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February 28, 1965 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-28

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SUNDAY, 28 FEBRUARY 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGENI

SUNDAY, 28 FEBRUARY 1965 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE NINE

1 aat. L fi all:

THROUGH THE
BULL'S EYE
by Bill Bullard
a Athletic Board Election:
A Candidate's Pledge
I wouldn't even be voting in the election for student representative
on the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics if it wasn't for a
campaign pledge made by candidate Mary Freedman.
Freedman, the head manager of the track team, has announced
that if elected he will attempt to let the students know when decisions
affecting them are being made. "Any proposal before the Board that
involves students should be discussed and criticized by the student
body," Freedman maintains. "The only way you can be sure of student
opinion is to let students know about a proposal and see their re-
actions to it.
"I feel the Board owes the students an explanation for any
such action it is about to take. If the Board persists in holding
closed meetings, and if I'm elected, I will make sure the students
hear about any pending decisions affecting them."
Freedman cited the possible student athletic coupon fee increase
from the present $12 to $15 that the Board is rumored to be discussing
as an example of an issue that students ought to be openly discussing.
If past precedent holds, the Board will wait until just before the final
exam period before announcing any new price increase.
This is a tactic the Board has used successfully in the past two
years to quell student protests. After arriving at a decision in secret
session, the Board announced last May 4, only one week before final
exams started, that it would charge students $1 to attend each home
9 basketball game this season.
The Annual Report.. ..
It is interesting to note that the Board's annual report did not
even mention the fact that it made the decision to begin charging
students to attend basketball games. From this it can be assumed that
the Board doesn't feel that charging students money to attend
basketball games is significant enough to mention.
It could be that students themselves don't care if student
prices to attend Wolverine athletic events are raised year after
year. But at least students should have the opportunity to express
their opinions before these decisions are made.
Freedman's pledge to try and rally student opposition to Board
policies that adversely affect students is a step in the right direction.
This is a significant change from past candidates who promised to
represent students if elected to the Board but who didn't believe in
violating the secrecy of the Board. Tom Weinberg, elected to a student
seat last spring, has not had any visible success in changing the
policy of secrecy and has felt it his duty not to break any confidence
the Board has placed in him.
Secret Proceedings ...
It would be interesting to elect a student who was reckless enough
and possibly foolhardy enough to disclose the secret proceedings of
the Board. If this were the case, the Board might just as well open
its meetings to the press and public. Then if the students weren't able
to bring pressure on the Board to take its interests into consideration,
the students would have no one to blame but themselves.
Freedman's opponent is Rick Volk, a starting defensive half-
back on Michigan's Big Ten champion football team. Until this
election, the Manager's, Council nominated two athletes who ran
for a student seat on the Board and one of the two invariably won.
Last year was an exception in that Weinberg, who had to submit
a petition of 300 signatures, defeated Cazzie Russell and two others.
Due to a change in a Regents by-law, both candidates in this election
have submitted petitions in order to be placed on the ballot. It is to
Volk's credit that he showed enough interest in running to go through
the procedure of gathering 300 signatures. However, he has apparently
done little else since then to further his candidacy.
Volk would probably be a good representative if elected. But I'd
personally rather see a person on the Board who indicates some
promise of blowing the lid off the Board's secrecy. That person is
Mary Freedman.

Gymnasts

Pave

cM

Title

Tril

By TOM WEINBERG to represent the Southeastern
Conference as it now has a two-
The Champions of the West! :game lead with just three left to
It's trite but true. 'play, The regional winner then;
Throughout the 1964-5 school advances to Portland, Ore., for the
year, Michigan teams have lost finals March 19-20.
only the Purdue football game in
official Big Ten competition and WRESTLING
the undefeated winter sports Coach Cliff Keen's squad won
teams are headed for unprece- a cup for capturing the Big Ten
dented heights as the leaders of ; meet championship yester-

.,,, ,*
yy i
s
"
i
Y'

the Big Ten.
* GYMNASTICS
The gymnastics team is the first
to officially sew up the title as
it was crowned champion yester-
day when the final dual meet of
the season was cancelled. Coach
Newt Loken's "team ofsspecialists"
has taken its fifth straight Big
Ten title with a 6-0 dual meet
record and goes after individual
titles next weekend at Champaign.
After next weekend's action, the
gymnasts have a week off before
the NCAA regional championships
at Iowa City on March 19-20. The
winnef i that meet with South-

day afternoon with its 31st consec-
utive dual meet win, a 17-8 tri-
umph over Michigan State. The
wrestlers go after individual
crowns and the second half of
the team title next weekend in
the Big Ten meet at the Sports
Bldg., then goes to Laramie, Wyo.
for the NCAA meet March 25-27.
" SWIMMING
The title isn't decided until next
week's Big Ten meet at Wisconsin,
but Coach Gus Stager's team has
already defeated powerful Indiana
in a dual meet and awa.cs the
chance to dethronedthe Hoosiers
next weekend. The Wolverines

en Illinois will advance to the were denied the opportunity to'
inter-regional dual meet at Penn face the champs in a rematch
State the following weekend, with scheduled for Friday but cancelled
that winnero oing to Carbondale. due to the weather.

gluW111 ulr Vla u lal, E
Ill., for the national dual meet
title on April 2-3.;
0 BASKETBALL
Of course, the basketball team

.

