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March 28, 1965 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-28

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

l

PAGE SIX THE MICAiICArNDIirV

oTm"MAtr ad Art Alm^lrv vfflfw

to

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I

SUNDAY. 28 31ARCH 1965

,
1

. ... "

ROBINSON SPARKS WIN:

Buntin Scores 16
As East Falls, 87-74 t

Another Mark for Canamare

',

By STEVE GALL

Amidst the roar of the crowd

and the congratulations of fellow
Even your own records are made competitors, you are thrilled. You
be broken seems to be the motto have just become the finest pole
Michigan pole vaulter George vaulter in the history of the Uni-

has not raised anybody's eyebrows Track Coach Don Canham invited
until this season. In fact, up until him to visit Ann Arbor. Canham
this semester he could not improve sold him on the school and pole
his New York State Schoolboy vaulting in the Big Ten.
record of 13'6" only six inches. Currently Canamare is majoring

You're not babying your eyes when you wear the best sun glasses
you can buy ... you're protecting the only pair you have from harsh
glare and eye fatigue. Fashion modeled Ray Ban Sun Glasses by
Bausch & Lomb come in over 70 styles and colors. Every pair has
ground-and-polished optical lenses to keep your eyes fresh and
alive. Come in today and try on a pair-you won't settle for less.

By The Associated Press
LEXINGTON - Michigan's All-
America center Bill Buntin dump-
ed in 16 points for the East squad
yesterday in the annual East-
West All Star basketball game but
it wasn't enough, as the West won
by a score of 87-74.
Wyoming guard Flynn Robinson
came off the bench to score eight
buckets and four charity tosses
to spark the West's second half
rally that put them out in front
to stay.
The East jumped to a 40-35
halftime lead behind Buntin and
North Carolina's Billy Cunning-
ham, and built a 56-45 margin the
first six minutes of the second
period.

back to back goals to ice the game3
with three minutes remaining.
Goodrich and Robinson led all
scorers with 20 points each. Good-
rich was named the game's most
valuable player. Cunningham, who
won the sportsmanship trophy,
led the East with 19. Dave Stall-
worth of Wichita was second high
with 15.
The game developed exactly as
West Coach Doggie Julian of,
Dartmouth and East Coach Joe;
Lapchick of St. John's had pre-
dicted.
"The East has the size," Julian
had said, "but I think our back-
court will compensate for that."
Defense Too
Goodrich and Robinson alsoI
manhandled the East on defense
as Cunningham and Evansville's
JerrySloan were playing guard
for the first time in a college
game.mc
The West outshot the East fromc
the field, 43.8 per cent to 38.1.

Canamare.j
Yesterday he shattered thej
Western Michigan and Michigan
varsity records with a leap of
15'4%' in the Western Michigan
meet held at Kalamazoo.
Canamare's assault on pole
vaulting records began two weeks
ago at Cobo Hall in Detroit. The
air crackles with tension. Ten
thousand people settle their eyes
on you. You take a deep breath,
and begin running down the
wooden runway. Gathering speed
- pounding your legs into the
boards, then finally, whipping the
long fiberglass pole into place and
lunging backward, pulling with all
your might-back, back-until the
whip-like action shoots you high-
er and higher.
Soaring Upward
Now you are soaring into space,
twisting, reaching,rand turning-
with a lastnthrust of power you
clear a metal bar and start
downward towards a form rubber
loading. You've made it!

versity of Michigan.
Your feat of clearing 15'4" has
put you into the third spot in the
NCAA Indoor Track and Field
Championships as well as given
you the indoor varsity record by
nearly half a foot.

