100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 30, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-30

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

MICHIG ANM

A IV

VCoaches To Be Rivals i

Swimmers Go

for AAU Title

By FRED STEINHARDT
Seven members of Michigan's
NCAA swimming champions seek
individual honors today in the
three-day National AAU meet in
New Haven, Conn.
Those making the trip are:
Frank Legacki and Dave Heizer,
freestylers; Dick Nelson and Ron
Clark, breaststrokers; Ron Jaco,
Pete Cox and freshman Paul At--
tar, divers.
They will be up against the
very best competition in the coun-
try including the top collegians,
fresh from last week's NCAA
championships. Also competing
will be the Indiana swimmers who
weren't eligible to compete in the
NCAA's, and a flock of high school
stars who might be capable of
stealing all the thunder.
New Events
The AAU program includes four
events not normally swum in the
NCAA-the 220-yd. breaststroke,

backstroke and butterfly, and the
400-yd. individual medley. In ad-
dition, there will be no 50-yd.
freestyle or 200-yd. breaststroke,
backstroke or butterfly.t
Clark, Nelson and Legacki are'
either favorites or solid conten-
ders for the title. .
Clark, who has been breaking
records right and left the pastI
few weeks, may have his hands;
full with Chet Jastremski of In-
diana in the 220-yd. breaststroke.1
Swimming with no competition in
a special record attempt last
month, Clark sped to a 2:31.1
clocking and an American record.

Nelson will be up against the
same swimmers he beat Saturday
for the NCAA 100-yd. breaststroke
crown, plus Jastremski. A win
would give the personable Grand
Rapids sophomore a clean sweep
of Big Ten, NCAA and AAU titles.
Michigan's third solid title con-
tender is Legacki. Along with Steve
Jackman, Minnesota, Ray Pado-
van, Southern Illinois, Bruce Hun-
ter, Harvard and Dave Lyons, New
Trier (Ill) high school, he will
take dead aim at Jeff Farrell's
:48.2 American record for the
100-yd. freestyle.

Legacki also may try his hand
at the 100-yd. butterfly which he
couldn't enter at either the Big
Ten or NCAA meet because it
directly preceded the 100-yd. free-
style. He will have to beat out
Indiana's Mike- Troy and Fred
Schmidt of New Trier. All three
are capable of going under :53.0.
The closest race of the meet
could be the 100-yd. backstroke.
Chuck Bittick of Southern Cal, the
NCAA champ and new American
record holder, will have to fight
off Indiana captain Frank Mc-
Kinney and New Trier flash
Roger Goettsche.

r

-Daily-Jerome Starr
DAKOTA OPPONENTS,-Michigan varsity baseball coach Don
Lund (right) and freshman mentor Moby Benedict, who col-
laborate during the collegiate season, will become rivals this sum-
mer when they manage opposing teams in the Basin (S. Dakota)
League. Composed completely of college players, the league has
NCAA sanction to pay players $350 a month while requiring them
to work 32 hours a week in addition to playing ball. Jockeying
between the two rival coaches will start early, however, as they
try to entice Wolverine players to follow them West.

M' Golfers Head South
for Annual Spring Tripa
'4,l
By JIM BERGEA
of weeks, and that puts us quite
The Michigan golf squad, fresh a bit ahead of last year," said the
from two weeks of practice, leaves coach.
today for their annual\ southern Prospects Uncertain
trip. As far as the prospects for the'
The team will play first at Pine- year are concerned, Katzenmeyer
hurst, North Carolina, and " then is still very uncertain.
move on to the Universityof North "I just couldn't say yet just how'
Carolina at Chapel Hill. far we can go, but the potential
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer is very is there," he said.
pleased with his team's progress "Potentially we are as good as
thus far this year. any team, but in this game you
"The weather has beenefine and just don't know," he continued.
we have been outside for a couple The key man is Wolverine cap-
tain Joe Brisson.
\ Brisson finished fifth last year
in the Big Ten Meet, and beat
Ohio State's Jack Nicklaus ear-
lier in a dual meet. The latter
missed winning the National Open
last year by one stroke.
Other Lettermen
Michigan's two other lettermen
are senior Dick Youngberg and
Junior Bill Newcomb.
Other returnees, who saw ac-
tion last year, are juniors Tom
Ahern and Mike Goode.
The incoming sophomores are
Chuck Newton, Bill Halleck, Pe-
GOLFERS!
The University Golf Course
will open for play today, H. O.
Fritz Chrysler, Athletic Direc-
tor, has announced.'
ter Friedes, Keith Richardson,
JIM nLAKER and Tom Pendlebury. The latter
Sfourth In NCAA is also ta hockey player.
made me feel good," he said. After the southern trip, the
By looking at Blaker's record, Wolverine golfers will play their
it is quite obvious that he is a first meet against Detroit, there,
guy who can be counted on in the on April 15.