I is one step closer to an
puted title by virtue of
day's last-minute salvage

undis-
yester-
of the1

* HOCKEY
There's no official Big Ten ti-
tle in hockey, but the 1964 NCAA
champion Wolverines finished
their season last night with a
resounding 8-2 loss to Michigan
Tech, while Michigan State qua hi-
fied for the WCHA playoffs by
taking fourth place in the confer-
ence.

game at Illinois, 80-79. The Wol-
verines have three games inter-
vening between a perfect 14-0
mark in the conference and the
NCAA tournament.
Wisconsin is the first hurdle at
Yost Field House Tuesday night.
Minnesota follows on Saturday
with the windup of the Big Ten
season next Monday at Ohio

MICHIGAN'S FIRST OFFICIAL 1965 championship team, Coach Newt Loken's gymnasts, line up
with their coach. Standing from left to right are Loken, John Hamilton, Alex Frecska, Fred Sanders,
Chip Fuller, Phil Fuller, Gary Vander Voort, Ned Duke, Art Baessler, and Captain Gary Erwin. In
the front row are Cliff Chilvers, Mike Henderson, Ken Williams, Chris Vanden Broek, Dick Stone,
Rich Blanton, and John Cashman.

BACKSTROKE ACE:
Bartsch Makes Third Big Ten Title Bid

State.
After that comes the NCAA By JIM LaSOVAGE
tournament with the opening
round played at Lexington, Ky., on It's been three years since1
March 12-13. The opponents at swimming captain Ed Bartsch
Lexington are still uncertain, al- started plowing through the na-
though Vanderbilt appears certain tion's pools as Michigan's number
one backstroker.
And now, with a list of achieve-
, , ~ ments almost as long as the enum-
S CN E2erated grievances in the Declara-
tion of Independence, one might
suppose that the senior from
COLLEGE BASKETBALL IPhiladelphia is ready to terminate
Kentucky 61, Tennessee 60 his career . . . but he's not.
North Carolina 71, Duke 66 "My greatest goal was to make
Ohio U. 95, Kent State 75 the Olympic team, but I missed
UCLA 83, California 68'te lypceabtImsd
Bradley77, Wichita 73 t h a t," says the soft - spoken
Florida 83, Georgia 74 Bartsch. "Now my goal is to help
vanderbilt 75, Alabama 54 the team in whatever way I can."

N-/

Princeton 107, Corunell 84
St. Louis 75, Louisville 68
West Virginia 70, William & Mary 6
(2 ovt.)
Detroit 75, Bowling Green 73
Providence 75, Holy Cross 64
Kansas State 65, Colorado 50
Cincinnati 66, Drake 58
Army 62, Navy 52
Notre Dame 83, DePaus 67
Villanova 91, Memphis St. 58
Nebraska 67, Oklahoma 63
NHL
Chicago 3, Montreal 3
Detroit 4, Boston 1
New York 4, Toronto 3
NBA
Detroit 117, Cincinnati 115
New York 102, Baltimore 99

Looking Ahead
67 But Ed is also looking forward
to the championship meets - the
Western Conference and the na-
tionals. "He's shooting for a 1:56
in the Big Ten's," comments
Coach Gus Stager, "and he wants
to be even better than that in
the nationals."
Bartsch feels that this is the
time which he will have to swim
to win this year's race in the
200-yard backstroke. "A lot of
people think that there's always
- a let-down in swimmers' times
after the Olympics," says the
blond-haired swimmer, "but this
year there are a lot of guys who
are still in top shape, and the
times should be faster than ever.'
Ed says that there are two main
types of swimmers - those who

fast starters usually have an ad-
vantage because the race is over
so quickly, but in the longer events
the strong finishers very often
have time to catch up.
"I guess I'm neither type of
swimmer." Bartsch remarks. "I
try to pace myself with the fastest
swimmer in the race, and then I
try to make my move at the right
time. I try to prepare myself
mentally, and against some swim-
mers I can get an advantage by
out-guessing them."
But No Cigar
Although Bartsch has to his
credit pool, varsity, national and
international records, the closest
he has ever come to a Big Ten in-
dividual championship is second
place. As a sophomore he finished
second in the 200-yard backstroke
and third in the 100-yard race. In
his junior year, he repeated his
second for 200 yards, and moved
up to second in the shorter event,
also.
"I've always felt that the Big
Ten meet comes too early," Ed ex-
plains. "I haven't been hitting my
peak until the nationals."
And, indeed, after his runnerup
performance in the Big Tens as a
sophomore, Bartsch came back a
short time later to win the 200-
yard backstroke in the NCAA
meet. Then in the NAAU's, he
swam a :53.5 100 yards to qualify
for the Pan-American Games.
Biggest Thrill
"The biggest thrill I've ever got-

