TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 27. 1063
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Tanker Captain Dumont Closes Career
DON'T EXPECT TO WIN:
Mermaids To Swim in AAUs
VETERAN TANKER-Michigan swimming captain John Dumont
will close out a three year college career in the NCAA Meet.
Dumont has placed in the Big Ten Meet for three years, and is
looking forward to a strong Michigan showing in the NCAA Meet.
NOT BY MUCH:
T Win Tte Again
By BILL BULLARD
John Dumont, Michigan swim-
ming captain, will close out his
college career this weekend in
Raleigh, N. C. at the NCAA Swim-
Characteristically, Dumont is
placing much of the task of win-
ning the national championship on
his own shoulders. "We've got a
real good chance to win the na-
tionals," Dumont said, "and if
we do win, it will be in events like
diving and distance freestyle.'
As a distance freestyler ever
since his high school days in New
Jersey when he found he "didn't
have enough natural speed" to be
a sprinter, Dumont has continually
come through in the important
ATLANTA (A)-- Wallace Butts,
former Georgia athletic director,
field a $10 million lebel suit yes-
terday against the Saturday Eve-
ning Post which has charged him
with rigging a college fo otball
The damage suit was filed in
Federal Court as state and federal
investigators questioned George
Burnett, Atlanta insurance sales-
man who was quoted in the Post
as having overheard a telephone
conversation between Butts and
Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant of
In the complaint, which seeks
$5 million in punitive damages,
Butts says the Post charged him
with "rigging and fixing the Ala-
bama-Georgia football game with
coach Bryant as a gambling de-
vice in order to restore his finan-
Butts charges the Post has ruin-
ed his coaching career of 35 years
by "willfully, maliciously and
falsely" publishing a libelous
article. He resigned as Georgia
athletic director in February.
The Post managing editor, Davis
Thomas, said in a statement
issued in New York that the mag-
azine's editors "stand behind the
TUCSON (P)-Michigan. is goingv
to have its hands full repeating as
NCAA baseball champion.
In the season's first poll. Col-
legiate Baseball newspaper has
the Wolverines in the No. 1 spot
-but not by much.
They're ahead of pitching rich
Missouri by a scant two points--
And just 46 points separate
them from the bottom of the first
10, a spot held by Texas with 249
Others in the top ten: 3, Flor-
ida State, 289 points; 4, Florida,
283; 5, Oregon State, 274; 6, Ari-
zona State, 273; 7, Santa Clara,
270; 8, Minnesota, 263; 9, Ohio
The second ten include Clem-
son, Wake Forest, Western Michi-
gan, Mississippi State, UCA, Ore-
gon, Arizona, Ithaca, St. Johns
and Holy Cross.
Voting is done by coaches from
throughout the nation with points
awarded on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-
Michigan finished behind Illi-
nois in the Big Ten race last year
but was named as a team in the
NCAA tournament. The Wolver-
ines topped Western Michigan in
the regional enabling them to go
to Omaha for the finals.
In a series of come from behind
efforts Michigan bested Texas.
Holy Cross, Florida State and
Santa Clara to claim the cham-
pionship. Then Coach Don Lund
took the team to Hawaii where
they defeated the Japanese col-
lege champs, Hosei University, to
become World Champions.
meets. For the past three seasons
he has placed in the Big Ten
"Michigan has a better balanc-
ed team than any other in the
country," Dumont explained. "By
balance I mean we have a strong
swimmer in every event. Other
teams like Minnesota and Yale
depend too much on their sprint-
ers. If they don't do well the whole
team is gunned down.
"Michigan also has depth which
helped us in the Big Ten Meet
where there were 12 places. In the
NCAA Meet where there are only
six places our depth will not help
us as much. However we do have
more swimmers than other teams
that are very close to the top six.
someone who wasn't expected to
A spectacular performance by
place in the finals could lift the
Dumont's most distinguishing
feature as a swimmer besides his
many successes is an exteremely
unorthodox stroke. For those who
have not seen Dumont swim it is
hard to describe.
It is sufficient to say that his
whole body rocks back and forth
like a small boat in a turbulent
inlet and his right arm knifes
through the water like he is trying
to punch an invisible menace deep
below the surface of the water.
All the time he breathes by jerk-
ing his head in and out of the
water. Anyone who ever : aes him
swim can tell from just watching
him that he is going all out to do
the best he can.
"Matt Mann tried to change my
stroke when I used to go to his
camp in the summer and Gus
Stager tried to change it when I
came to Michigan," Dumont com-
mented, "Warren Uhler and I have
somewhat the same stroke. We
both decided we swim more ef-
ficiently this way. For distance
men it isn't so important to have
a perfect form as it is to have
efficiency and endurance."
Looking over Dumont's record it
seems as if he does better the
longer the event he has to swim.
