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March 30, 1963 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-30

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THE MICUHAN D AILY

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M' Gymnasts Lead in Nationals

WOLVERINES IN THIRD PLACE:
Bartsch Cops 200-yd. Backstroke Title

By MIKE BLOCK
Special To The Daily
PITTSBURGH-paced by senior
captain Gil Larose, Michigan's
gymnasts took the lead in the
NCAA championships here yester-
day.
With the all-around as the only
completed event, Michigan had 21
points to 15 for leading challenger
Southern Illinois. The other scor-
ers were Penn State with seven,
Southern California with five, Ne-
braska with four, Iowa with three,
and Washington with one.
Larose was crowned new all-
around champ with 559 points..
Fred Orlofsky of SIU was runner-
up with 535. Two other Wolverines
scored in the all-around, Arnold
Lascari with 531.5, for third place,
and Jim Hynds with 505.5 for
ninth.
The Wolverines qualified 16 men
fo rthe finals today, more than any
other squad. Southern Illinois was
second with 13, and no other team
had more than six.
Michigan placed three men in

each bar event and tumbling, two
in the floor exercise and Tram-
poline, and one in the longhorse
and sidehorse. The only event in
which they failed to place a man
was the still rings, which was also
the higest scoring event.
In piling up his all-round vic-
tory Larose placed in five events,
coming in third in the parallel
bars preliminary, second in floor
ex and high bar, third in the
longhorse, and fifth in the side-
horse. On the P-bars, he upset
teammate Lascari, 97.5-97.
All of these scores, however, will
be averaged with those in tonight's
finals to get the final results.
Besides Larose, Michigan had a
leader going into the finals in
the person of Trampolinist Gary
Erwin. Erwin scored a 95.5, far
ahead of teammate Fred Sanders
and Ohio State's Iam Jarrett, who
tied for second with 87.
Lascari qualified in just two
events, coming in with a second
in parallel bars and a tie for third

in the high bar. He just missed
placing in the sidehorse and rings.
Michigan showed surprising
strength in the floor ex, by virtue
of Larose's runnerup tie with SIU's
Rusty Mitchell, and Mike Hender-
son's fourth place showing just
half a point behind.
Gains Finals
Besides his strong performance
in the all-around, Hynds also gain-
ed the finals with a sixth on the
p-bars and an eighth on the high
bar. Possibly Michigan's biggest
surprise of the day was Johnny
Hamilton's placing in the tumbling
finals. Hamilton, who didn't place
in his specialty, the Tramp, placed
ahead of tumbling regulars Phil
Bolton and Henderson. Their
rankings were seventh, eighth, and
tenth, respectively.
The final standings for the al-
around were: Larose with 559, Or-
lofsky with 535, Lascari with 531.5,
Tom Seward of Penn State with
531.25, Mitchell with 531, Terry
Hale of USC with 513, Nebraska's

BIG TEN CHAMPS:

$

Netmen After Fifth Straight

By TOM ROWLAND
Michigan's netmen are gunning
for their fifth straight Big Ten
championship this spring and de-
spite the loss of three key veterans
from last year's 8-2 squad will
still be talent-stocked for 1963.
Since 1955 Coach Bill Murphy's
charges have missed out on only
one conference crown, that to
Iowa back in 1958. Last year the
Wolverines took the title in de-
cisive fashion, edging by challeng-
ing Northwestern by ten. points
and crowning three singles cham-
pions and two more doubles
titlists.
Two of those individual medal-
ists-Gerry Dubie and Jim Ten-
ney-plus Tom Beach, who team-
ed up with soph Ron Linclau to
cop the third doubles crown, will
be missing via graduation this
time around, and Murphy is go-
ing to have to count heavily on
newcomers to fill the vacancies at
third, fourth, and fifth singles.
Number One
Ray Senkowski, the big name
in Michigan tennis for the past
two seasons, is on hand to re-
sume play at the number one slot
after a runner-up Big Ten finish
last year. Senkowski walked off
with the conference first singles
title as a sophomore but was de-
throned last spring in decisive 6-1,
6-4 fashion by Northwestern's
Davis Cup star Marty Riessen.
Riessen, who only dropped two
sets during the entire 1962 dual
meet schedule, went on to a second
place finish in the NCAA tourna-
ment, nosed out by Mexican Davis
Cup star Rafael Osuna in the
finals. The Wildcat star tops a
Northwestern team that "appears
headed for what could be one of
its greatest seasons" according to
reports from the NW campus.
In fact, a quick pre-season sur-
vey of the Big Ten season shows
that this spring could well be a
repeat of a year ago-a two-team
battle for all the marbles. And
Wolverine tennis fans will get a
glimpse of the dress rehearsal for
the Big Ten meet when Michigan
entertains Northwestern in Ann
Arbor for a dual meet on May 11.
Wolverine captain Harry Fau-
quier, a scrappy little hustler who
won the conference second singles
last season as a sophomore, will
Exhibition
Baseball
Detroit 8, New York (N) 5
Cleveland 2, Los Angeles (A) 1
Washington 3, Minnesota 2
Chicago (A) 2-7, Milwaukee 4-5
Boston 10, San Francisco 7
St. Louis 3, New York (A) 2
Los Angeles (N) 12, Kansas City 1
Philadelphia 8, Cincinnati 5
Baltimore 5, Pittsburgh 2
NBA PLAYOFFS
Boston 125, Cincinnati 102