gest accomplishment was winning
the Pan-Ams." In the Games at
Sao Paulo, Brazil, Bartsch swam
the 100 meters in 1:01.5.
"He has a sincere interest in
becoming a great swimmer," notes
Shger, "and he's got the poten-
tial to be one. In fact, he's one of
the greatest backstrokers in the
nation right now."
This is evident not only in
Bartsch's national and interna-
tional marks, but also in that he
currently holds down the varsity
records in both the 100- and 200-
yard backstroke events. Previously
the 200-yard pool record and a
share of the varsity medley relay
record . ere held by Bartsch.
Home Town 'Y'
Bartsch began his career about
12 year sago at a local YMCA in
his home town. Before he came to
Michigan he was coached along
mainly by two people, one of
whom was an ex-Wolverine var-
sity swimmer, and the father of
Tom Williams, who is a varsity
swimmer here now.
"Mr. Williams helped me along
quite a bit and encouraged me to
go to Michigan," Ed explains.
While in high school, Jim
Campbell, swimming coach at
Penn, started helping him. He en-
couraged Bartsch to go to a school
with a good swimming coach.
Bartsch had had offers from
Ohio State, Michigan State, Yale,
and some other eastern schools,
but was already pretty sure that
he would accept Michigan's offer.
According to Ed, "Mr. Williams
took me to Ann Arbor, and Gus
impressed me quite a bit when I
first met him. Later we talked at
the nationals, and Stager showed a
real interest in me. It wasn't really
too hard a decision."
Elected Captain
Last year Bartsch was elected
captain by his teammates, prob-
ably the biggest honor a team can
give one of its members. "There
were only four juniors to choose
from," Ed points out modestly,

"but it's always a great thrill to
be captain, especially of a great
team."
And as a captain, one of his
goals could be realized by leading
his team to a Big Ten Champion-
ship for the first time since 1960.
"We've worked together for a
long time, and we've had our ups
and downs," recalls Stager. "He's
a wonderful guy to work with."
It's been a good three years for
Ed Bartsch, and his achievements
have been many ... but he's not
quite finished yet.

'M Trackmen Take 6 Events, Wildcats 5
In Final Breather Before Big Ten Meet

\.
AU ST I N
DIAMOND
1209 S. University-663-7 151

I

I IL

By DAVE GOOD
Michigan and. Northwestern
made almost a dual track meet
out of last night's State of Michi-
gan Federation Championships at
Yost Field House in the final tune-
tup for both teams before next
weekend's Big Teen Meet.
Coach Don Canham's Wolver-
ines, the defending conference
champions, swept to six firsts, one
more than Northwestern, but did
not show Canham anything he
didn't' expect.j
"I don't see how anybody's going
to head off Wisconsin, but if they
don't' perform we. could be in
4 there," Canham explained after
the meet. "The points are going to
# be cut up pretty well among four

or five teams."
Bernard Sets Record
Included among Michigan's six
firsts last night were Kent Ber-
nard's meet-record, 1:11.4 in the
600-yard run and one-two slams
in the shot put, (Jack Harvey and
Bill Yearby), high and low hurdles
(Roy Woodton and John Hender-
son), 60-yard dash (Dorie Reid
and Dave Cooper) and 880-yard
run (Dan Hughes and Cecil
Norde).
Northwestern claimed three new
meet records by men Canham call-
ed potential conference champions
Lee Assenheimer with 9:14.7 in
the two-mile, Jim Albrecht with
14'6" in the pole vault and Craig
Boydston with 2:11.4 in the 1000.
The victory by Bernard, who