He usually places higher in the
1500-meter or 1650-yd. races than
in the 440- or 500-yd. events.
"I. don't think that I'm any
better at the longer distance
events," he said. "It's just that
there is less competition in the
1650, for example, than in the
"In the 500 there are swimmers
swimming it at championship
meets whose specialties are other
events and who swim the 500 as a
"Bill Darnton, Tom Dudley
and I swam at Matt Mann's camp
and I used to get beat at the half
mile races. So I think that there
is a limit to the length of the
races that I'm good at."
As a captain of a Michigan
sports team Dumont is one of the
"elder statesmen" of the Michigan
sports scene. This past year he has
served as treasurer of the M Club.
The M Club was rather inactive
for several years until Ray Sen-
kowski took over the presidency
last fall and with his officers tried
to instill life into the dying club.
Dumont reports that, "I think
we've accomplished quite a bit this
year. We now have regular meet-
ings and we've tried to interest all
the letterwinners on campus with
"We've initiated several projects
like writing to athletes in our
home towns trying to get them to
come to Michigan. We also have
a policy of trying to help the
coaches in any way we can."
Dumont also took the trouble to
inform himself about the problems'
and possibilities of financing the
proposed multi-purpose building
this year in an attempt to see if
there was anything he or other
athletes could do to help. He talk-
ed with members of the Plant Ex-
pansion Committee of the Board
in Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics and other members of the
board in this attempt.
Thus it seems clear that al-
though Dumont ends his swimming
career this weekend he will not
end his contributions to Michigan
sports. Dumont will always be one
of those individuals who will act
to promote Michigan sports even
when he is no longer able to do
so on the fields of athletic combat.
ae Track Title
Sparked by freshman cager
John Rowser, Reeves swept to a
32-23 victory over Cooley, in the
Intramural Residence Hall Track
Meet at Yost Field House last
Michigan and Chicago tiedfor
third with 11 points each and
Adams was fifth with eight.
Rowser tied the old record of
11'4" in the pole vault and high
jumped 5'8" to win firsts in both
Another freshman basketball
player, Bill Yearby of Scott House,
completely shattered the existing
shot-put record. Yearby's put of
48'5" bettered the existing 43'6"
by almost five feet.
By BILL BULLARD
The Ann Arbor Swim Club will
compete in the National AAU
Women's Swimming Meet in
Berea, Ohio. starting tomorrow
but Coach Rose Marie Dawson's
aim is not primarily a high finish
by her team.
"We're taking some long shots
in entering our swimmers in the
events that we think they have
the most chance of placing in to
qualify for the Pan-American
Games in Brazil on April 20 to
May 5," explained Mrs. Dawson.
"Instead of enterin gour swim-'
mers in the event, that they can
score the most points in, we're
taking a chance that one cf them
may get a chance to go on the
trip to Brazil."
"Santa Clara Swim Club is the
favorite to win the meet with the
Los Angeles3 Athletic Club, the
Vesper (Philadelphia) Boat Club
and the Cleveland Swim Club also
having a shot at the champion-
ship. Our team should at least
place in the top 12 but we're not
too sure what effect our entries
will have on our team perform-
Coach Dawson is taking seven
TONIGHT AT 8 at H I LLEL
Dr. William N. Hubbard, Jr., Dean of Medical School
"The Influence of the Judaeo-Christain
Ethic on Western Medicine"
This is Lecture No. 3 in the current series of WEDNESDAYS at 8
entitled "The Jew in Western Culture"
g ALL ARE WELCOME
KANSAS CITY (P) - The first
annual outdoor track and field
championship meet of the Unted
States Track and Field Federation
will be held June 7-8 at Houston,
The announcement came after
conclusion of meetings in Kansas
City of the USTFF executive com-
mittee. It will be the third na-
tional championship event con,
ducted b ythe USTFF during the
current track season.
and University Personnel
to the newly remodeled
Now under New Management
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
1429 Hill St.
a some New
swimmers and four divers to the
meet. In the events to be swum
during the Pan-American Games,
the top two finishers in the na-
tionals will make the American
squad. However, in the 100-yd.
freestyle the swimmers who place
in the top six will get to make
This is because the first and
second iace :rners wil qualify
for the individual event in Brazil
while the next four will qualify
for the 400-yd. freestyle relay
team. Pam Swart, Suzy Thrasher
and Peggi Wirth each have "an
outside chance" to make the finals
of the 100-yd. freestyle, accord-
ing to Coach Dawson,
Make Up Team
These three swimmers and Cyn-
thia Osgood make up the AASC's
freestyle relay team that should'
be among the nation's best. The
medley relay is composed of Miss
Thrasher, Miss Swart, Donna
Conklin and Anne Porter.