and Brian Flood, have promise for
the vacated positions.
Winning Coach
It's the beginning of Murphy's
fifteenth year as tennis coach at
Michigan, and in that time his
teams have picked up seven Big
Ten and one NCAA crown along
with a 132-23 dual meetrecord.
In last year's action the Wol-
verines lost two early non-confer-
ence meets to Miami and followed
with eight straight victories-the
closest any team came to the de-
fending champs was Michigan's
6-4 win over Purdue.
The Wolverines are off for a
rugged week at Coral Gables, Fla.,
during spring vacation, where
they'll face Miami twice followed
by a meethwith North Carolina.
The first home meet is April 15
against Wisconsin at the varsity
courts. Meet time will be 1:30 p.m.
The Badger meet is one of only
four home contests this spring,
the other being Purdue (April 22),
Notre Dame (April 27), and North-
western. The Big Ten meet will be
held on the Wildcat courts in
Evanston on May 16, 17 and 18.
Frosh Golfers
There will be a meeting this
Monday afternoon at 4:30 in
the basement of the athletic
building for all those interested
in freshman golf.

Dennis Albers with 512.5, Glenn
Galis of Iowa with 510.5,Hynds
with 505.5, and Kiell Hansen of
Washington with 502.25.
The remaining leaders going in-
to the final rounds were Jack
Lehner of Pitt in the longhorse,
Seward in the floor ex, Russ Mills
of Yale in the sidehorse, Gary
Buckner of Southern Cal in the
high bar, Illinois' Hal Holmes in
tumbling, and Michigan State's
Dale Cooper on the rings.
Holmes and Cooper had the
highest scores of the night, each
turning in a 98.
Arrest Puts
Roland Out
COLUMBIA, Mo. (JP) - The
football career of Johnny Roland,
star sophomore halfback at the
University of Missouri, was inter-
rupted yesterday with a suspension
from classes until next January.
The action came as the climax
of his arrest after the theft of
two tires and wheels, one set of
which was on Roland's car at the
time. He was charged with ma-
licious mischief, to which he
pleaded guilty and was fined $50
in Municipal Court.
Roland, the 19-year-old Negro
from Corpus Christi who made
the all-Big Eight Conference team
last fall after leading the league
in scoring, did not show up when
the Tigers began spring practice
last week.
Then Thursday he appeared
before the committee on student
conduct, a body composed of fac-
ulty members: The committee does
not make public its decisions, but
Roland was informed yesterday of
his suspension.
TV To Show
NCAA Tapes
Michigan wrestling fans will
have their last opportunity to see
this year's Big Ten champions in
action today when ABC's Wide
World of Sports will show video
tapes of last weekend's NCAA
wrestling championships f r o m
Kent, Ohio.
The program can be seen locally
on channel 7 starting at 5 p.m.
Michigan finished third in the
meet behind Oklahoma and Okla-
homa State, picking up 36 points
to the leaders' 48 and 45. Wolver-
ine veteran Jack Barden picked
up Michigan's only individual
medal with a victory over Wayne
Baughman in the finals of the
191-lb. division.

Special To The Daily
RALEIGH, N.C. - Ed Bartsch
became only the third swimmer in
history to break the 1:58.0 barrier
in the 200-yd, backstroke in win-
ning the NCAA championship for
that event here last night as Mich-
igan moved into third place in the
team standings.
Bartsch passed Princeton's Jed
Graef on the last turn and won
the race going away by .6 seconds.
T h e Philadelphia sophomore's
splits for the two 100 yards were
58.0 and 59.8. Graef started out
with a 56 second first hundred
yards but began to fade near the
end.
At the end of the second day of
events, with only seven events to
finish today, Michigan is in third
place with 27 points. Yale with 52
points and Southern California
with 47 points are way ahead of
the field. Right behind the Wol-
verines are Ohio State (24 points),
Minnesota (23 points), and Stan-
ford (17 points).
Two other outstanding perform-
ances by Wolverine swimmers
made it possible for Michigan to
climb into third place. Jeff Moore
took a third place in the 200-yd.
butterfly and Geza Bodolay also
Third Place
200-YD.hBUTTERFLY - 1, Dick
McDonolgh, Villanova, 1:57.3. 2,
Mike Mealiffe, Southern California,
1:59.0. 3, Jeff Moore, Michigan,
2:00.2. 4, Nate Clark, Ohio State,
2:00.6. 5, George Spear, Texas, 2:00.8.
6, Gerald Livingston, Florida, 2:02.0.
meet record. Old record of 1:57.8 set
by Mike Troy, Indiana, 1961. Ties
NCAA and American records, 1:57.3,
set by Troy, Feb. 17, 1961.
200-YD. BACKSTROKE -- 1, Ed
Bartsch, Michigan, 1:57.8. 2, Jed
Graef, Princeton, 1:58.4. 3, Bob Ben-
net, Southern California, 1:58.8. 4,
Roger Goettsche, Yale, 2:00.2. 5,
Louis Schaefer, Ohio State, 2:00.5.
6, Vernon Schimmel, Southern
Methodist, 2:03.0.
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE - 1,
Martin Hull; Stanford, 2:17.0. 2,
John Pringle, Harvard, .2:17.8. 3,
Geza Bodolay, Michigan, 2:18.1. 4,
Jack Schitz, Southern Illinois,
2:18.3. 5, Virgil Luken, Minnesota,
2:18.7. 6, John Rowe, Southern
Methodist, 2:19.1.
200-YD. FREESTYLE- 1, Steve
Clark, Yale, 1:46.3. 2, David Lyons,
Yale, 1:46.5. 3, Ed Townsend, Yale,
1:46.8. 4, Tie between Jon Kon-
rads,Southern California, and Per
Ola Lindberg, Southern California,
1:47.0. 6, Charles Mussman, Yale,
1:46.4. Meet and NCAA record. Old
record of 1:46.6 setnby Clark in
qualifying. New event.
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-
1, Marty Mull, Ohio State, 2:01.6. 2,
Ed Townsend, Yale, 2:01.9. 3, John
Pringle, Harvard, 2:02.6. 4, Steve
Schultz, Utah, 2:04.5. 5, John House,
Southern California, 3:04.8. 6, Alls-
dair Barnetson, Southern Metho-
dist, 2:07.5. Meet and NCAA record.
Old record of 2:02.3 set by Mull in
1962.

took a third in the 200-yd. breast-
stroke.
Good Time
Moore's time was 2:00.2 in the
finals, only .2 of a second off his
best time of his career. American
record-holder Walt Richardson of
Minnesota was disqualified in the
preliminaries when he took an
illegal stroke.
Richardson forgot how many
laps he had swum at the 150-yard
mark and rolled over on his right
side to see if the other swimmers
Swi*M --Club
Draws Blank
InNAAU's
Special To The Daily
CLEVELAND-The Ann Arbor
Swim Club made a disappointing
showing here last night as none
of the team members placed in
the top six finishers.
Diver Micki King was sixth in
the preliminaries of the one-meter
diving but dropped out of. the top
six in the finals. Her point total
in the preliminaries was only six
points from fourth place.
The best previous showing by
the AASC was Thursday after-
noon when the 400-yd. freestyle
relay team of Cynthia Osgood,
Pam Swart, Peggi Wirth and Suzy
Thrasher, placed eighth in the
preliminaries. Their time of 3:54.7
was six seconds under the Mich-
igan record and was only 1.6 sec-
onds from qualifying for the
finals.
Ann Arbor's medley relay team
was 16th in the preliminaries on
Thursday.
Donna De Varona of the Santa
Clara Swim Club set a new na-
tional record in the 400-yd. in-
dividual medley by upsetting 'form-
er last season's champion, Sharon
Finnermanfl Her time of 4:47.3
was five seconds under Miss Fin-
nerman's previous record.
EXPERT and FAST
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were continuing or if he had
reached the 200 end of the race.
After seeing that this was not the
end of the race, he took a free-
style stroke in getting back into
position and was disqualified.
Bodolay came from behind in
the last 50 yards to nip three
swimmers in fourth, fifth and
sixth place by one second. Among
the breaststrokers he beat was de-
fending NCAA champion Virgil
Luken of Minnesota who finished
fifth. Finishing sixth was John
Rowe of Southern Methodist who
swam a race five seconds slower
than his season best.
Yale scored a 1-2-3-6 smash in
the 200-yd. freestyle and pulled
past Southern California in what
has become their two-way battle
to the championship.
Records Smashed
Two meet records were better-
ed, a listed American mark broken
and another NCAA and American
record tied in yesterday's five
events.
Ohio State's sarty Mull won the
200-yd. individual medley in 2:1.6;
breaking his own meet and NCAA
record of 2:02.3 set last year. The
time also bettered the listed
American mark of 2:01.7 recorded
by Indiana's Ted Stickles in 1961.

