FRIDAY, 29 JANUARY 1965
THE MICHlIGAN T nIlft
"'-'-' ' - - all.., loll VlllVAl\Ltl1Li ''
By BOB CARNEY;
With a 25 meet winning streak
and a No. 3 national ranking at
stake, Michigan's undefeated wres-
tlers entertain foes from Wiscon-
sin today and Ohio State to-.
morrow in the first home meets
of the season at Yost Field House.
An undefeated contingent of
Wisconsin Badgers provide the op-
position this afternoon at 3 p.m.
in the Wolverines' hgme opener,
to be followed by the Buckeyes of
,OSU tomorrow, also at 3 p.m.
Admission to the two meets will
be free to students with ID cards
and $1 to all others.
Besides the quest for their 25th
consecutive dual meet victory,
their fifth straight win this sea-
son, and the defense of their No. 3
ranking behind Oklahoma State
and Iowa State. the meet will take
on added significance with the
return of Captain Rick Bay, side-
lined since the holidays, to the
167 pound post.
Bay, who just recently had a
cast removed from his knee, will
hold his first starting berth since
By Chuck Vetzner
The assortment of old lamps, sofas, and chairs might look a little
strange cluttered along the wall in the lobby of the IM Building. But
Earl Riskey, intramural director, has a good explanation for the
Being a considerate sort, impresario Rickey felt that the com-
petitors in this year's National Paddleball Tournament would like a
place to kibitz between matches, so he arranged for a makeshift
lounge to be set up in the boxing room.
The tournament, although only in its fourth year, shows
signs of becoming as durable as the somewhat battered lounge
equipment. The event will be staged this weekend in the intra-
mural sports palace and it will be attracting contestants from
places as far away as San Diego.
The tourney will open today with first round singles and
doubles matches. The solo pairings will kick off at 10 a.m. and
the doubles play will start at 1 p.m. The action continues on to-
morrow and concludes Sunday morning with the championship
and consolation finals.
Spectators are welcome and some three deep bleachers will be
created behind the paddleball courts. But Riskey advises partisans of
the game to get there early in order to have a vantage point to see the
spectacular back wall play.
Among the out-of-towners who will be competing are the Mc-
Namara brothers from Minneapolis. Bob and Dick form the top seeded
doubles team in the tournament. They are both top notch athletes
whether holding wooden paddles or inflated pigskins. The two were
starting halfbacks on the 1954 Minnesota football team and brother
Bob earned All-American honors. The second ranked duet is the Mich-
igan team of Dave Tork and Harry Detweiler. Last year they were
defeated by the McNamara band in the finals. This time around they
aim to make some music of their own.
In singles competition, Bill Schultz of Madison, Wis., is the man
to watch. He wound up second last year, but the number one man,
Paul Nelson, did not enter because his style did not conform to meet
Nelson, rather than using a backhand shot for balls to his weak
side, preferred to switch the paddle to his other hand. While such
demonstrations of ambidexterity are sure to please crowds, they don't
make for the safest method of play. Use of such a technique means
that the leather strap at the bottom of the handle must be left to
dangle in the air instead of being wrapped around the player's wrist.
As a result there is a strong possibility that in a mighty swing of the
paddle, it will escape from the. eontestan's grasp and .sall into objects
It's only fitting that this year's meet be held here because Ann
Arbor is to paddleball what Cooperstown is to baseball. The sport was
originated by Riskey back in 1930 and for many years was solely a
local enterprise. When the war came, thousands of soldiers were sta-
tioned here and picked up the game.
"That's when paddleball really got its impetus," reflected
Riskey yesterday. "When the army men were restationed and
when they returned to civilian life, the game was carried with
them. Now it's played all over America and Canada. Foreign
students who study at Michigan also adopt it and introduce pad-
dleball in their native land."
While the popularity of the game has increased tremendously in
the course of 20 years, its number one home is still here at Michigan.
On Friday afternoons, students and faculty alike often wait up to
two hours for a court. And in the mixture of sweaty teeshirts, groans
over missed shots, and crash of paddles smashing into the brick
walls, spirited contestants work off the extra energy from a school
Announcing the First Edition
of a Significant New Guide
to Recorded Classical Music
the Cornell meet in December.
