100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 14, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-14

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

PAGE SIX

'I'RF l iiCRif:AN ilAii.V

PAGESIX. 1' iCHIa i t111 IAUIVW

WEDNESI)AI' OCfiQBER 14, 1964

TRACK & FIELD EVENTS:
. ayes Leads U.S. Sprinters
- -lU - p -

Graef Smashes World Record in Backstroke

In lUUI-1lete

By The Associated Press
TOKYO--All three U.S. sprint-
ers - Bob Hayes, Trenton Jack-
son and Mel Pender -made it
through the first round 'of the
100-meter dash yesterday.
The U.S. sprinters, attempting
to regain lost Olympic prestige in'
the event long considered an
American stronghold, had little
trouble making it into the second
round, though all had relatively
modest times.
Fastest Human
Bulky Bob Hayes, the Florida
A&M flash rated the world's fast-
est human, first was announced
as winning his heat in 10.2 sec-
onds, but the time later was
changed to 10.4. No official ex-
planation was given for the change
in time.'
Cayes, who had done the 100
yard dash in 9.1, pulled away
about halfway down the track and
finished eased up.
Jackson of Rochester, N.Y., won
the second heat on the rain-splat-
tered track.
Starts Raining
A light drizzle started' falling as
competition started in track and
field. Despite the rain, though, the
track was in excellent condition'
and a crowd of 50,000 was on
hand.
The 22-year-old Jackson ran
through the steady drizzle in 10:5
seconds, pulling away from the
field after jumping off to a fast
start.
Fender, 26, of Atlanta, Ga., was
edged by Gasoussou Kone of the
Ivory Coast in the third heat but
s'till qualified for the second
round. The first three finishers in!
teno w C---y
PiAL~t
EUROPEAN CA RS,
'INC.
NEW CARS
AND SERVICE
506 E. Michigan, Ypsi
HU 2-2175
USED CARS
424 S Main, Ann Arbor
t6341 .

P ^ By The Associated Press Chet Jastremski, former Big
r [ a hTOKYO - Jed Graef, former Ten champion at Indiana, was
Princeton swimming star, led the the fastest American qualifier for
each of 10 heats qualified. In all, United States to a sweep of all the semifinals of the 200-meter
75 sprinters were entered. three medals in the 200-meter breakstroke, which will wind up:
backstroke and set a world record later in the week. He was timed in
Canada's Harry Jerome, co- i inigte n. 2:30.5. 'Wayne Anderson of Santa
holder of the- world record with ln winnmg the event. CMara, Calif., was clocked in 2:31.5
Hary at 10 flat, won the fifth heat Graef's time of 2:10.3 bettered and Tom Tretheney, Indiana jun-
in a close tussle with Claude Piq- the 1962 record of Indiana's Tam ior, in 2:33.4.
uemal of France. Jerome's time Stock by .6 of a second. He just i
was 10.5, the same mark being beat out Michigan State sopho- Australia incomparablen27-
given to Piquemal. more Gary Dilley by inches to win1y erdeDawnefrertwonthe
. the race. The new mark was also 100-meter freestyle for the third
Throwing in Rain an Olympic record, smashing histraight time. Miss Fraser first
The javelin throwers had dif- 2:13.7 clocking recorded in the won the event in the 1956 Games
ficulty with the rain and the slip- semi-finals. 'Melbourne, Australia and re-
pery runway. None of the first 15 Di ey was second and Bob Ben- peated at Rome in 1960.
3 DilHer timesofo:d9a5dwasbaBnew
competitors, including Ed Red of nett of Long Beach, Calif., wasO Her time of :59.5 was a new
Lafayette, La., met the qualifying third to give the U.S. its monopoly Olympic record. Sharon Stouder
distance of 252 feet, 7% inches: on medals in the event, of Glendora, Calif., took second
in the first round. . on m Shinde en .kOsplace in :59.9. 'The bronze medal
Don Schollander, the Lake 4s- was captured .by Kathy .Ellis, a
Two in Top 15 wego, Ore., wonder who already 17-year-old Indianapolis school
The United States had two men has one gold medal record and is girl, who had a 1:00.8 time
in the first 15, Red with 237-3 and gunning for 'three and possibly;T r
Les Tipton of Rainier. Ore with four more, churned to an Olympic Top Girl Trio

++. . a a v vaaa a, va ., waa
232-1. Frank Covelli of Lakewood,
Calif., had a be'st toss of 223-4j4
which was outside the best 15
after two of the Three rounds.

record 4:15.8 time in winning his Americans won in the first three
400-meter freestyle heat, leading heats of the women's 100-meter
an advance of a full compliment backstroke and qualified for;
of three Americans past the first ;finals.

