THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY,.4 MARCH 1965
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, 4 MARCH 1965
Matmen Host Big
Ten Championships Wolverine Net Squad
"'Hits Southern Circuit
By SCOTT BLECHE
In honor of Cliff Keen's 40 years
of service as Michigan's wrestling
coach, the Wolverines will host the
Big Ten championships here Fri-
day and Saturday.
If the Wolverines are success-
ful, they'll cop their third straight
conference title and merit a berth
in the NCAA championships to be
held in Laramie, Wyo., on March
The mat action will get under
way .at 2 p.m. in the IM Building
Friday, followed by a session at
7:30 and the finals at 1:30 on
The meet, which is televised on
Channel 50 and the ABC regional
network, will feature three 1964
conference champions and two
Wolverine 157-pound Lee Deit-
rick was last year's 147-pound
champion, but this season will
challenge defending 157-pound
title holder, Lee Gross of Minne-
sota. Clay Beattie of Illinois, who
beat Deitrick in the Midlands
Tournament and tied him in a dual
meet, is another strong contender.
Indiana's Dick Isel returns to
defend the 177-pound crown.
Northwestern's Don Evans, who
won the title in 1963, is a ques-
tionable entrant being hampered
by the knee injury that sidelined
him all last season. Evans whipped
Michigan's Chris Stowell, 4-1, ear-
lier this season.
Stowell and Michigan State's
Emerson Boles are considered by
Keen to have the best chance to
dethrone Isel. Stowell and Boles
tied, 2-2, last week.
Michigan captain Rick Bay, 1963
157-pound conference champion,
is wrestling at 167. Bay will re-
ceive his toughest competition
from Northwestern's Stu Marshall,
who has battled his adversary to
two draws the past two seasons.
Elmer Deale of Wisconsin is ex-
pected to be a top contender at
either 167 or 157. He beat Gross,
8-0, but was edged by Bay, 4-3.
Johannesen at 137
The weight class that Keen calls
State Street on the Campus
.. . .'.A..
r i . v
1 probably the most competitive is
1137 pounds. Michigan's Bill Johan-
nesen is the best way to explain
the situation as he has had draws
' with three opponents and edged
a fourth by one point. Illinois'
Fred Aprati, Northwestern's Pete
Beevers and Iowa's Bob Rausen-
berger have fought 1-1 draws with
the Wolverine. Spartan Joe Ganz
was a 2-1 victim of his last week.
Undefeated Bob Fehrs could
provide Michigan with the neces-
sary opening punch in the 123-
pound event. He has not faced
Purdue's Ralph Trail, last year's
conference runner-up to graduat-
ed Wolverine Ralph Bahna.
Fehrs, however, has trounced
Mike Beery of Ohio State, 7-3, and
the scrappy Buckeye was third in
the league meet last year.
The terror of the 130-pound
class is Spartan sophomore Don
Behm, whose 11-0 record includes
a 6-3 triumph over Doug Horning
of Michigan. Besides Horning,
Behm will have to face the chal-
lenges of Hoosier Bob Campbell,
last year's runner-up and a 2-0
Horning victim this s e a s o n.
"Campbell is very tough if he isI
healthy," Keen added.
In addition to Horning and
Campbell, Bill Founds of Ohio
State and Larry Lloyd of Minne-
sota are Behm's strongest com-
petition. Iowa's Bill Fuller, who
placed third at 123 pounds in the
For the best in
State Street at N.U.
,... a '>
. . a;.
MICHIGAN'S LEE DEITRICK holds the advantage over an op-
ponent attempting an escape in the Northwestern meet this
year. Deitrick was last year's Big Ten champion at 147 pounds
and is one of the top challengers for the 157-pound Big Ten title.
By BUD WILKINSON
The Michigan tennis team opens
the season with their annual in-
vasion of the South next week.
The Wolverines face Mississippi
State on Monday and go on to
play Miami on Thursday and Fri-
day before returning to Ann Arbor.
Both Mississippi State and
Michigan ran up a 7-2 Big Ten
dual meet record and an 8-4 over-
all record last year.
Second in Big Ten
The Wolverines also finished
second in the Big Ten tournament
behind Indiana, ninth in the
NCAA tourney, and with the team
returning almost intact should be
a contender for the Big Ten
II F!J1 '*~ W i "V
Miami are very good teams, ac- laurels this year.
cording to Wolverine coach Bill The other contenders for the
Murphy and both have the ad- title this year will probably be
vantage of outdoor practices, Northwestern, Indiana and Mich-
whereas the Michigan netmen igan State.
have not been able to practice !gNotate
outside because of heavy snow. Northwestern, for the fourth
straight year. has the top singles
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NCAA's a year ago, will either
wrestle at 130 or move down to
bother the lightweights.
Michigan's anchorman B o b
Spaly must rebound from two con-
secutive losses. Jeff Richardson of
Michigan State and Roger Schil-
ling of Iowa edged the Wolverine
heavyweight, 3-2 and 4-3, respec-
Purdue's Bob Hopp and In-
diana's Dick Conaway are other
promising heavyweights. Spaly,
1964 runner-up to graduated
Badger, Roger Pillath, defeated
"We're physically ready for the-
We have the MECHANICS
and the PARTS.