"Rick's been improving consist-
ently," said Coach Cliff Keen, as'
his wrestlers went through their,
final pre-meet workout yesterday,
"but the injury has restricted him
bKeen is hopeful that Bay will
be a to regain top form in time
for the Big Ten championship in
March. (Unlike the competition inf
gymnastics and basketball, the Big
Ten wrestling championship is de-
termined solely on the basis of the
tournament, and not on dual meet
This year, in honor of Keen's
fortieth year as Michigan's coach,
the Big Ten championship meet!
will be held in Ann Arbor on
March 5 and 6.
Another "new" face in the Mich-
igan lineup is that of 130 pound-
er Dave Dozeman, who will see his
first Big Ten action today. Doze-
man, injured in a car accident
last year, had recovered for the
two scheduled meets last week-!
end, and was slated to wrestle
against Purdue before the meet
With Dozeman and Bay both,
back in the lineup, only one wres-
tler, Bill Johannesen, remains
sidelined. Johannesen injured an
ankle at Cornell, returned to the
lineup against Illinois, but injured
his side in workouts recently, and
is only a questionable starter
against Ohio State.
At the 123 pound spot, unde-
feated Bob Fehrs will be look-
ing for his fifth dual meet vic-
tory in as many starts. In two
of those appearances Fehrs pinned
his opponent, and leads the team
in that department.
As a team, the Wolverines have
registered seven pins this season,
and Keen admits he has put more
than usual stress on this aspect of
the team's development.
"The big reason for going for
the pin," says Keen, "is the add-
ed points that can be gained not
only from falls, but from near-
falls and, predicaments. We had
been neglecting this consideration
for a while."
One of the five others to reg-
ister pins this season is Doug Hor-
nung, who'll represent the Wolver-
ines in the 137 pound division this
weekend. Hornung, who pinned his
opponent in the Penn State meet,
holds a 2-1-1 record. At 147
pounds.Keen will have another
"pinner," Cal Jenkins, who felled
his Illinois opponent in the first
period of that match two weeks
Following Jenkins in the 157
pound spot will be defending Big
Ten champion, Lee Deitrick. Dei-
trick injured his ankle before the
Midlands Tourney and was de-
feated in the 157 finals, but came'
back to tie the same opponent,
Clay Beattie, at Illinois.
Rounding out the Wolverine,
lineup will be 177 pounder Chris
Stowell, along with Bob Spaly
and/or Mike Koehler at heavy-
Both Stowell and Spaly are un-
defeated, and each wrestler has
one pin to his credit. Koehler, a
sophomore, wrestled at Midlands,
but has yet to see dual meet ac-
Opposing the Wolverines today
in what Keen calls "a discovery
meet," will be a young Badger
near Michigan Theatre
56 DAYS, only $549, plus $9 tax
Earn six university credits while enjoying
he summer in beautiful Hawaii with the
ationaly pOpular Howard Tour - the
rogram in which you "live in" and enjoy
awaii, not just see the islands - the
our in which you personally participate
n the very best of island living, not just
ear about its Includes jet roundtrip from
:alifornla, residence, and many dinners,
parties, Shows, cruises, sight Seeing, beach
activities, and cultural events, plus other
Mrs. Irene M. Potter
U of M Housemother
Alpha Omicron Pt
800 Oxford Rd., Ann Arbor,
MICHIGAN'S LEE DEITRICK holds firm as his opponent tries
an escape move. Deitrick, after recovering from an early season
ankle injury, tied Illinois' top wrestler Clay Beattie in the recent
meet at Champaign. Deitrick, at 157, is defending Big Ten champ.
CAR EUROPE THIS SUMMER?
Would like to wander through Europe "By Car" for
TWO exciting and educational MONTHS?
ALL THIS FOR UNDER $950.00
This includes round trip air fare, English Channel
crossing, complete hotel accommodations includ-
ing breakfasts, plus all transportation costs while in
Travel with congenial students, teachers, and pro-
fessors with similar interests from various schools
Enjoy the fun and freedom of independent travel
when you and three others drive a car under this
squad, composed mainly of soph-
omores and juniors.
"It's really too soon to evaluate
Wisconsin," said Keen, since we
are their first Big Ten opponent.
But they've got a real good 137
pounder in (Al) Sievertsen along
with (Dan) Pernat at heavyweight
and (Dan) Johnson at 177."
Pernat co-captains the Badger
squad along with another junior,
Elmer Beale, who Keen also cited
as a strong wrestler.
Tomorrow afternoon the Wol-
verines will face a seasoned Buck-
eye squad, which Keen describes
as a "good solid team."
Leading the Buckeyes are two
veteran seniors, Mike Beery and
Joe Piccioni. Beery, who'll repre-
sent the Buckeyes in the 123
pound division, was seeded number
one in last year's Big Ten Tour-
nament before he was upset by
Michigan's Ralph Bahna, and has
yet to be beaten this season.
Piccioni, a 137 pounder, was
second in the Big Ten the year be-
fore last, and is singled out by
Keen as a man to watch.
For details write to:
MR. A. J. DELLEA
30 WILLETT STREET
ALBANY, NEW YORK
: " i~ v ''; . * . ' : :: i : : -i ? :. .. . : :
Here's how to
of Reader's Di gest articles!
To acquaint you with the interesting articles
and' features 'in March Reader's Digest, we
make this special offer:
From the descriptions below, pick the five
you would most like to read. Circle with pencil
the numbers of these five articles,,or features,
on the coupon below. Then mail coupon to us
with your name, address, and college class.
We'll send you free copies of the five articles
you have chosen without pbligation.
This offer is good for only seven days, so
send us the coupon TODAY.
1 How to Ace a Prof. (from Cam-
A young history professor at
Temple University, eager to be
entirely unbiased in marking es-
say examinations, would turn
back the front cover of the stand-
ard blue exam booklet without
looking at the student's name.
But his attractive wife, at one
time his pupil, admits, "I always
got around that by signing at
the end, "Love, Wendy."-Con-
tributed by Maxine Singer
-and five other campus contri-
2 John F. Kennedy School No. 1.
Ed Whalen of the Peace Corps
had opened his school in the Ecua-
dor jungle ... Then the president
of the village junta walked in.
"The radio says your President
has been assassinated," he re-
ported. Read what happened then
-and why today Ed feels he was
given more than he gave.
3 iT That Cold Wind? (from
Laughter, the Best Medicine.)
Colleen to colleen before the St.
Patrick's Day parade: "I dreamed
I marched up Fifth Avenue in
my Erin-go-bragh!"-Joseph X.
Dever in New York World-Tele-
gram and The Sun
-and eleven other small doses of
4 Success Has Four Price Tags.
The demand for leaders is great
-and so is their pay. Why don't
we have more of them, ready to
step in? Here a company presi-
dent sets down the 4 major re-
quirements. How many of them
are you ready to undertake?
5 The Fun of Being a Woman.
Who but a woman can be "pure
frivol" one minute and indulge in
a few good, honest tears the next
... yet carry beneath it all the
"deep calmness on which others
come to sun themselves"? This
authoress describes the joys in
belonging to the second (or im-
proved model) sex.
6 We Need a Hardheaded For-
eign Policy. "Is it moral to deny
ourselves the use of force when
our adversaries use it against
every value we think of asmoral?"
No, answers Dean Acheson-and
he offers a "strategic approach"
to foreign affairs that does not
lose sight of our major goal-an
environment in which free socie-
ties may flourish.
7 How to Build a Better Body.
This article is not for men only!
It tells how anyone can look bet-
ter and feel younger with a few
9 The Man Who Wrote "Moby
Dick". Why did America ignore
this masterpiece? In its first 35
years, Herman Melville's novel
about Ahab and the great white
whale sold only 145 copies. Here
an author, who has done a little
rebelling himself, tells you the
price Melville had to pay because
he was 70 years ahead of his time.
10 What is Courage? All men
admire spectacular courage-rac-
ing car drivers, trapeze artists,
the man who runs through flames
to rescue a stranger. But is there
a higher, less visible, courage?
This writer says yes-and tells
where to find it in people we may
have thought "ordinary."
1 1 Book Section: The Man
Nobody Knows. Can a business-
man throw new light on the char-
acter and personality of Jesus?
Millions of readers all over the
world who have read Bruce Bar-
ton's unorthodox but compelling
portrait of our Savior would say
"Yes." Here is a book which has
gone through 41 printings in
English and many editions in
translation all over the world.
1 2 Book Section II: Sammy,
the Sociable Seal. Would you
swim out into deep water with a
wild seal that you knew had
canine teeth 1% in. long? Here is
the haunting true story of a play-
ful, emotional wild animal who
seemed to prefer people to seals-
most particularly the English-
woman who wrote this amazing
adventure. (Condensed from the
$3.95 book "The Seal Summer"
by Nina Warner Hooke)
1 3 Toward More Picturesque
Speech. Crestfallen student:
"Not only were my marks bad-
I sat on the side of the room that
used the wrong toothpaste" Allan
Drake, quoted by Earl Filson ... DEFT-
NITIONS. Neurotic: Sweetheart of
Sigmund Freud (Paul H. Gilbert) ...
