FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1963
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRDA, ARH 9,193 HEMI1U NIAIU.VA IU
£ £3"rJ or,
Swimmers Fourth After First Day
NHL, NBA PLAYOFFS:
Toronto Stops Montreal; Hawks Win
Special To The Daily
RALEIGH, N.C.-After one day
of competition, Michigan is tied
for fourth in the NCAA swim meet
with Ohio State. Each team has
scored twelve points.
The University of Southern Cal-
ifornia, with 29 points, Yale with
27 points, and Minnesota with 21
points, lead the competing teams.
meet. But th
allows big w
ing down the
Of the ot
swam the b
Cox Places' Second and Berry a
Perhaps the biggest triumph for a :49.1 secon
a Michigan man occurred when In the ind
Pete Cox gave one of the finest Reppert fai
showings of his long diving career finals, swim
to place second in the 1-meter 4:34.9 secon
event. Cox lost to Lou Vitucci, of time was 4:3
Ohio State, the defending cham- Se
pion, but placed second in the meet
by defeating Juan Botella, also of The most
Ohio State, and also a personal story of the
nemesis for the last three years. Jim Riutta.
Ed Boothman, the other Michi- 50-yd. freest
gan diver at the meet, placed fifth in a seven-v
by edging Bill Glueck, another a :22.3 secon
Ohio State dive;. Two heat,
ts mine the fif
Sets Varsity Record ishers. In ti
In the 500-yd. freestyle, Roy ning time, s
Burry placed sixth, posting a of Oklahoms
5:04.7 time. It was the fastest Loses
time he had ever swum, and es-
tablished a new Michigan varsity Riutta, h
record. second heat
John Dumont, the swimming :21.9 second
captain, also produced the fastest of Southern
time he has ever swum at that second, with
distance with a 5:08.3 race, while find himself
Tom Dudley swam the 500 yards in In the sec
5:09.4. Neither scored points, again swam
however. lose out to
The event was won by John time. Thus,
Conrad of USC in 4:50.7 seconds. for seventh
Medley Relay Team Places no points ir
The 400-yd. medley relay team, though swin
comprised of Ed Bartsch, Dick normal amoi
Nelson, Jeff Longstreth and Frank to race.
Berry, placed third in the quali- Jon Kon
fying round with a 3:40.7 time. In run-away in
the finals, however, they fell to started Soutl
fifth, while producing a 3:39.6 the lead.
During that race Dick Nelson from Austra
swam the fastest 100 yards done four world
by any breaststroker in the relays, away from
NEW CAPTAIN SPEAKS.
By STAN KUKLA
to give up b,
nds, a comparatively
for a championship
ie pool, due to its form,
aves to build up, slow-
e breaststrokers notice-
ther swimmers in the
ch swam the 100-yd.
in :54.8, Longstreth
butterfly leg in :53.3,
nchored the team with
nd freestyle leg.
dividual medley, Lenny
led to qualify for the
aming the distance in
ds. The last qualifying
unusual, and saddest,
night was created by
In the finals of the
tyle race, Riutta placed
,way tie for fifth, with
s were held to deter-
th and sixth place fin-
he first heat, the win-
wam by John Bernard
a, was :22.3 seconds.
owever, swam in the
t, which was won in
s by Per Ola Lindberg
California. He placed
a :22.3 second time, to
If tied for sixth.
=ond swim-off, Riutta
a :22.3 leg, only to
Bernard's :22.2 second
Riutta had to settle
place, which scores
n the NCAA meet, al-
nming three times the
cunt he would have had
the 500-yd. freestyle
Lern California toward
Ma who currently holds
records, stroked easily
the field in the 500,
ACE DIVER-Pete Cox placed second in the NCAA meet at
Raleigh, N.C. last night by defeating his nemesis, Juan Botella
of Ohio State. Cox is finishing out an outstanding diving career
for Michigan with this meet.
By The Associated Press
TORONTO - The defending
champion Toronto Maple Leafs
fought off Montreal 3-2 last night
and took a 2-0 lead in their best-
of-7 semifinal Stanley Cup play-
off series in the National Hockey
Dave Keon's goal, the first of
the playoffs for the 23-year-old
center, broke a 2-2 tie at 16 min-
utes, 35 seconds of the middle
period after some excellent penal-
ty killing had turned back a ma-
jor Montreal opportunity.
The third period was scoreless,
although it took some sharp work
by Toronto's aging goalie Johnny
Bower to withstand the Montreal
The third and fouth games will
be played in Montreal Saturday
and Tuesday. Toronto won the
Allen Stanley brought the crowd
of 14,007 to its feet with a go-
ahead goal for Toronto early in
the middle period with a shot
from the blueline. The puck was
inadvertently deflected by Mon-
treal's John Gauthier.
