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March 31, 1963 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-31

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10 w 911

s. .

1;L 8






Erwin Wins Trampoline;
Henderson Ties for First

Evidence Piling Up
Hurts Butts, Bryant

" V

4+ -

Special To The Daily
PITTSBTRGH-Michigan gym-
nastics team built up a big lead
early last night and went on to
capture the NCAA championship
in a breeze.
The Wolverines piled up a grand
total of 129 points, easily outdis-
tancing second place Southern Illi-
nois which had 73. Third place
went to Iowa with 33%1/, and Syra-
cuse was close behind with 32.
Penn State rounded out the high-
scorers with 31%.
Michigan took five out of a pos-
sible nine first places and tied for
another. Captain Gil Larose ac-
cumulated three of the individual
championships all by himself,
winning the all-around, the long-
horse, and the high bar.
The Wolverines' other firsts were
copped by Arno Lascari on the
parallel bars, Gary Erwin on the
Trampoline,sand Mike Henderson
who tied for first in the floor ex-
Other Champs
The remaining champions were
Russ Mills of Yale on the side-
horse, Hal Holmes of Illinois in
tumbling, and Dale Cooper on the
still rings. Tom Seward of Penn
State tied Henderson for floor
ex honors.
Larose was clearly the star of
the meet. Besides his three wins,
he placed third in the parallel
bars, fifth in the -sidehorses, and
tied for that spot in floor ex. His
highest score of the, night was a
95.5 on the high bar.
Erwin and 'red Sanders finish-
ed one-two on the tramp, easily
outdistancing the rest of the field.
Erwin's combined score of 05.75
was his best of the season, and
Sanders' 95.5 last night helped his
preliminary score up to 91.25.
Joining Lascari and Larose in
the winner's circle in p-bars was
Jim Hynds, whose 91.75 was his
best ever and put him fifth in the
rankings. Hynds also wound up
ninth in the high bar.
Erwin and Fred Sanders finished
one-two on the tramp, easily out-
distancing the rest of the field.
Erwin's combined score of 95.75
was his best of the season, and
Sanders' 95.5 last night helped his
preliminary score up to 91.25.
Joining Lascari and Larose in
the winner's circle in P-bars was
Jim Hynds, whose 91.75 was his
best ever and put him fifth in the
Firstest with Mostest
FLOOR EXERCISE-1. Tie between
Tom Seward, Penne State, and MIE
HENDERSON, Michigan, 9.40. 3,
Rusty Mitchell, So Illinois, 9375. 4,
Sam'Hasegawa, UCLA, 9.225. 5, Tie
between 'im David, Washington,
and GIL LAROSE, Michigan, 9.20.
Michigan, 9.575. 2, FRED SANDERS,
Michigan, 9.125. 3, George Hery,J
Iowa, 8.80. 4, Tie between Ian Jar-E
rett, Ohio State, and Jim Weaver,r
Air Force Academy, 8.675.
SIDE HORSE-, Russ Mills, Yale,?
9.775. 2, Steve Doty, Arizona, 9.475.Q
3, Hasegawa, UCLA, 9.30. 4, Ray Gri-I
maldi, Syracuse, 9.275. 5, LAROSE,t
Michigan, 9.270.
Michigan, 9.55. 2, Tie betneen ARNO
LASCARI, Michigan, and Dennis
Wofl4 So. Illinois, 9.425. 4, Gary
Buckner, So. California, 9.375. 5, Tiet
among Rich Phillips, Temple, Terry
Hale, So. California and Larry Rob-
lnson, San Fernando State, 9.30. i
gan, 9.425. 2, Sid Oglesby, Syracuse,
9.4125. 3, Bill Hadik, So. Illinois,t
9.31125. 4, Tie between Jack Leh-
ner, Pitt, and Hery, Iowa, 9.3.
Michigan, 9.725. 2, Seward, Penn St.,f
9.425. 3, LAROSE, Michigan, 9.35.
4, Peter Parra, Los Angeles State,
9.325. 5, JIM HYNDS, Michigan,I
r STILL RINGS -1, Dale Cooper,
Michigan State, 9.775. 2,DJim Hopper,S
Wisconsin, 9.55. 3, Cteve Zahs, Cali-a
fornia, 9.50. 4, Chris Evans, Arizona
State, 9.425. 5, Tie between Bud Wi-
Ranms, Penn State, and Tom iGeo-S
caris, So. Illinois, 9.40.s
TUMBLING--1, Hal Holmes, 1111-1
nois, 9.825. 2, Mitchell, So. Illinois,
9.575. 3, Phil Voas, Syracuse, 9.20.
4, David, Washington, 8.95. 5, Tie
between Bill Sayre, Iowa, and Paul
Ziert, Illinois State Normal, 8.675.