Cocktail glasses: Hie cups (Jacob
-and other colorful samples.
14 Good-by, My Son. You'd
better try to share his boyhood
with him, says this father, be-
cause "every child is a will-'o-the-
wisp ... and a parent has so little
time." Here are a few scenes one
parent captured-trying to see
the world as children see it-
while time ticked away ...
15 The Hermitage-Russia's
Fabulous Art Palace. Begun by
Catherine the Great for her own
amusement (nobody else was al-
1 7When Did You Last Write
Home? (from Life in These. United
My son, a senior in college, had
become very lax about writing
home. One evening, in an effort
to shake him up, I called Western
Union and dictated a message of
mock alarm and sarcasm: "Dear
salutation. Have alerted Ameri-
can Red Cross. Please advise:"
I told the operator to send it at
night-letter rates and have it de-
livered in the morning. After a
brief pause the operator said,
"Lady, it's only 15 words. Why
don't you send it as a regular tele-
gram-and get him out of bed?"
I did.-Mrs. Virgil J. Purvis
-and eight other anecdotes.
1 8 Xerox-The Invention That
Hit the Jackpot. The story of
the little-known genius who in-
vented the first dry-process copier
is morefantasticthan the machine
itself. Meet Chester Carlson who
at 14, supported two tubercular
parents. Read how the invention
turned down by 20 companies has
made him a millionaire.
19 Paupers in Uniform. A job
for the new Congress, says the
Digest's military editor, is to rec-
ognize that many of our service-
men are now being paid below the
poverty level set by the govern-
ment ... And the turnover of spe-
cialists, running as high as 90%,
weakens our defense, and costs
thousands of wasted dollars.
20 How to Use a Semi-colon.
(from Humor in Uniform)
A COMPOSITION handbook for-
merly used at the Air Force
Academy contained this model
sentence to illustrate the correct
use of a semi-colon: "Although
he was president of his class and
an excellent football player, he
failed his Air Force Academy en-
trance examinations; but still he
was admitted to West Point."
-Martin Mayer in The Saturday
-and eight other proofs that
there is humor in uniform.
2 1 Communists Never Give Up.
Is "peaceful co-existence" a re-
ality--or wishful thinking? Sen-
ator Thomas J. Dodd cites the
record-in Asia, Africa, Latin
America-to show how last year
communists launched the "most
ruthless offense in the history of
the cold war." Read how, by ig-
noring these facts, we may be
22 Reapportionment: Shall
the Courts orthe People Decide?
Voting for both branches of every
state legislature now has to be
based on population only. What
are the 5 great dangers sparked
by the Supreme Court's decision?
Here they are defined-plus the
one recourse left to us, the voters.
23 Why the DoleDoesn'tWork.
"Programs intended to help the
poor often undermine their initia-
tive, corrode their morality, and
lock them within a subculture
that has become the shame of our
country." This report-the first
in a series on welfare- tells why
public assistance is a failure and
a w~ay of life for millions!
24 We Tamed Penicillin. The
search began in England, on an
autumn afternoon in 1938. The
laboratory was a "smelly mad-
house-mold growing in anything
that came to hand: cooking pots,
biscuit tins, even bedpans." Here,
told by a man who shared the
struggle before the triumph, is a
great moment in medical history.
25 Markings: The Diary of Dag
Hammarskjold. The selfless and
courageous public servant who
gave his life for the U.N. did not
write "Markings" for the public
... But it has become a #1 best
seller! Here are 22 brief para-
graphs which show why this rec-
ord of a man's inner thoughts has
helped many thousands find new
26 Blooming Big Business!
Looked at a seed catalogue lately?
In the last 5 years plant breeders
have developed about 250 new
varieties! Read how they do it
... why bees are important ...
why hand-pollinated seeds come
high ... and why inbreeding is
just as damaging to plants as to
27 Want to Save Civilization?
(from Personal Glimpses)
Sen. Paul Douglas of Illinois,
commenting on a pet project of
his, the establishment of the
Indiana Dunes National Lake-
shore on Lake Michigan: "Until
I was 30, I wanted to save the
world. Between the ages of 30
and 60 I wanted to save the
country. But since I was 60, I've
wanted to save the dunes."
-and nine other glimpses of the
mighty and famous.