Montreal matched it 3 minutes
later on young Terry Harper's
first playoff goal, but then blew
a major opportunity when Toron-
to's Bob Pulford and Tim Horton
went off with penalties only 13
The Toronto penalty killers
were so effective, that the Cana-
diens could get off only one shot
while holding a two-man advan-
tage for a minute and 47 seconds.
CHICAGO - Scoring four of
their goals on power plays, the
Chicago Black Hawks hammered
the penalty-plagued Detroit Red
Wings 5-2 last night for a 2-0 lead
in their best-of-7 semifinal series
in the National Hockey League
Stanley Cup playoffs.
Detroit drew .12 penalties for a
total of 27 minutes, including a
5-minute major by Bruce Mac-
Gregor, who slashed Bobby Hull,
breaking the scoring ace's nose
and opening a cut which took 10
stitches to close. The Wings now
face the task of winning at home
or bowing out of the series.
The next two games will be
'played in Detroit Sunday and
Tuesday with the series return-
ing to Chicago next Thursday, if
Red Hay scored two of the Chi-
cago goals while Hull, Stan Mikita
and Ab McDonald came through
with the others.
Vic Stasiuk put Detroit ahead
1-0 in the first period at 10:54 but
before the Wings were to cash in
again in the third period on a
goal by Gordie Howe, Chicago had
moved ahead 5-1.
It was ,a scintillating game from
start to finish despite the lopsid-
ed score. The crowd of 15,987 got
on Detroit's Howie "Bad Boy"
Young shouting "we want Young."
Young, in turn, opened his arms
to the crowd in a "What have I
Chicago drew eight penalties for
16 minutes and Detroit's Norm
Ullman was given a 10-minute
penalty for misconduct in addi-
tion to the other string of calls'
which constantly kept the Wings
BOSTON-The Cincinnati Roy-
als, trailing by 20 points at one
stage, made a comeback behind'
brilliant Oscar Robertson for a
135-132 upset victory over the
Boston Celtics last night in the
opener of the National Basketball
Association Eastern Division play-
Cincinnati leads the best-of-7
Ann Arbor Friends of the
STUDENT NON-VIOLENT COORDINATING
presents a benefit .,.
Friday, March 29 -- 8 P.M. - 50c
First Congregational Church State Street
corner of William Street
Help rebuild the SNCC VOTER REGISTRATION PROJECT office
in Greenwood, Miss., burned by racists.
series 1-0, returning to its home
court for the next contest Friday
Robertson, the "Big 0" who
threatened to become a big zero
in the early minutes, wound up
with 43 points and was highly ef-
fective off the backboards.
Robertson was guilty of some
errors and scored only six points
in the first quarter as the Celtics,
who had a 9-3 season's record
against the Royals, shot out to a
36-27 lead. The Celtics, switching
off four different men on Robert-
son, had held him to 14 at half-
But from then on, it was a dif-
ferent story as the aroused Oscar
got 29 points the rest of the way,
including a fall away jump shot
at the start of the final quarter
which put the Royals ahead to
S-F F FoR PAry
The Lettermen bring their fresh
and imaginative sound to twelve
great songs that deserve to be sung.
The result? "College Standards"
the Lettermen's newest Capitol
album. There's romance written
all over every song, from Frater-
nity Row's "The Sweetheart of
Sigma Chi" to Broadway's "The
Look for" "College Standards"
on Capitol... and be sure to look
for the Lettermen in concert on
winning by 12 yards over team-
mate James Coffman.
Konrads' time of 4 minutes, 50.7
seconds, bettered his own 4:55.3
set in qualifying.
Another record was by Yale's
Ed Townsend, whose freestyle
strength won him the 400-yd. in-
dividual medley in 4:22.5. Johnj
Gordie Wilkie has been playing
organized hockey for 14 years and
is now beginning to reap some of
the benefits of his years of hard
Wilkie was elected captain for
the '63-'64 hockey season by his.
teammates. Other than receiving
his hockey scholarship to Mich-
igan Wilkie believes that this was
his biggest thrill.
"I started playing for the Mite
B's when:I was eight,' Wilkie re-
called, "It was a team in the Parks
League - they have a real good
hockey league there.
"After two years for the "B"
team, I moved up to the 'Mite
A's.' The age limit was 14 so after
another two years, I Joined the
Bantam team. That was when I
started in the Pats chain," he con-
41 played for two years with
the bantams and then moved up
to the midget team. When I was
17, I joined the Juniors."