Southern Illinois 73, Iowa 33.5, Syra-
cuse 32, Penn State 31.5, Southern
California 21, California 18, UCLA
15, Washington 14.5, Wisconsin 13.

rankings. Hynds also wound up
ninth in the high bar.
Off Form
Michigan's tumblers once again
fell below their usual performance.
Henderson and Phil Bolton each
scored 80.5 to tie for eighth, and
Johnny Hamilton, the surprise
qualifier, placed just ahead of
them with 82.
Holmes' 98.25 was the highest
total at the megt, and enabled him
to capture his first NCAA crown,
defeating defending champ Rusty
Mitchell of STU. On the rings
Cooper was the only 1962 cham-
pion to repeat. His 97.75 bested
Jim Hopper of Wisconsin who tied
him in the Big Ten meet.
In addition to his champion-
ship, Lascari added to the Wol-
verines' score by tying SIU's Den-
nis Wolf for second in the high
bar. Runnerup to Larose in the
vault was Syracuse's SideOglesby,
only .0125 points behind. Seward
finished second on the P-bars
with a 94.25.

-Daily-Gerald Ahronheim
GOES OUT WINNER-Arno Lascari, shown here on the still rings,
closed out his Wolverine career last night by capturing the NCAA
parallel bar championships in a meet held at Pittsburgh, Pa.
Earlier this week Lascari was chosen to represent the U.S.A. in the
Pan-Am Games.

ATLANTA (R') -- Atty. Gen.
Eugene Cook of Georgia said yes-
terday that results of an exhaus-
tive state investigation indicate
that Wallace Butts, former ath-
letic director at Georgia, did give
vital football information to Coach
Paul (Bear) Bryant of Alabama
before their teams played last
Cook said his conclusion was
that a September telephone call
between Butts and Bryant was
more than casual football talk.
"The evidence, after a thorough
investigation, indicates that vital
and important information was
given about the Georgia team, that
it could have affected the outcome
of the game and the margin of
points scored," Cook said.
State investigators, headed by
Cook and his top assistant, James
H. Therrell, said evidence com-
piled by a team of six men-work-
ing at nights and on weekends--
showed that:
--A telephone call was placed
by Butts in Atlanta to Bryant in
Tuscaloosa, Ala., Sept. 13, the
date that an Atlanta insurance
salesman, George P. Burnett, said
he was accidentally cut in on a
Butts-Bryant conversation.
-Two polygraph tests, one ad-
ministered by Georgia Bureau of
Investigation Chief B. G. Rags-
dale, indicated Burnett was telling
the truth about what he said he
heard-Butts giving inside infor-
mation on the Georgia team to
Bryant. Both Cook and Ragsdale
said Friday the state test indi-
cated Burnett was telling the truth.
-Butts and Bryant, on advice
of attorneys, did not submit to
polygraph tests from Ragsdale as
Detroit 5, Cincinnati 2.
Los Angeles (A) 8, Houston 0
Pittsburgh 3, Kansas City 2 (11 inn.)
Chicago (N) 9, Boston 4
Milwaukee 7, Washington 4
Chicago (A) 5, Newr York (A) 1
New York (N) 7, Philadelphia 1
Los Angeles (N) 4, Minnesota 2
Baltimore 2, St. Louis I

requested by Cook. Both said they
took other tests which indicated
they were innocent. Their attor-
neys said new tests would serve no
useful purpose.
-A letter from Dr. Frank A.
Rose, University of Alabama presi-
dent, to Dr. 0. C. Aderhold, Uni-
versity. of Georgia president, quot-
ed Bryant as saying he received
from Butts information about
Georgia offensive plays.