SPORT SHORTS
,Ten Qualify.
In Bowling
The top ten scorers in the nine-
game qualifying round for Mich-
igan's Big Ten bowling team are:
Martin Widzer, 1672; Jim Willis,
1648; Dick McLeary, 1618; Howard
Green, 1613; Karl Sniderman,
1602; Milt Lorber, 1595; Marshall
Hestenes, 1591; Jim Copeland;
1578; Bill Cartwright, 1563; and
Howie Lipson, 1558.
The nine-game finals, April 18,
at 7:30 p.m. in the Union will
determine the five man team that
will travel to Minnesota for the
Conference Championships.
Willis won the All-Campus sin-
gles by out-bowling Sniderman,
1209-1143, for six games. The win-
ner had a high three-game series
of 633.
* * *
Reds Change Owners.
CINCINNATI (I)-Ownership of
the Cincinnati Reds will pass to
a charitable, non-profit founda-
tion, but with the expressed de-
sire from Powel Crosley Jr., that
the club remain here in this home
of the nation's first professional
baseball team.
Crosley, 74, who died Tuesday
of a \heart attack, has been the
president and principal owner of
the Reds since 1934.
Control Boxing
WASHINGTON MP)-Sen. Estes
Kefauver (D-Tenn) yesterday in-
troduced his controversial bill to
place bigtime professional boxing
under tough federal policing, in
order to keep mobsters out of the
fight game.
Kefauver's bill would create a
federal boxing commissioner, hav-
ing the power to license boxers,
managers, promoters and match-
makers.

Florida-Wear
~Sports Coats

I

i

Any one of these trim ,smart jac-
ketsiwill give a lift to your morale.
Most of them are on the colorful,
casual side. Just the ticket for your
comfortable dress-up hours with
those new Florida friends, a cozy
wood fire and a relaxing drink.
You'll like their rich weaves, and
skillful blending of cotton-docron

\

into this
material.

fine imported
ro

Madras

-

4CW
y V

dMiwo

14
SINCE 1959

,,
f ' "'
"
. ..

1209 S. University near Church Street

S

v.
' i V

Have a
WONDERFUL
VACATION!

Ve'Il see you when you return.

FOLLETT'S

li

Is your future up in the air?

As the communications needs of our nation
become steadily greater and more complex,
the Bell Telephone System is'continuing its
pioneer work in microwave by "taking to the
air" more and more to get the word across.
To this end, Western Electric-the manu-
facturing arm of the Bell System-has the
monumental task of producing a large part of
the microwave transmission equipment that
knits our country together by shrinking thou-
sands of miles into mere seconds.
In spite of its great technological strides,
the science of radio relay is a rapidly-changing
one. And new break-thronghs and advances
are common occurrences. A case in point:.our
Bell System "TH" Microwave Radio Relay.
This newest development in long-distance
telephone transmission will eventually triple
the nresent messacre-carrvingrcanacity of exist-

it takes top-caliber people to help us broaden
our horizons into such exciting new areas as
communication by satellites!
And microwave is only part of Western
Electric's opportunity story. We have-right
now-hundreds of challenging and rewarding
positions in virtually all areas of telephony,
as well as in development and building of
defense communications and missile guidance
systems for the Government.
So, if your future is "up in the air," you owe
it to your career to see "what's up" for you at
Western Electric.

Opportunities exist for electrical, mechanical, indus-
trial, civil and chemical engineers, as well as physical
science, liberal arts, and business majors. For more
information, get your copy of "Western Electric and
Your Career" from your Placement Officer. Or write
College Relations, Room 6106, Western Electric Com-
n . n9 .....n ._ M. aur... V.. .. -r 7 V _A.. 6....

11

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan