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April 06, 1965 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-04-06

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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PAGE SIX T~~~~~lE MICHIGAN fl~~~~~tLY T ZOlaVSfiif AIJ~~tI tn~b.1

1'1~lLMJAY. APRIL 6 1965

i:t

Stager

Praises NAAU's as

'Fast, Easy'

ONLY FIVE DAYS REMAIN:
Football Team Outside at Last

By LYNN A. METZGER
Swimming Coach Gus Stager
had nothing but praise last night
for the recently completed Na-
tional Amateur Athletic swimming
meet held this past weekend in
New Haven, Conn.
"There were several excellent
features about this year's meet,"
Stager commented. "Michigan
can not enter the meet as a team
-each swimmer must enter as
an unattached swimmer. In the
past this has created more pres-
sure on those swimmers who go
in unattached, but for some rea-
son this year was different. All
the swimmers were more relaxed;
the usual team pressure never
materialized. It gave us a chance
to swim."
Stager was completely satisfied
with all the Michigan swimmers
and the way they swam. "Fast

and easy" were his words to de-
scribe the meet.
Michigan swimmers came home
with three individual crowns-two
firsts by sophomore Carl Robie in
the 200-yard butterfly and the
500-yard freestyle, and another)
first contributed by sophomore
Paul Scheerer in the 100-yard
breaststroke. Scheerer also finish-
Post poned
Michigan's opening baseball
game against BowlingbGreen
.has been temporarily postponed
due to weather conditions.
Weather permitting, the game
will be played tomorrow; if
not,- it will be re-scheduled
sometime in May.

gium next Wednesday as guest of
the king and queen of Belgium.
Robie was eligible to go through
his victory in the 500-yard free-
style but couldn't miss an addi-
tional week of school so near to
final examinations.
"The trip would have been
great-first class all the way,"
said Robie. "It included an in-
dividual audience with the king
and queen."
Since Robie was unable to ac-
cept, the second place finisher,
Greg Buckingham was named to
take his place.
Hoag Fourth
In addition to Robie, Scheerer
and Bartsch, Michigan's Bob
Hoag captured fourth place in
the 200-yard freestyle, and fresh-
man Kn Wibhr k a + ffi

By STEVE INGRAM

PAUL SCHEERER

DULUTH, PLAYOFFS:
WCHA Announces
Two Rule Changes

By JIM TINDALL
The Western College Hockey
Association, of which Michigan is
a member, announced two major
changes today when it 1) admit-
ted Minnesota-Duluth and 2) re-
vised the post-season playoff.
* The first change, the admittance
of Duluth was predicted early
this season by Michigan Coach Al
Renfrew.° He pointed out yester-
day that "in the past two years
their team has played more games
against WCHA opponents than
any team in the league."
As to the effect that it would
have onMinnesota (Minneapolis)
he explained, "It might make re-
cruiting a little tighter, but it
should make for a tremendous
rivalry between the two schools
Wings Suffer
Two Injuries
Bobby Hull, the Golden Jet of'
the Chicago Blackhawks, pumped
in two goals in Sunday night's 6-3
loss to Detroit, and waylaid a
couple of Wings who chose to
hamper his efforts in the process,
Larry Jeffrey and Doug Barkley
were Hull's muscle victims. Jeff-
rey went after Hull in the second
period of Sunday's game. Instead
of merely brushing Jeffrey off
with his usual brushing arm mo-
tion, Bobby put some zest into it
and sent Jeffrey careening into the
boards.
Coach Sid Abel said he would
suit up Pit Martin ,and call up
Bob Wall from the Memphis farm
club to fill in for the two games
in Chicago.
The Hawk's weren't at top
physical strength, either. Center
Phil Esposito missed Sunday's
game because of a muscle spasm
in the back and his availability
tonight is doubtful.
Defenseman Pierre Pilote is still
bothered by an aching back but
definitely will play.
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which can't do anything but raise
the quality of -hockey played in
the conference.
Second, the method of selecting
WCHA teams which are likely
candidates for the Western spots
in the NCAA tournament at the
end of the season has been
changed. Until this season the
first and third teams and the
second and fourth teams have
played at the rink of the team
that finished higher. The four
teams were decided on the basis
of the records in conference play,
and in \the case of a tie the choice
was based on the difference be-
tween goals scored for and against.
Two Divisions
Under the new system, the
league has been divided into two
geographic divisions. The Eastern
division is composed of Michigan,
Michigan State, Duluth, and
Michigan Tech; and the Western
sector is made up of Minnesota,
Denver, Colorado College, and
North Dakota.
The winner of the Eastern and
Western divisions will not meet
each other, however, and the Mc-
Naughton Cup-which in the past
has been awarded to the team that
won the playoffs-will be given to
the team that finishes first in
regular season play.
New Schedule
The playoff schedule for the
1966-67 season has been set, and
on March 3 Michigan will play
Michigan State here, while Duluth
plays at Michigan Tech. The fol-
lowing year will find the home ice
advantage reversed, but the same
pairings. All of the playoff series
will be single, sudden-death games.