1. According to the Department of'
Labor, you're worth over $350,000
as soon as you get your sheepskin.
That's theoretical, of course.
I didn't even know the
Department was thinking
about me.

Has Levi's

2. The way they figure it, that
$350,000 is how much the
average college graduate will
earn by the time he retires.
I'll take it right now
in a lump sum. Would
I live! Penthouse. Yacht.
Homburg. The works.


Other Colors

S. As an Eco major, I feel obliged to
tell you what would happen to
that bundle. First, Uncle Sam
would help himself to about 290 Cs.
with the going rate for penthouses,
your life's earnings would disappear
in one year.
You've ruined my day.

4. Since you'd be only 22, you
couldn't qualify for Social
Security. You'd have to go
back to your dad for
an allowance.
I never could
handle money.

* Black
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* Loden
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Slim Fits

- - a -,ew- v. -
5. Fortunately, there's a way out
for you.
Tell me-tell me.
Well, you won't be getting all th
money in one year. You'll be get
ting some of it each year, at a mi
lower tax rate. What you should
put aside a certain amount of it

6. Put some money into cash-value
insurance, the kind they call
Living Insurance at Equitable.
It gives your wife and kids solid
protection and it saves for you
gat ,automatically-builds a cash
fund you can use for retire-
uch ment or anyother purpose.
do is
t. You Eco guys have
all the answers.

-Daily-Gerald Ahronheim
OUTSTANDING-Gil Larose put on a one man show in the NCAA gymnastics championships last
night. Shown here in the parallel bar event in which he placed third, the diminutive Michigan cap-
tain also won threen titles in the all-around, side horse and high bar.
Toronto Hands Montreal Third Defeat

Dress Trousers,
Jackets and Shorts
122 E. Washington
Open Mon. & Fri. night

The-Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States 01963
Home Office; 1285 Avenue of the Americas, New York 19, New York
For information about Living Insurance, see The Man from Equitable in your
community. For information about career opportunities 'tEquitable, see
your Placement Officer, or write William E. Blevins, Employment Manager.


MONTREAL OP)-Veteran goalie
Johnny Bower turned in the first
Stanley Cup playoff shutout of
his long career last night and
helped Toronto to a 2-0 victory
over Montreal, giving the Maple
Leafs a whopping 3-0 lead in
their best-of-7 semifinal set.
The fourth game will be played
in Montreal Tuesday, with the
fifth game, if necessary, in Toron-
to Thursday.
Bower, 38, who had appeared
in 38 previous playoff games, was
forced to make 32 saves en route
to the blanking of the troubled
Canadiens, who now must sweep
the next four games to gain the
Fiery Eddie Shack gave the
Leafs all the room they needed
with a goal at 13 minutes and 14
seconds of the middle period, with
an assist going to Bob Pulford.
Pulford, a center just one day
short of his 27th birthday, made
a nice pass to set up Shack, then
put it out of reach with his second

playoff goal, an unassisted effort
late inthe final period.
Montreal, which had won five
straight Cup championships be-
fore suffering upsets the last two
seasons, now has failed to win
in seven straight playoff games.
The Canadiens lost in four
straight to Chicago last season.

In winning the Maple Leafs dis-
played complete mastery of the
once powerful Canadiens. The
home town Canadiens were hard
pressed to get a shot on goalie
Bower. The Maple Leafs aggressive
forechecking kept the Canadiens
from ever mounting a serious scor-
ing threat.

Order Your Daily Now-
NO 2-3241


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The Flight Leaves Detroit at 6:30 p.m. on April 5th. And Arrives in
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on April 14th to arrive in Detroit at 10:00 p.m. Transportation costs
to and from Metro are included, and free meals are served during the
For reservations, phone Miss Laughlin
5-3735 or 2-2591
Last Three Days to Make Reservations-Seats Are Going Fast

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