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March 02, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

iveniently located ..
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Telephone:SU 74200

NBA Standings
EASTERN DIVISION
W L Pet. GB
Boston 50 22 .694 -
Philadelphia 43 30 .589 7%
Syracuse 37 33 .529 12
New York 20 52 .578 30
WESTERN DIVISION.
W L Pet. GB
St. Louis 46 27 .630
Los Angeles 33 40 .452.13
Dletrot 30 42 .41715%
Cincinnati 31 44 .41316'
LAST NIGHT'S SCORES
St. Louis 110, Boston 97,
Cincinnati 137, Detroit 122
Los Angeles 144, New York 107
Syracus*e 149, Philadelphia 128
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Dayton 83, Toledo 60
Notre Dame 61, Creighton 54
buquesne 79, St. Bonaventure 74
Colgate 83, Connecticut 71,
Detroit 97, Bowling Green 76k
W. Kentucky 96, Louisville '80
Holy Cross 87,. Boston College 75
f 'i
NHL Staidigs
W L , T Pts.
Toronto 36. 17 10 82
Montreal 34'18 10 78
Chicago 25 22 15 65
Detroit 22 24 15 59
New York 20 32 9 49,
Boston ' 12 36 13 37
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(This is the last of a three part
series analyzing Michigan's chances
in the upcoming Big Ten wrestling
meet.)
By TOM WEBBER
"It'll be between Michigan and
Michigan State, but Michigan
State should take it," said Wol-
verine wrestling Coach Cliff Keen
-with emphasis on the "should."
Meanwhile, from East Lansing,
Coach Fendley Collins has issued
the same prediction-only he says
Michigan has the edge.
Battle Rages
And so the pre-meet battle
rages. .
The first blood of the war could
be shed tonight when the coaches
meet to reveal their heretofore
secret lineups. A lot could be re-
vealed from the way the names
match up and how the seedings
and drawings go.

Okla Johnson, 115-lb., George
Hobbs, 123-1b., Jerry Hoke, 130-
lb., Norman Young, 137-lb., and
finishing with Mike Senzig, heavy-
weight, the Spartans could con-
ceivably have a finalist in each
weight.
Michigan; of course, must count
on its top six wrestlers going all
the way.,
But, Keen has one more warn-
ing to sound. "I remember a cou-
ple of years ago, when Michigan
and Iowa were supposed to battle
it out for the title and Minne-
sota snuck in by one point," he
said.
Three Other Threats
And, this year, the conference
has three darkhorse threats in
Illinois, Iowa and Purdue. '
Michigan didn't face Illinois in
the dual meet season, but the Il-
lini showed their power by beat-
ing Michigan State in a quad-
rangular meet.
Mike O'Laughlin, 157-lb., and
John DeAno, 115-lb., are the best'
bets the Illini have for individual
crowns, but, like Michigan State,
they have good wrestlers at every
weight.

Tom Huff, 130-lb., Dave Gates, and bases its hopes on a few spe-
137-lb., and Steve Combs, 157-lb., cialists, led by 157-1b. Bob Mar-
lead the Iowa contingent. The shall.
In order for Michigan to retain
Hawkeyes case is a strange one. its title, these three teams will
They lost to powerful Oklahoma have to help, by keeping Michi-
by only 14-11, but then ran into gan State from some points.
Michigan and Michigan State. Il- The only problem here is that it
linois gave Michigan a battle be- could just as well work out in the
fore falling 21-14, but was clob- Spartan's favor, if these unher-
bered by the Spartans 31-3. alded men defeat Michigan grap-
Purdue is a little more remote piers.
Si Eps Outclass .Phi Gains
Il First-Round 'B'Playof fs

THE MICHIGAN .DAILY THURSDAY, MARCH 2
Mat' Coaches To Disclose Lineu1

After tonight's jousting,
coaches will turn the meet
over to the wrestlers for
day's preliminary rounds.

.the
back
Frl-

i

-.aly--Henry Yee
CAPTAIN AT WORK--Michigan's wrestling captain, Dennis Fitz-
gerald,. shown here desperately trying to pin Michigan State's
John McCray, will lead his team in quest of its second straight
Big Ten championship this weekend.

It's not'*too hard to understand
Keen's statement, because the
Spartans are loaded with power
at every position. Beginning with

11

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(This is the last in a series of
three articles dealing with the
strengths and weaknesses of the
Michigan track team as it prepares
for the Conference indoor meet
this weekend. Today, the distance
events.)
By BRIAN MacCLOWRY
One of the problems facing
track coach Don Canham this
weekend will not be an unpleasant
one.
It concerns the sorting out of a
herd of fine distance runners and
placing them in the events wherej
they will prove to be most useful.
In Canadian /Olympian Ergas
Leps, Canham has a 4:13 miler,
a 1:54.2 half-miler and an anchor
leg on the mile relay team. Dave
Martin provides Canham with
another 4:15 miler and a 2:14.2
mark in the 1000-yd. run. And
vastly-improved Wally Schafer
has done 2:14.8 inthe 1000 and
1:57 in the half mile.,
Two Events Stable
Only in the 600-yd run and in
the two-mile does the situation
seem stable in regard to entrants.
Frank Geist has been a consistant
performer in the 600 all winter,
and Jim Wyman has been im-