The other meet record went to
Villanova's Dick McDonough in
the 200-yd. butterfly.^McDonough,
leading all the way, swam the
distance in 1:57.3, breaking the
meet record of 1:57.8 formerly
held by Indiana's Mike Troy, and
equaling Troy's approved NCAA
and American records.
Jumps Mark
J o h n Henderson, promising
football end, won the high jump
at the Fraternity intra-mural
track meet Thursday night with
an amazing leap of 6' 33 4.
This Jump would have placed
Henderson in the top five in both
the indoor and outdoor Big Ten
meets last season. Other spectacu-
lar performances were turned in
by Steve Smith, freshman football
and basketball standout, in the
shot put (46') and by Art Schueler
(22'6") and Bill Laskey (22'5",
football end, in the broad jump.
Lambda Chi Alpha was first with
201/ points. Sigma Phi Epsilon
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon tied for
second with 18 points. Delta Tau
Delta was fourth with 151/2 points.

U- -- -

.5740C

CINEMA GUILD pejenL

Tonight and Tomorrow at

and 9

EISENSTEIN'S
THE RUSSIAN SILENT CLASSIC,
"EXUBERANTLY YOUTHFUL AND
ENORMOUSLY CREATIVE,"
-Arthur Knight, Liveliest Art
Prize Winner, Paris, 1925
A Must for Its Cinematic
Technique and Stirring Story!
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 Cents

RAY SENKOWSKI
... number one
probably team with Senkowski in
the number one doubles while de-
fending his singles title. Unde-
feated in the number two singles
slot, Fauquier played with Senk-
owski to a runners-up medal in
the Big Ten meet a year ago-
nipped out by Riessen and Jim
Ericson in a 4-6, 15-13, 11-9
thriller.
Linclau, the remaining veteran
returnee, started slowly as a soph-
omore in 1962, gathered speed as
the season progressed and finished
with a healthy 5-3 mark. But it
was at the Big Ten meet at Min-
neapolis that the lanky blond real-
ly hit stride-fighting his way to
the finals in sixth singles where
he fell to Ken Paulson, 9-7, 7-5.
Looking toward the key to Wol-
verine title hopes this year, soph-
omores Hal Lowe of Decatur, Ill.,
and Bo Barker of Dayton, Ohio,
along with Canadians John Fraser

LAST CHANCE for a night of fun and entertainment
IS. A. Monte Carlo B'all
c TONIGHT 9-1:30 in the League Ballroom
Tickets $2.75 at the International Center
Gambling, International Entertainment
&oe e o-o~~~c=o o . =~o c

One of the
seven golden keys
to brewing
Budweiser

36 DAYS THAT CHANGED THE
PERFORMANCE PICTURE IN AMERICA

BUSHED?
STAY
AWAKE
TAKE

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In 36 days, starting with the Monte Carlo
in January of this year, our products have p
series of competition wins that have made p
ance history. Here's what has happened:
Three V-8 Falcon Sprints were entered
Monte Carlo Rallye. This is not a race. It is
of a car's total capabilities. We did it (nervou
the experience and with practically no sense of
tation, because we had not entered an event 1
before. One Sprint ended the experiment in a
bank. But the others finished 1-2 in their cla
such authority that they moved the good, gre
don Times to say: "The Falcons are part of a
and performance plan that will shake up mot
every country in the world." That was Numb
Number Two was a double win in the P
Performance Trials. Fords captured Class 1 an
2 (for high performance and large V-8's). B
these trials were for over-all points rolled
economy, acceleration and braking tests.
Then, at Riverside in California, in America
1nnrrrmi0nnn a s nj .n-ax a+ +nn+ s .r " n

Rallye entered ... a truly remarkable record considering
osted a that over 50% of all cars entered failed to finish.
erform- Why do we keep such an interested eye on compe-
titions such as these? Is speed important to us?
in the Frankly, no. The speed capabilities of the leading
a trial American cars are now grouped so closely together
sly) for that the differences have no real meaning. To us, who
expee- are building cars, success in this kind of competition
ike this means just one thing: the car is strong. This kind of
a snow- performance capability means that the car is so well
ss with built that it can stand up to normal driving-the
ey Lon- kind of day-in, day-out demands you put your own
power car through-for thousands of miles longer than less
oring in capable cars.
er One. In tests like the Daytona 500 and Riverside, we
ure Oil find out in an afternoon what might take us 100,000
d Class test-track miles to discover. We learn how to build
oth of superior strength into suspension systems, steering
up in systems, drive train, body, tires. Anyone can build
a fast car. What we're interested in is the concept of
's nly "total" performance.
a ,.An wp pli;p in +his kind nf tntal nerformance

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