-Associated Press

round. Nina Harmar of Philadelphia THE THREE AMERICAN SWIMMERS who placed one, two, three
After first announcing that 15 His time was 2.5 seconds better won the opening heat in 1:09.8, pose with their medals in Tokyo yesterday. From the left they are
men would qualify in the javelin, than the old mark of 4:18.3 by then sat back and watched team-.. (gold), and Bob Bennett (bronze). Graef broke the world record i
. Australia's Murray Rose in Rome. mates Ginny Duenkel of West ----- -- ____
That eliminated record holder Saari Wins Heat Orange, N.J., and Cathy Fergu-
Pedersen, whose best throw was Roy Saari of El Segundo, Calif., son of Burbank, Calif., break the'FOUR THISTRA II CTl R Y
236 feet, 6/2inches. and John Nelson of Pompano Olympic record.
Red just made it, placing 12th Beach, Fla., won their heats in Miss Duenkel, the world record
with 237-6/4. He was the only men's 400-meter freestyle. Saari holder in the event, took the sec-
American to qualify, though, as swam the second heat in 4:20 after ond heat in 1:08.9, one-tenth of a" 11
Tipton's best throw was 232-1 and getting through the first 100 me- second under the mark set in
Covelli's was 223-4%. ters in 59.6 seconds, only one-half 1960 by the U.S.' Lynne Burke.
Broad Jump Mark second slower than the world rec- Minutes later Miss Ferguson rip- TOKYO ()-The United States, ry Iba. "Not bad at all."
Thadnd for the first two legs of the ped through her heat in 1:08.8. neer beaten in Olympic basket- The victory was the fourth
The first Olympic rhecord in race , Three American teen-age girls ball competition, hit on 19 of its straight for the U.S. in the cur-
track and field fell in the women's a Canada's John Gilchrist dogged- took turns lowering the Olympic first 26 field goal attempts and rent Tokyo Games, and 42nd since
broad jump qualifications. Mary ly stuck to Saari on the first two 100-meter butterfly record. stormed over little Uruguay 83- the sport was made a part of the
Brand of Great Britain leaped 21 legs but dropped behind on the Kathy Ellis, Donna de Varona 28 last night. Olympics in 1936.
mark of 20 feet, 10 inches set third turn, and Sharon Stouder broke the "Not bad," admitted Coach Hen- - Russia, however, expected to be
m ark o . feet, k0 inhe Nelson Wins Heat Olympic butterfly record one _ ----- ----_the top challenger, kept pace in
by Gas Nelson won the third heat in after the other. first round activity with an 83-63
4:19.9, finishing far ahead of the Ellis Sets Record RUg gers Take triumph over Puerto Rico, the So-
Helga Hoffman of Germany rest of the field. John Bontekoe First Miss Ellis, a 17-year-old g I viets' fourth without loss.
also bettered the record with a of Holland was second in '4:26.6 . from Indianapolis who took a "* Joe Caldwell, Arizona State, led
jump of 21 feet, 1% inches, and Nelson was nine-tenths of a bronze medal in the 100-meter i l u 1 ROw all scorers with 16 points, while
Germany's Ingrid Becker tied it. second faster than Saari at the freestyle yesterday, reduced the Jim Barnes of Texas Western and
The qualifying distance in the 300-meter mark, but his lead was record to 1:07.8 in winning h r Michigan's Rugby team picked Princeton's Bill Bradley each had
event was 19 feet, 8% inches. All so big that he took it easy on the first butterfly heat. up its third victory of the season 12.
those who made or passed that final 100 meters. Then Miss de Varona, a Santa last Saturday when the Ruggers The U.S. ran up a 50-point
mark went into the finals. Frank Gorman of New York was Clara, Calif., school girl, lowered beat an All-Star squad from the first half, then coasted in. The
The only American to qualify leading a U.S. sweep in the spring- it to 1:07.5. And in the final heat, Southwest Ontario Union by a starting unit of Bradley, Caldwell,
in the women s broad jump was board diving after seven of the 10 the 15-year-old Miss Stouder who score of 9-0. Lucious Jackson, Pan American
Willye White of Chicago with a events with 105.99 points. Larry took the silver medal in the 100- r o University; Jerry Shipp, Bartles-
leap of 20 feet, 74 inches. Martha Andreason of Los Alamitos, Calif., meter freestyle, cut it again, this After ba scoreless first half, Tom nier y; and Walt Bards
Watson of Long Beach, Calif., was second with 100.31 and Ken time to 1:07 flat Morimer broke -loose from ten t eLA, dd not play in the second
failed to join Miss White, jumping Sitzberger of River Forest, Ill., The American girls thus con- -ards out to give the Ruggers the half.
only 19 feet, 3 inches. third with 98.66. tinued to dominate, at least in nly tally they needed. Jim Cruik-
numbers, the swimming competi- shank oale tit -0 after Dan Mol-
Lion and put a maximum three in- hock stole the ball. The. Carlson C
ion adpm i mumt he e it- notched the final try, scoring out
B W I G( to the semifinals scheduled to- of a scrum from five yards out. LEA G U E' Si

in the 200-meter backstroke finals
Gary Dilley (silver); Jed Graef
n the event with a time of 2:10.3.