BAUSCH & LOMB
SUN G

What has given Canamare this
sudden momentum? "The feel of
the fiberglass pole and some con-
fidence," he modestly admits.
It all started with a suggestion
f r o m his former teammate,
George Wade, also a pole vaulter

S LASSE,

S

* e Qurryin
Cosmetic Dept. - 320 S. State

Robinson In
Then Robinson replaced Oregon
State's Jim Jarvis and the West
1C" began to move. Robinson and All-
America Gail Goodrich of UCLA
carried most of the load as the
West rolled up 17 straight points'.
Goodrich and Robinon also hit

You are George Canamare, jun- with a 14'4" to his credit. Wade
for from Cedarhurst, Long Island. advised him to switch to a pole
Canaare as een usang tested for a 160 pound man in-
Canamare has been jumping
competitively for three years but stead of the heavier 170 pound
test pole he was using.
Better Flex
"I got better flexibility with this
lighter pole," he recalls. Then, last
month, within four days, against
Penn State and Notre Dame, he
jumped 14'6" and 14'7," respec-
tively.
Two weeks later at the confer-
ence championships, using the
fiber spring to its full capacity, he
lunged 14'8." Despite his surprise
. performance, Canamare o n 1 y
c-placed a heartbreaking fifth.
But the following weekend be-
longed to him. On that Friday
night he cleared 14'10" in Conven-
tion Arena to qualify for the
NCAA finals. "I was so happy to
make the finals. I thought at least
15'4" would qualify," he remem-
::> b e r s .
Then, on his first try, home-
crowd favorite George soared over
15'4," good enough for a third
place in the NCAA and a stunning
varsity record.
Underathehtuelage of his high
school coach Irv Mondschein,
a decathalon star himself, George
worked hard and became New
York state champion his senior
year.
GEORGE CANAMARE During that summer, Head

HOMECOMING '65
CENTRAL COMMITTEE

in physical education and minor-
ing in geography with some future
interest in teaching. His father is
director of the Police Boys Club in
Cedarhurst, which has given him
additional interest in children.
Pole A-OK
On the controversy of the fiber-
glass pole, Canamare strongly
favors its use. "It's all right if
everyone uses it - don't asphalt
tracks help runners today?" he
says. "The emphasis, now, is on
Enlist!
Are you lazy and talentless?
But do yo'u enjoy writing,
traveling with the team, get-
ting in free to Michigan ath-
letic events, staying up until 2
a.m. once a week? Then The
Daily sports staff is just made
for you. If you are interested,
call or stop in to see Lloyd
Graff at 420 Maynard, or 764-
0555.
control and technique rather than
just strength," he continues.
"Some day I would like to clear
16 feet," George says with a gleam
in his eye. After taking three years
to adjust to the fiberglass pole,
he seems to be following the same
general facelifting pattern of the
world's record. George started at
14' and now has cleared 15'43/4."
The world record stood stagnant
at 15'8" for many years but now
is over 17 feet.
A 16 foot vault is almost un-
heard of in the Big Ten. Bob
Neutzling, Ohio State, cleared it
once but no one else has even
gotten close. Neutzling is gone and
Canamare has another year.
"If anyone can do it, George
will," says George Wade, who, in-
cidentally predicted that his
teammate would clear 15'4" in the
NCAA meet.
'M' THIRD
Big 10 Meet
Tabulations
Are Revised
By The Associated Press

a
r

I

GENERAL
Barb Nepstad
Alumni Relations
Pat Scott
Jim Fitzmaurice
Booklet
Kathie Crispell
John Ward
Communications
Julie Emerson
Dance
Nancy Holleb
Doug Gruenau
Displays
Mall Kirrats
Larry Galinkin
Graphics
Cheryl Spector
Ty Gillespie

CO-CHAIRMEN
Andy Falender
Friday Afternoon
Inette Shubert
Walt Heiser
Promotions
Laurie Hellerman
Steve Goldberg
Secretary
Kathy Kondas
Special Events
Lucile Rusnak
Steve Mitchell
Tickets
Jean Thomas
Russ DeJong
Treasurer
Don Palmer

A Trip To Europe
For Less Than $1OO
Switzerland - The International Travel Establishment will locate job
opportunities in Europe for anyone who likes the idea of a fun-filled,
low cost trip to Europe. Jobs are available in all fields throughout
Europe. Interested students should send $2 to Search Dept., ITE, 68
Herrengasse, Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Switzerland) for a complete, do-it-
yourself prospectus which includes the key to getting a job in Europe,
the largest European job selection available, instructions, money saving
tips and conclusive information making a trip to Europe (including
transportation) possible for less than $100.
U OF M FACULTY, STAFF & STUDENT
GROUP FLIGHT TO EUROPE
Round Trip Jet (not charter) New York-London
June 1st Flight (11 week stay) $333.20
Flight returns Aug. 17th and includes 2 day in Bermuda
Information from Les Thurston, 663-5718

I
1
13

The first Central Committee meeting will be held
tonight at 7:00 in the League Undergraduate Offices.