ed fifth in the 200-yard breast- "'ii'.nenVY 1oe'L sw o a Sian
stroke. place finish in the individual
Robie also set one new record medley.
in the meet. His time of 4:44.1 in
the 500-yard freestyle bettered the FIRST JWOLVERINE
previous mark set by Don Schol -__________________
lander of 4:44.5. Schollander did
not enter the 500 in this meet. C a z e"a l
Michigan's only crown defender Cazzie Ca tu
from last year was captain Ed
Bartsch. Bartsch was unsuccessful
in the defense of his crown in the Ie
200-yard backstroke, but was able Big Ten M VL
to come in second in that event
.and third in the 100-yard back-
stroke. 1 Michigan found itself with a Van Ar
Another element Stager felt matching, silver football and Michiga
worthy of praise was the schedule basketball set Saturday when the ton, M
of events. The only two events Big Ten coaches and officials Northw
scheduled on Thursday were the named All-America guard Cazzie State's
1650-yard freestyle and the 400- Russell the Big Ten's Most Valu- Dave S
yard individual medley, and since able Player. Jim Bo
no Michigan swimmers entered Wolverine quarterback Bob Tim- His
either event, the Michigan swim- berlake received the Big Ten's year rei
mers were able to leave Ann Arbor highest award for football this yeophre
Thursday night and in this way year and was presented with the tophy,
only miss one day of school. silver football by the Chicago Tri- three
This was a good break for those bune. Cazzie will receive his bas- Bradds'
who went, since they all had ketball at a special ceremony later
missed three days of school last to be announced.
week to participate in the Na- ' First Wolverine
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa- The 6'5" junior from Chicago's
tion meet. Carver High is 'the first Michigan
Stager did point out one sad player to win the coveted award,
note, however. The winner of the established in 1940. He succeeds
500-yard freestyle and the 100- Gary Bradds of Ohio State, win-
yard freestyle were to go to Bel- ner for past two years.

It was one of those rare days
for Coach Bump Elliott and his
football squad yesterday.
For only the fourth time during
the current series of spring foot-
ball practices the football squad
was able to hold an outdoor work-
out. This is the last week during
which the coaches have left to
view the players until theyareturn
in the fall.
Saturday, the last day allotted
for spring practice, marks the
s:::::> annual "Spring Scrimmage." This
is a full scale scrimmage simulat-
ing as nearly as possible game
conditions, to be held in the Sta*-
dium. The entire spring squad
will assemble and give spring
spectators some inkling as to what
the areas of emphasis will be in
CARL ROBIE next year's play, as well as a view
of the players who will be execut-
ing them.
Progress Report
When asked to comment on the
progress of the squad prior to this
final series of practices, Elliott
tres stated, "The majority.of the play-
ers are picking up a good deal in
their performances. Fundamental-
r ' P Y lywe are a sound team."
T~ ro ply vNevertheless, he pointed to the
positions of offensive and defens-
ive guards and quarterback as
sdale, Iowa's Jim Rodgers, "problem areas." Between the two
an State's Stan Washing- spring quarterbacks, Wally Gab-
dinnesota's Lou Hudsoni ler and Rick Vidmer, there is ap-
estern's Jim Pitts, Ohio proximately five minutes "actual
Dick Ricketts, Purdue's game experience" time
chellhase and Wisconsin's Vidmer was sidelined all last
season with a broken leg; and
selection ended the five- according to Elliott "has a lot of
ign of Ohio State over the ground to catch up on."
as Jerry Lucas won it for Not Quite
straight years prior to The upcoming sophomores, ac-,
selection in '63 and '64. cording to the coach "are not

Ann Arbor's answer to the with reference to the center posi-
domed stadium, Yost Field House, tion.
does not allow the team to "open Looking towards Saturday's
up" and really move on offense; scrimmage, Elliott said that the
at all. Elliott stated that, "We'" squad will be divided into two
have tried to divide the emphasis equally-matched groups and that
equally between the offense and a closely - contested scrimmage
the defense, but offense has some- should be in order. He also felt :
times been stressed more." that the game would be extended
Individuals an extra quarter in order to get a
In regard to individual perform- better overall view. '
- ~ ~
THE ROMAN OFFS
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quite as far along, on the whole,
as we would like them to be at
this time." However, Elliott was
optimistic that sufficient progress
will be made. In view of the un-
usually poor weather the practice
sessions and scrimmages have been
"somewhat restricted."

ances in these early sessions, El-
liott pointed to Steve Smith as
having done "an excellent job" in
his end position. On the subject
of line-up changes, the coach
stated that Bill Keating had been
moved from tackle to guard and
that some changes had been made

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' ra n ir

F. Norcross
Ex-Gridder
.Dies. at 81
Ex-Michigan grid star Fred
Norcross, who quarterbacked the
Wolverines under Fielding H
Yost, died Sunday in the Univer-
sity hospital at the age of 81.
Norcross, a mining engineer un-
til his retirement five years ago,
had b e e n hospitalized since
January.
After leading Yost's famed
point-a-minute teams from 1903-
05, Norcross graduated in 1906
and served as an Oregon State'
coach for three years, through
1908.
Funeral services will be held in
Menominee, at the Cadieu Fun-
eral Home, but the date has not
been set.

The judges selected Cazzie
over teammate Bill Buntin in the
voting, in addition to Illinois' Skip
Thoren, Indiana's Tom and Dick
SCORES
EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Pittsburgh 7, Cincinnati 3
Houston 4, Detroit 3
Milwaukee 1, Los Angeles (N) 0,
12 innings
Chicago (A 2, Philadelphia 0
New York (A) 3, St. Louis 2
Chicago (N) 7, San Francisco 6
Washington 6, Baltimore 4
Los Angeles (A) 4, Cleveland 1
Welcome
Students!
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