28 Is a Coup d'Etat Coming in
Cuba? . . . In what state are
sound movies being made of
drunken drivers?-See Press Sec-
tion for answers, and seven other
timely news notes.
29 Hands Across Many Seas.
There are some surprising facts in
this article-particularly if you
think "foreign aid" and "U.S.A."
mean the same thing. Read, for
example, how little Portugal, Bel-
gium and France are now devot-
ing proportionately more of their
annual wealth to foreign aid than
is the U.S. itself!
30 A New Approach To Men-
tal Illness. If you've jalways
thought that the names used to
describe mental illness are hurt-
ful, Dr. Karl Menninger agrees
with you. He says there's a hope-
less stigma attached to words
like "psychosis" or "borderline."
Learn what he proposes as a more,
valid and certainly more sympa-
thetic verbal approach.
3 1 Water Crisis on the Great
Lakes. Lakes Michigan and Huron
are now 2 ft. below average. Why?
Is Chicago's diversion to blame?
-oris it the 4-year drought? Read
how an 80-billion-dollar project
to turn water south from Hudson
Bay, and east from the Rockies,
is considered by a U.S. senator
to be not only feasible but "al-
32 QuestionsforYoung People,
and for Parents. How close are
your parents to you?-and you
to them? Not easy to answer
those 2 questions, is it? Well, this
article presents a double-barreled
quiz which, if done honestly, will
make things a lot clearer ... and
could also bring you closer to-
33 Quotable Quotes. "The art
of teaching is the art of assisting
discovery."-Prof. Mark Van Doren, in
Changing Times, The Kiplinger Magazine
-and twelve other Q. Q's.'
34 They Help the Blind to
"See."An unusual organization of
volunteers, reading into micro-
phones, is providing blind stu-
dents with the tools they need
most: textbooks. Read how many
of the students graduate with
honors-and what you could do
35 it Pays to Increase Your
Word Power. Does metier mean
(a) profession; (b) measure; (c)
dart; or (d) comet? Learning the
correct meaning of words helps
build your self-confidence, pres-
tige, even your earning power.
See how well you score on this
test of words borrowed from the
36 Pins and Needles and Prog-
ress. "We don't fight automa-
tion," says the president of the
Amalgamated Clothing Workers.
"We fight for the protection'of
people." Read how this 50-year-
old union, owner of 2 banks and
2 insurance companies, has not
had a city-wide strike (or lock-
out) since 1921.
37 World's Most Wanted Crhni-
nal. Have you seen a tea-drink-
ing German, 5 ft. 8, thick necked,
with asensualface and large Slavic
head? There's $25,000 reward if
he's Martin Bormann, Hitler's
secretary, malicious killer of "at
least 5 million people!" Read what
to do if you think you have seen
38 Profits Make for Growth.
U.S. Steel's chairman of finance
has made a close study of profits
and economic growth ... and
here he tells you why "squeez-
ing" profits by either government
or labor prevents growth, discour-
ages incentive, and why "it is the
enemies of profits who are evil,
f or they would block progress."
39 Boomland South of the Bor-
der. With a national growth rate
of 6.3% compared to 4.6% in the
U.S., Mexico is no longer the land
of the Indian snoozing in the
shade under a sombrero. Read
how illiteracy has dropped, in-
dustry and agriculture picked up
so that today Mexico is the most
prosperous country in Latin
40 Points to Ponder. "Man is
psychically distinguished from all
other animals by the entirely new
fact that he not only knows, but
knows that he knows. In him, for
the first time on earth conscious-
ness has coiled back upon itself to
become Thought. In reflecting
psychically upon itself Life made
a new start- "-Pierre Teilhard
de Chardin in The Future of Man
-and eight other ponderable
"The Angel World
in the making,. .
of Classical Music." Two years
unlike any other book available
A treasury of musical lore and recording history
. .a book so interesting and informative you'll
turn to it again and again!
224 pages-with 700 Angel albums and tapes
cross-indexed by artists, composer, orchestra, and
composition-over 8000 separate listings!
Handsomely printed, with 175 photographs of per-
formers and album-cover art! Fascinating bio-
graphical sketches of 61 distinguished artists, from
Caruso and Landowska to Callas and Klemperer.
If you love music, collect records, or are planning
a music library, "The Angel World of Classical
Music" is for you.
This guide, plus a
new ANGEL SAMPLER,
T1 3 4To: Reader's Diaest Assoc.. Inc., c/oTab and Business Services