Going to School
During this time, Wilkie was
also going to school. He attended
Regina Central Collegiate and
then went to Regina College for a
year. The next year he spent work-
ing before receiving the offer
from Michigan hockey coach Al
Renfrew to come to Michigan.
"The first year I played for the
Juniors-the 157-'58 season- we
went all the way to the Memorial
Cup finals," Wilkie related., "We
played something like 84 games
that year. I played with people
like Bill Hicks, Red Berenson and
Terry Harper-they're all playing
for the Montreal Canadiens now.
In the finals we played against
fellows like J. C. and Gilles Trem-
blay and Ralph Backstrom-also
Wilkie also played with such
former Michigan stars as B ill
Kelly, Joe Lunghammer, John
Palenstein and Jerry Kolb. Don
Rodgers was also a teammate of
Wilkie's when he was on the jun-
Another teammate that Wilkie
remembers-and with good cause
--is Gary Butler.
"I've played with Gary for about
ten years, I guess, so when we're
on the ice together it's just like
old times. I know all his moves
and he knows all mine, so we can
play pretty well together.
"In my last year in the juniors
I got 96 points on 65 assists and
One Sport Man
Wilkie was a one sport man for
most of his career. However, he
did make an attempt at playing
baseball. But he had one defect,
and he stopped playing.
"I used to play first base," he
claims. "But I wasn't too good a
rInner-speed-wise-so I gave it
rap." It's a good thing he decided
In his fir:
aseball and stick with
st year on the varsity
e captured sophomore
of the year honors by scoring 13
goals and picking up .22 assists in
the Western Collegiate Hockey
Association, to. finish second in
scoring. Berenson finished ahead
of him with 41 points. Wilkie was
also second to Berenson in team
scoring with 55 points.
This past season, Wilkie, along
with the rest of the, Michigan
team, had a big come-down. He
finished in a tie for fith place
with George Hill of Michigan
Tech. Both players had 24 points
but Wilkie had seven goals and 17
assists to Hill's 11 counters and
13 helpers. For the season, Wilkie
had 10 goals and 24 assists. He
didn't try to make any excuses
for his poor showing or that of
the rest of the team, either.
"We just weren't skating right.
I don't know exactly what it was.
Al did his best but we just didn't
help him out. I guess after drop-
ping those first few games, we
just seemed to lose all interest in
winning and everything. And
then when Bobbie (Gray) got
hurt, everything seemed to go.
"Our schedule didn't help much
either. I couldn't think of a worse
schedule to have. We had three
weeks off for Christmas and then
came back and played a couple of
games. And then we had another
three week lay-off for semester
break. For myself, I didn't even
put the skates on during exams.
I had to hit the books to keep my
marks up and just couldn't afford
to do any skating. Fortunately, I
came out all right."
The mention of the poor sched-
ule and lack of practice brought
Wilkie to a sore spot with him-
the freshman year for a college
"The freshman, year is really
useless. You go to practice, but you
don't play any games. Pretty
soon you're tired of practice and
you stop coming. In my freshman
year, we had only five guys out. !
After a few weeks we stopped hav-
ing practices. What can five guys
The Michigan Union wilt send a
5-man team to Iowa City April 26
and 27 to compete for the Big Ten
Union Bowling Championship.
Preliminary qualifying lines must
be bowled by April 6.
For further information see Mr.
Roopus at the Bowling Alley.
"You really get to hate hockey.
Doing nothing for a year really
sours your disposition and you
don't care about anything. I hope
they change that rule."
The mention of a rule change
led Wilkie to another diatribe this
time on the WCHA rules.
"I think they should have
checking all over the ice, it makes
for a better game and would pre-
pare us more for the National
League if we wanted to-play there:
With this rule a player has the
tendency to lower his head be-
cause he knows no one will check
him. But if we had checking all
over the ice, we'd learn to keep our
heads up and play more alert
"I like the long passes," Wilkie
said. "It makes for a much more
exciting game. I'm sure the fans
like to see the players streak down
the ice and pick up a long pass
for a break-away."
One always like to forget about
a bad thing, so Wilkie passed over
last season and started to talk
about next year's prospects.
"We should have a good team
next year, though our defensive
corps will be a little weakened.
We only have Tom Pollonick com-
ing up as a defenseman, but we
have a lot of forwards available
for next year.
"There's Alex Hood-a Regina
boy, who plays wing and should
help us a lot. Then we have Pierre
Dechaine, another forward, and
Wilf Martin, a center.