I

INTERVIEWS
FOR
CIVILIAN POSTIONS
WITH
ARMY SPECIAL SERVICES IN EUROPE AND KOREA
BASIC REQUIREMENTS
U.S. Citzenship; Baccalaureate degree; excellent physical and
mental health; trim, well groomed appearance; minimum age 21;
single preferred.
SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS
Recreation Specialist (Social Activities)
Single Women only-major in recreation, music, art, drama-
tics and social sciences preferred.
Recreation Specialists (Arts and Crafts)
Major in crafts, art education, industrial arts, fine arts.
Recreation.Specialist (Dramatics and Music)
Major in theatre arts plus experience in teaching or directing.
Librarian
Master's degree in library science or baccalaureate degree with
ma jof in library science plus professional experience.
POSITIONS ARE NOT IN THE FEDERAL COMPETITIVE SERVICE
On Campus Interviews-Wednesday and Thursday,
31 March and 1 April, 1965
For Appointment with Special Services Representative Contact
Miss Mildred Webber, General Placement Division
SPECIAL SERVICES SECTION, IRCB
DEPARTMENT OFDTHE ARMY
WASHINGTON, D.C. 20315

CHICAGO - A belated ruling
announced yesterday gave Mich-
igan sole possession of third place
in the Big Ten indoor track meet
held at Champaign three weeks
ago.
The Wolverines were tied with
Minnesota, but a review of the
films changed the original order
of finish in the 70-yard low hur-
dles and 300-yard dash and took
two points away from the Goph-
ers. Minnesota was pushed down
to fifth place behind Illinois in
the closely-packed field.
In the disputed races Michigan
State hurdler Clinton Jones was
advanced from fifth to fourth, and
the Spartans' Jim Summers ad-
vanced from sixth to fifth.
The final standings show that
the top five teams finished in
this order: Wisconsin, 46; Mich-
igan State, 451/2; Michigan, 24;
Illinois, 221; Minnesota, 22.
USTFF OK's
Open Athletes'
Participation
By The Associated Press
The United States Track and
Field Federation yesterday agreed
to allow all open athletes to com-
pete in any USTFF-sanctioned
meet.
The president of the federation,
Chick Werner, made a statement
from his Ann Arbor office saying,
"Our policy is to encourage the
broadcast base of competition for
all. Athletes, managers, and di-
rectors of the meets sanctioned by
the federation are being advised
to encourage the participation of
the open athletes."

I

Beer on the

(Oh, no!)

The other day, for the first time, our brewmaster heard of "beer-
on-the-rocks." He fell apart.
He really doesn't have anything against ice cubes ... for scotch
or old-fashioneds or lemonade. But not for beer. Especially the
King of Beers.
You see, he knows how much extra time and expense it takes
to get that Budweiser@ taste and smoothness and drinkability.
Add a couple of ice cubes and "bloop". . . there goes all that
extra effort.
Ice cuts down the head and waters down the taste. And, with
Budweiser, that's a tragedy. Budweiser is the only beer in America
that's Beechwood Aged. We allow Bud to brew its own tiny
bubbles.. . slowly, naturally ... over a dense lattice of beechwood
strips. That's why Budweiser tastes better, foams better and sets
better-glass after glass.

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR
JIM TINDALL

...,, ,
,;1:
.... .
.. .
:r4 S'.
.:. r :
i. ':
ยง:
:;:. :

it's new,
smart, different
a sport shirt
that fits-
traditional

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