NEW CAR DEALER
meet except maybe in the 147-
pound class where Cal Jenkins
may still be bothered by a sprain-
ed ankle," Keen explained.
Even if Jenkins is ready, he
might not represent Michigan as
sophomore Jim Kamman couvinc-
ingly stopped previously-undefeat-
ed Dick Cook of Michigan State,
9-4, last week.
Keen did not wish to make any
predictions about the meet's out-
come but mentioned Minnesota
and Michigan State as the Wol-
verines' toughest foes.
"Mississippi State has two Aus-
tralians and a boy from Ecuador
who are all very good," explained
Miami has beaten the Wolver-
ines four times in the past two
years and is a perennial tennis
power. Last year the Hurricanes
defeated Michigan 7-2 and 6-3.
Miami's second victory over the
Wolverines extended its dual meet
victory string to 132. The string
was broken the same week by a
Princeton team which had lost to
Traveling to Florida for Mich-
igan will be junior Karl Hedrick,
Brian Flood, George Russell, Bo
Barker, Jim Swift, and Jerry
Stewart. Coach Murphy has not
yet decided on what position each
man will play.
Also on this year's squad are
Hal Lowe, Bill Dixon, and John
The only loss to graduation last
year was captain and number one
singles player Harry Fauquier.
This is the second straight year
that only the number one singles
player hastbeenulost to thesteam.
Graduating Ray Senkowski was
the only loss that had to be filled
on last year's squad.
The only sophomore on this
year's team is Stewart, and ac-
cording to Murphy, is a very
promising player from Daytona
Flood, Lowe, Fraser, and Rus-
sell are all seniors and all except
Russell have two years of varsity
experience behind them.
Flood won the third singles title
in last year's Big Ten tournament.
Hedrick, Swift and Dixon all
reached the finalsaof the tourney,
but lost their final matches.
_ ........_a _.. .r ..... x ... , V_.., ....r. ....a..., .
FRIDAY- SATURDAY, MARCH 5th and 6th
BURBERRY COAT SHOWING"
A showing of women's and men's coats for the Fall of 1965 will be
presented in the store. We invite you to select your personal coat
from a wide selection of materials and styles.
ANN ARBOR-326 South State St.
- P- Bv t-e
Eastern Kentucky 94, Marshall 92
Louisville 79, Wichita 70
Dartmouth 84, Brown 70
St. Joseph's 95, St. Bonaventure87
Cincinnati 102, Xavier 72
Detroit 2, Chicago 0
Boston 6, New York i
Baltimore 151, Cincinnati 108
Detroit 110; San Francisco 107
Los Angeles 104, Boston 102
St. Louis 124. Philadelphia 110
player in the conference. Marty
Riessen has graduated but Clark
Graebner, his understudy for two
years, returns again this year.
Graebner is currently ranked
ninth in 'the nation by"the USLTA.
The new rankings mark the first
time that Graebner has been
ranked ahead of his tournament
Indiana, the conference cham-
pion last year, will be tough again
this year. Dave Power, ranked 36th
nationally, will be returning at
the number one singles spot along
with a strong nucleus.
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BLOOMINGTON (R)-The sud-
den resignation of veteran basket-
ball coach Branch McCracken
started Indiana University today
on its second hunt for a new head
coach in 10 weeks.
McCracken, 57, announced Tues-
day night he was stepping out at
0the end of the currentseason, his
24th with the Hoosiers.
Indiana's head football coach,
Phil Dickens, resigned in Decem-
ber and was succeeded in Janu-
ary by John Pont, former head
coach at Yale.
No action was taken on a suc-
cessor for McCracken, but Lou
Watson, his assistant since 1958,
appeared to have the inside track.
McCracken said he was not re-
signing because of ill health or
pressure but wanted to get out of
coaching before his health Decame
He told a full professorship In
the school of health, physical edu-
cation and recreation and said he
will remain with the university.
McCracken's record for 24 sea-
sons at Indiana, with two games
to go, is 362 victories and 174 de-
feats. His Hoosier teams have a
208-116 record in the Big Ten and
ir hold a winning margin over each
of the other schools. They have
won three conference champion-
ships and tied for another.
He is the only Big Ten coach
with two NCAA championships,
won in 1940 and 1953.
Referring to selection of a sue-
cessor, McCracken said: "My per-
sonal choice would be my assist-
ant, Lou Watson. I think he's a
fine coach and would do a good
job for Indiana."
The Hoosiers started this sea-
son with nine straight pre-confer-
ence victories but lost their Big
Ten opener to Illinois and now
stand 17-5 for the season and 7-5
-.Iin the Big Ten.
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Representatives of Los Angeles County-one of the largest, most
progressive local governments in the world-will be on campus
March 12 to inverview graduating Seniors for the following
entry-level positions in government:
*ivil Eaineerina Assistant (677) .nin nnrience that will