Besides the 100-yd. freestyle,
Miss Thrasher, Miss Swart and
Miss Wirth are entering two other
events. Miss Thrasher will try the
100- ane, 200-yd, butterfly events.
According to Coach Dawson,Miss
Thrasher is better at 200 yards
but will concentrate on the 100-
yd. race which is the Pan-Ameri-
The divers contest for the top
two places across town at an-
other pool. Micki King, June
Aitken and Lani Loken will be
springing off the low and high
boards. Miss King, the national
w o m e n ' s collegiate champion,
should top the Ann Arbor group
with Miss Mori close behind.
Hull Leads Hawks to 5-4 Win
Other individual winners in-t
lude: Brian Hartwell of Reeves<
who took the high hurdles in
8:6.5; A. Tate of Williams who
won the mile in 4:52.2; John
Burke of Adams who won the 60-
yd. dash in 6.9; John Lombardi
of Cooley who took the 440 in
56.4; Charles Miller who ran the
880 in 2:12.5; and Rich Ott of
Cooley took the broad jump with
a jump of 20'/2".
KEY WEST, Fla. R"P) - Cuba'sI
sports czar blames the death of
boxer Davey Moore on capitalism.
Interviewed on Havana radio
yesterday, Jose Llanusa said box-
ers will continue to die as long as
commercial sports promoters want
to make money. Only amateur
boxing is permitted in Cuba, he
said, and it "doesn't destroy men."
PLUS THE OLD STAND-BYS.
YA GOTTA SEE 'EM TO BELIEVE 'EM !
HAROLD S. TRICK
711 N. UNIVERSITY 902 S. STATE
"Our idea is workmanship and
service-Sanitation is the law!"
-Carmen Trepasso, Mgr.
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO - Helped by ailing
Bobby Hull, the Chicago Black
Hawks piled up a three-goal lead
after two periods and then hung
on for a 5-4 victory over Detroit
last night in the opener of their
best-of-7 Stanley Cup semifinal
series in the National Hockey
Hull wasn't expected to play
because of a shoulder injury until
the Hawks announced late yester-
day he would see limited service.
Limited? The Golden Jet played
27 minutes, more than nine of
them in the opening period.
Hull opened the scoring in the
loosely played game with his first
goal at 9 minutes 8 seconds of the
first period. The Hawks carried
the puck into Detroit ice when
Chico Maki passed to Murray Bal-
four at the side of the net Bal-
four backhanded it to the charg-
ing Hull and Bobby bounced it
past Terry Sawhuk
Marcel Pronovost tied it at 13:-
37. He took a pass .rom Alex
Delvecchio, got by defenseman Al
MacNeil and went in on Glenn
Hall with a backhanded shot,
* * *
TORONTO - The defending
champion Toronto Maple Leafs
built an early three-goal lead and'
went on to a 3-1 victory over the
Montreal Canadiens in the open-
er of their best-of-7 National
Hockey League Stanley Cup semi-
final playoff series last night.
The Leafs, who finished first in
the regular season, used Johnny
Bower in the nets and the veteran
goalie turned in a fine perform-
ance with 19 saves.
A Maple Leaf Gardens turnout
of 13,800 saw Toronto open a 3-0
advantage before Jean Beliveau
scored for the Canadiens midway
in the second period.
Bob Pulford put the Leafs in
front at 3 minutes, 30 seconds of
the first period.
* * *
SYRt CUSE, N.Y.-The Cincin-
nati Royals whipped the Syracuse
Nationals 131-127 in overtime last
night, winning the best-of-5 East-
ern Division semifinals playoffs
in the National Basketball Asso-
ciation three games to two.
The Eastern champion will then
meet the Los Angeles-St. Louis
Western Division winner for the
The Hawks moved into the
Western final against the Lakers
by downing Detroit 104-100 last
DETROIT--Veteran Bob Pettit
and rookie Zelmo Beaty and Bill
Bridges paced the St. Louis Hawks
to a 104-100 victory over the De-
troit Pistons last night and into
the Western Division finals in the
National Basketball Association
The victory gave the Hawks the
best-of-5 series against Detroit,
three games to one, and qualified
St. Louis to meet the Los Angeles
Lakers, the regular season West-
ern champions, in a best-of-7 set
starting next Sunday afternoon :n
Class of '36
of the Dascola Barbers
Detroit 2, New York (A) 1
Kansas City 7, Washington 6
Los Angeles (A) 4, San Francisco 2
Houston 6, Chicago (N) 4
Cleveland 5, Boston 3
Los Angeles (N) 19, Pittsburgh 6
Philadelphia 16, St. Louis 8
Milwaukee 7, Cincinnati 5
Minnesota 2, Baltimore 0
Chicago (A) 2, New York (N) 0
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