Last Tune-Up

start fast and those who finish ten in swimming was making the
jumped Northwestern's Jim Harris fast. In the 100-yard races the Pan-Am team," Ed says. "My big-
on the backstretch to win going
away, was the most predictable
performance of the meet. Bernard *.k:.:?....
is the defending conferencermn chaitn
pion at the distance and a mem-
ber of Trinidad's Olympic team
and hasn't come close to losing WL{EA A.EATC.sy:sb stk
this season.
Sweep Shot
Harvey e and Yearbyhae what
last lap. He took headedin Caexnhksam e me n teso atkn tette
Tha n -thinks maybe the team's
strongest event. Yea rby fouled on F EEEE
all but one throw, but his 51' h
was enough for second.
Woodton edged Henderson with .On.::::.:
lunges in both hurdle racesbut
Reid was a clear winner in the 60.
Canham kept Carl Ward, M ichi- ;{'... . :::<{< :... :"...:.,. :h {":.: >,:;>";;:;.::::;.:"::<;";.:. .::::.::;;"::.;.;.
gan'ls thr pi ter, o'ut ofecomd
peiinbecause of a slight muscle .. ...... .".
strain. -Daily-Dave Abineri
Hughes, who earlier in the week
ran 1:51.9, fastest half-mile in the WOLVERINE CAPTAIN ED BARTSCH displays his backstroke
conference this year, was content form that Coach Gus Stager says makes him "one of the best
last night to lay back until the in the nation. Bartsch, with the rest of the Wolverines, is await-
last lap. He took the lead heading ing next week's Big Ten meet and the shot a taking the title
into the backstretch and won by away from Indiana.
eight yards over Norde, who timed_________________________________
1:55.8. mmmm mm-m-mmmmmmm-mmmmmm--mmmm--mmmmmmg
Two non-winners gave Canham i.
a little encouragement last night. : FREE~ D ELIV ERYf
Senior Des Ryan, Michigan's de- 3
fending mile champion, ran his # H MP O '
best race of the season, timing rjH M P O ' RESTAURANT
2:13.0 for second in the 1000. Ryan '
has been sub-par all season with! Phone, 761 0OO1
an injured Achilles tendon.
Junior Bob Densham, who col- * jOn larg'e
lected second places in the Big Ten __0c. O FF one item piz
meet high jumps last year, went a
out last night after 6', but cleared ' opnGo oda huTusa
6'10" in a practice jump afterward. CopnG o odyIhuT usa
Densham has had knee trouble ; MARCH 1 -MARCH 4;
this winter. mmmmmmmmmmmimmn~mmmm

I' -..-.----- -

I

BROAD J U M P: 1. Whitaker
(Flint JC), 2. Henry (Ashland C),
3. Sweeney (M), Distance-22'7".
MILE RUN: 1. Norman (EMU), 2.
Dolan (Ann Arbor unat.), 3. Ste-
phens (Ohio Wesleyan), 4. Mercer
(M), 5. Dennis (Ann Arbor unat.).
Time-4:15.9.
'SHOT 'PUT: 1. Harvey (M), 2.
Yearby (M), 3. Leuchtman (M), 4.
tie, D'eramo (Ann Arbor unat.).
Distance-54'5'-. I
440-YARD DASH: 1. MacDonald
(Ann Arbor anat.), 2. tie between
O'Neill (M) and Hoey (M). Time-
;50.2,
65-YARD HIGH HURDLES: 1.
Woodton (M), 2. Henderson (M), 3.
Miller (Kalamazoo unat.). Time-
:08.2.
1000-YARD RUN: 1. Boydston
NU), 2. Ryan (M), 3. Kelly (M), 4.
Coffin (Ann Arbor unat.), 5. 'Le-
gacki (M). Time - 2:11.4 (breaks
meet record of 2:13.5 set by Dick
Lampman, Penn State, in 1963).
HIGH JUMP: 1. Brady (WMU
frosh), 2. Sarndel (AATC), 3. Hunt
(Ann Arbor unat.), 4. Densham (M),
Purple (Ann Arbor unat.). Height-
614".

6$-YARD DASH: 1. Reid (M), 2.
Cooper (M), 3. Gregg (AATC). Time
-:06.4.
600-YARD RUN: 1. Bernard (M),
2. Harris (NU), 3. Baker (Toledo).
Time-i1:11.4 (breaks meet record of
1:11.7 -set by Bernard in 1964).
300-YARD DASH: 1. Buresh (NU),
2. Cooper (M), 3. Jarema (M). Time
-:32.2.
880-YARD RUN: 1. Hughes (M),
2. Norde (M), 3. Cullinan (Evans-
ton unat.), 4. Grove (M). Time-
1:54.1.
TWO-MILE RUN: 1. Assenheimer
(NU), 2. Benedict (M), 3. Sidney.
(AATC). Time-9:14.7 (breaks meet'
record of 9:15.3 set by Chris Mur-
ray, Michigan, in 1964).
65-YARD LOW HURDLES: 1.
Woodton (M), 2. Henderson (M), 3.
Miller (Kalamazoo unat.), 5. Fox
(Ann Arbor unat.). Time-:07.7.
MILE RELAY: 1. Northwestern
(Johnson, Buresh, Harris, Thomas),
2. Ann Arbor Track Club, 3. Toledo.
Time-3:21.9.
POLE VAULT: 1. Albrecht (NU),
2. tie between Canamare .(M) and
Barrett (EMU), 4. Wells (M). Height
-13.14'6" (breaks meet record set
by Albrecht in 1964).

C
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THAT IS!!!i
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