Since
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proving steadily in the two- mile.
Wyman could be a sleeper for
the two-mile crown. His 9:22.2,
performance in the Michigan Open
was easily the best he has ever
run, and he appears to be getting
better. However, to win at Cham-
paign he will have to defeat an
old nemesis, Michigan State's
Jerry Young, who has already
beaten him twice this year.
The Conference's other two-
milers don't appear to be in the
same class, judging from times
this winter that have ranged from
9:33.8 to 9:48.3.
Leps Versatile
If Canham enters Leps in the
mile, the quiet junior should be
an easy winner. Contention would
come only inthe person of Pur-
due's George Harvey, who has
turned in a 4:14.2 effort this year.
In the half mile, Leps would not
have things so much his own way.
His 1:54.2 performance in the
Michigan Open is only a shade
better than that recorded by Min-
nesota's swift sophomore Art Pat-
terson (1:54.5) and Iowa's Gary
Fisher (1.54.9). It's conceivable
that Leps could win both events,

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but only if they were spaced far
apart on the program. A better
guess might be that Canham will
enter him in the 1000 or 600 in
addition to the mile, where the
competition figures to be softer.
Martin could give the Wolver-
ines a 1-2 finish in the mile in
addition to winning the 1000-yd.
run, if he repeats his 2:14.2 per-
formance in the Michigan Open.
His clocking set a new meet and
Yost Field House mark for 1000-°
yds.
Pleasant Decision
Another of Canham's more
pleasant decisions will center
around in which events' to. enter
Wally Schafer. The slim seniorrhas
been running the 1000, for most of
the winter, but has also shown
that he is very adept at the shorter
880-yd. distance.
Against Michigan State, Schafer
won the 1000-yd run in 2:14.8
and was clocked in 1:57 as he
passed the 880-yd. marker.
Canham also has sophomore
Charlie Aquino to enter in the
880- or 1000-yd. runs. Aquino won
the 880 against Michigan State
with a 1:57.9 clocking, beating
Martin in the process..
With this kind of depth the
Wolverines are sure to score heav-
ily in the distance races*.It may
provide the impetus needed to
win a third consecutive Big Ten
indoor track title.

By PETE DiLORENZI
Sigma Phi Epsilon demonstrated
again last night why it was last
year's social fraternity "B cham-
pion as it complete outplayed Phi
Gamma Delta in a 55-28 victory.
The win came in a first-round
first-place playoff game.
In quest of their second consec-
utive championship, the Big Eps
utilized a beautifully balanced at-
tackb to constantly increase their'
lead throughout the contest. Joe
Murello put on a personal scoring
show, sinking three half - court
sets, scoring three more times on
full court drives, hitting numerous
shots from underneath, and being
on the scoring end of more than a.
few fast breaks.
Murello ended up with 25 points
for the night anl his rebounding
teammate, Russ Ott, scored nine.
They were aided by Jim Methven
with eight and Dave Drury with
six.
Ron Sistrunk and Dave Baron
paced the Phi Gains with ten and,
six points respectively; but did so
in what was definitely a losing
cause.
The Sig Eps used eight players
in the {game, 'yet there was little
change in the quality of the team's'
performance during substitution
periods, attesting to their excellent
bench strength.
In another first-place game-
this ,one a defensive battle-Sigma
Chi defeated Chi Psi 21-12. Both

teams were cold on offense, relying
almost completely on reasonably
tight defenses.
Fritz Heineman led Sigma Chi
with five points; Roger Ostrander
led Chi Phi with four.
FIRST-PLACE GAMES
Sigma Phi Epsilon 55, Phi Gamma
Delta 28
Sigma Chi 21, Chi Psi 12
Delta Tau Delta 28, Beta Theta Phi 27
Phi Kappa Psi 28, Chi Phi 23
SECOND-PLACE GAMES
Theta "Delta Phi 19, Lambda Phi 11
Phi Sigma Delta 32, Zeta Beta Tau 28
:Sigma Alpha Mu 37, Lambda Chxi Al-.
pha31
Phi Upsilon over Sigma Nu (forfeit)
THIRD-PLACE GAMES
Alpha, Epsilon Pi 38, Zeta Psi 22
Phi Sigma Delta over Alpha Sigma Phi
(forfeit)
SKappa igma defeated Phi Kappa Tau
by forfeit
'theta Delta. Chi 57, TI' -Clxi 11
% FOURTH-PLACE TES
Phi Kappa Sigma 49, P1 ;ma Kappa
9
Delta Sigma Phi ove'r Acacia (forfeit)
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REFERENCE

"Catholic Voices"
NEWMAN CLUB LECTURE SERIES

presents

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AND REUNION"
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Newman Club
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