"Barry MacDonald is another
promising freshman. He plays for-
ward, but if we're stuck for de-
fensemen he will do a capable
job. It's hard to tell about these
guys, though. You know, they
haven't played for a year and the
stuff they do during the practices
doesn't tell a thing about what
they do in the games."
House of Southern Cal, who fin-I
ished third, set the former record
in qualifying earlier in the day.
The event is new this year.
500-YD. FREESTYLE-1, Jon Kon-
rads, So. Calif. 2, James Coffman,3
So. Calif. 3, Ilkka Suvanto, Stanford.;
4, Brian Foss, So. Calif. 5, Robert
Benson, Oregon. 6, Roy Burry,
Michigan. Time: 4:50.7 (meet and
NCAA record. Old record 4:53.3 set
by Konrads in qualifying.)
400-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -
1, Ed Townsend, Yale. 2, John Prin-
gle, Harvard. 3, John House, So. S
Calif. 4, Richard Boyd, Oregon. 5,
Richard Gretzinger, Michigan State.j
6, Dale Kiefer, Yale. Time: 4:22.5
(meet and NCAA record. Old record
4:28.5 set by House in qualifying.)
50-YD. FREESTYLE - 1, Steve
Jackman, Minnesota. 2, Steve Clark,.
Yale.'3, Mike Austin, Yale. 4, Ed
Spencer, No. Carolina State. 5, Per
Ola Lindberg, So. Calif. 6, John
Bernard, Oklahoma. Time: :21.2.
ON-METER DIVE: 1, Lou Vitucci +
OSU, 489.70 points. 2, Pete Cox,
Michigan. 3, Juan Botella, OSU. 4,
Gordon Beavers, Texas. 5, Ed Booth-
man, Michigan. 6,.Bill Glueck, OSU.
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY: 1, Min-
_nesota. iUA1. Erickson, VirgW:Luk1en,"
Walt Richardson and Steve Jack-
man). 2, Yale. 3, Southern Cali-
fornia. 4, Stanford. 5, Michigan. 6,
Michigan State. Time: 3:35.2 (meet
and NCAA record. Old record, 3:37.2,
set by Ohio State in 1962 NCAA
TEAM SCORES: Southern Califor-
nia, 29; Yale, 27; Minnesota, 21; Ohio
State and Michigan, 12; Stanford,
10; Harvard and Oregon, 5; Michi-
gan State, 4; Texas and North Car-
olina State, 3; Oklahoma, 1.
JOBS IN EUROPE
Grand Duchy of Lux. Mar. 29, 1963
The American Student Informa-
tion Service, celebrating its 6th
Anniversary, will award TRAVEL
GRANTS to first 1500 applicants.
ASIS is the only authorized organ-
ization offering approved summer
jobs in Europe, on a large scale,
to U.S. students.
3,000 paying summer jobs (some
offering $190 monthly) are avail-
able. Jobs include working in Swiss
resorts, on Norwegian farms, in
German factories, at construction
sites in Spain, and at summer
camps in France.
Send $1 for a 20-page Prospec-
tus, complete selection of Euro-
pean jobs, Joh Application, handl-
ing and airmail reply. Write, nam-
ing your school, to: Dept. T., ASIS,
22 Ave. de la Liberte, Luxembourg
City, G. D. of Luxembourg. The
first $800 inquiries receive" a $1
coupon towards the purchase of
the new student travel book, Earn,'
Learn and Travel in. Europe.
eICAPITOL. IRECORDS INC.I
Spring BIKE SALE
We went to the mountain to
make 1963 Ford-built cars
go30,000 to 100,000
miles between major
Quite a task faced Ford Motor Company
engineers when they set out to eliminate the
traditional trip to the grease rack every
Like Mohammed, they went to the mountain--
Bartlett Mountain on the Continental Divide in
Colorado. More molybdenite is mined there
than in the rest of the world combined. And
from molybdenite ore comes the amazing
"moly" grease that helps extend the chassis
lubrication intervals for Ford-built cars. This
grease sticks tenaciously to metal, stands up
under extreme pressures and resists moisture,
pounding and squeezing. It is slicker than
skates on ice!
New, improved seals were developed. Bushings,
bearings and washers of many materials were
investigated. Slippery synthetics, like nylon
and teflon, were used a number of new ways.
The search for means to extend chassis lubri-
cation also led to New Orleans-where
experimental suspension ball joints tested in
taxicabs in regular service went two years
It took time. And ingenuity. But the effort paid
off when Ford-built cars were the first to build
in chassis lubrication good for 30,000 miles or
two years-whichever came first.
Another assignment completed-another
"Ford First" and another example of how Ford
Motor Company provides engineering leader-
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Y3; : :