Chet Jastremski,
Larry Schulhof, Thomas Hayden),
3:33.2 (American record, old record
3:37.6 by Ohio State, 1962). 2, South-
ern California Freshman, 3:35.6. 3,
Minnesota, 3:35.9. 4, Los Angeles A.
C., 3:36.4. 5, Yale, 3:38.8. 6, North
Carolina A.C., 3:42.8.
Indiana, 91; Southern California
Freshmen, 51; Los Angeles A.C., 43;
Yale, 39; Minnesota, 30; New Haven
Swim Club, 22; Phoenix Swim Gym,
11; Villanova, 10.
Missed A. F. R. O.T. C.?
rid Mark in 220-Yd. Dash
Go A. F.O.T.S!
TEMPE, Ariz. (A)-Henry Carr
of Arizona State University shat-
tered the world's record for the
220-yard dash last night with an
amazing time of :20.3, the second
time in as many meets he has
bettered the official mark.
Carr's fantastic showing came
in a triangular meet with the Uni-
versity of Southern California, the
University of Arizona and A-State.
Just last Tuesday, the 6'3" 200-
lb. sophomore ran the same- event
in :20.4. Saturday night's effort
was two-tenths. of a second faster
than the listed world record of
:20.5 set by Stone Johnson of
Grambling, La., College, Paul
Michigan senior cager John
Oosterbaan has been named to the
team of college all-stars which
will go on the annual spring barn-
storming tour with the Harlem
The 6'5" forward Oosterbaan
was one of the Wolverines' de-
pendable reserves this year. Ile
will join the team in time to face
the Globetrotters in ,Chicago
Stadium April 5.
Drayton of Villanova and Ray
Norton of Santa Clara Valley,
Carr sped around the lightning
fast Goodwin Stadium track with
teammate R o n Freeman and
USC's Dick Cortese on his heels.
10 Yard Lead
At the tape however, the 19-
year-old Detroit, Mich., speedster
was a good 10 yards in front. The,
race was run on a full turn.
Carr, a quiet athlete with the
1964 Olympics his prime target,
said he never thought about
breaking the record.
"It isn't easy to do this sort of
thing," he commented. "But then,
I'm in the best shape, mentally
and physically, that I've ever
The powerfully built Negro said
he had been in training for his
recent efforts since January.
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"And missing spring football
really helped me," he added.
Carr is a reserve halfback with
Arizona State's football team and
last spring he suffered an ankle
injury and severe rib bruises in
Asked if anyone pushed him to
his second world shattering ef-
fort, Carr remazked:
"Everyone in fiont of me out
of those blocks.
"I've just got to improve MY
starts," Carr said. "If I can do
that, I just might go a little
These letters stand for Air Force Officer
Training School-a three-month course for
those who realize they want to become
Air Force officers, but don't have enough
school time left to enroll In AFROTC.
We prefer our officers to start their training
as freshmen, so we can commission them
directly upon graduation. But right now we're
accepting applications for another fine way
to become an Air Force officer-OTS. We
can't guarantee that this program will still
be open a year or so from now.
As an Air Force officer, you'll be a leader on
the Aerospace Team, serving your country
while you get a flying headstart on the tech-
nology of the future. The U.S. Air Force
sponsors one of the world's most advanced
research and development programs-and
you can be part of it.
If you're withi 210 days of graduation, get
more information on OTS from the Professor
of Air Science.
"Remember, I stayed home
the last Olympics, but I plan
be in Tokyo in 1964."
U. S. Air Force
The story of a classic
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In many ways the story of the Thunderbird is one of
the most unusual in the automobile business. The
whole idea of the car was born at one of the great
European automobile shows. The then president of
our company pointed to some of the small, lushsports
cars that are always a center of attention at such
shows and asked his companion, "Why can't we build
something like these?"
The companion, who later became a vice president
of the company, said, "it just so happens I have one
on the boards. I'll show it to you when we get back to
Detroit." Then as fast as he could discreetly get to a
transatlantic telephone he called his assistant and told
him, "Remember that car we've been talking about?
Finish those sketches on it."
The Thunderbird became one of the few cars ever
built that was produced essentially as the original
sketches presented it. Most cars undergocountless
changes in the design period. But there was a natural
clarity and cleanness to the Thunderbird design that
immediately captured all of us at Ford.
It was probably this clean, sharp look that won so
many friends so fast when the car went into produc-
tion. That first Thunderbird had its drawbacks. For
example, it was too soft-sprung for true sports-car
handling. But, the truth is, it was not designed in the
European tradition of the fast performance car. Some
people called it a sports car but we never did. We
called it a "personal" car; a small, fairly luxurious car
that was fun to look at and fun to drive. It had its
own integrity: it was one alone.
We built the Thunderbird as a bellwether car for
Ford. It was our intention to test new ideas before
we put them into our Fords, Fairlanes and Falcons.
The new Ford ride and Swing-Away steering wheel
appeared first on the Thunderbird, for instance. How-
ever, we never foresaw the extraordinary influence
Thunderbird would have on the whole automobile
business here and abroad. Almost everybody offers
the Thunderbird bucket seats these days. And the
Thunderbird look is the most decisive styling of the'60s.
The Thunderbird is a classic, made so by a peculiar
blend of magic ingredients of which we would love
to know the secret. We're building cars right now we
hope will become classics, but the truth is, we don't
make classics, we make cars. People make the car a
classic. And that's the story of the Thunderbird.
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