U.S. Protest
On Plcing
Disall ow ed
By The Associated Press
TOKYO-An American protest
over the placings in the 100-meter
freestyle finals were rejected yes-
terday by the International Swim-
ming Federation, the second time
in as many Olympics the group
has turned down an American
protest in this event.
The swimming federation,
known as the FINA, rejected a
request by Dr. Harold Henning,
manager of the U.S. swimming
team, for reconsideration of the
placings and the awarding of a tie
for the bronze, third-place to Cary
Ilman of San Jose, Calif.
Ilman was placed fourth by the
judges although he and Hans-
Joachim Klein of Germany, the
No. 3 man and winner of the
bronze medals were clocked in 54.0
seconds on the electric timer.
Klein finally was awarded third
place because the timer showed.he
was ahead by a few thousandths
of a second, Dr. Henning said,
"and no mention has ever been
made in the rules that ties should
be resolved in this manner."
But Dr. Max Ritter, FINA presi-
' dent, said the association decided
I to abide by the timer and refused
the protest.
"I believe reconsideration would
give a tie for third+," Dr. Henning
said in his protest. "Such action
would be in the interest of sport
and would reflect confidence in
the autonatic system we have
here. In no way is this a criticism
of the outcome."
For the first time, Olympic
swimming events are being timed
by automatic devices.
The judges voted 4-4 Monday
on awarding a tie fobr third. The
protest recalled a rhubarb in the
same event in the 1960 Rome
Olympics when Joyn Devitt of
Australia and Lance Larsen of the
United States both were timed in
55.2. Devitt was given the gold
medal.and an official U.S. protest
was disallowed.

4
I

r

Uruguayt
The U.S. team is not scheduled
tomorrow. Yugoslavia is on the
schedule for Friday. t
Mel Counts of Oregon State
added nine points to the U.S. to-
tal; Jerry Shipp of the Phillips
66'ers had 8, and Lucious Jackson
and John McCaffrey both contrib-
utecl 6. Jackson is from Pan
American College, while McCaf-
frey is a member of the Goodyear-
Wingfoots.
In what was a relatively clean
game, the Americans were charged
with 17r fouls and Uruguay 19.
Rial of Uruguay was the only play-
er to foul out.
Led by Barnes and Bradley who
sank six field goals apiece, the
Americans hit on 38 attempts from
the floor, while holding the Uru-
guayans to only 10.

I

1

imons Faces Bouton

MIXED DOU
SIGN UP NO
Michigan Union

BLE TEAMS
-See George
Bowling Alleys

FOR WOMEN ON LY!
Needed Immediately
! 20 STENOS
S32 SENIOR TYPISTS
10 CLERKS
NO FEES
Kelly Girl Service, Inc.
518 E. William Ann Arbor
662-5559

I

The Yoiung Lovers

You

GROUP SUPPORT
FOR
SGC CANDIDATES
ng Republicans:
DOUG BROOK
ROBERT BODKIN
GARY CUNNINGHAM
SHARON MANNING
(write-in)
BN:
GARY CUNNINGHAM
ROBERT BODKIN
JAMES BOUGHEY
DOUG BROOK

r

Interview

Come as

By The Associated Press
#ST. LOUIS-Curt Simmons, a
35-year-old left-hander, will.try
to nail down the World Series for
the St. Louis Cardinals today and
young Jim Bouton will do his
best to keep the New York Yankees
alive as the scene shifts to Busch
Stadium for the sixth game.
Needing only one more victory
to give St. Louis its first Series
championship since 1946, Mana-
ger Johnny Keane said, "We feel
we can play better than we've
been playing."
'The Cardinals are now 13eto 10
favorites to win the sixth game
-and the Series.
Keane sent the Cardinals
through an early afternoon work-
out at Busch Stadium while the
town still buzzed about the wild
reception that 10,000 fans gave
the club Monday. night at the
airport.
Pitching Ready
"We're in very good shape now,"
said Keane. "We're ahead 3-2 and
ready with our pitching no matter
what happens. I am not sure what
I would do if we go to a seventh
game. It might be Bob Gibson
back again or it might be Roger
Craig or Ray Sadecki. It all de-
pends on the sixth game. I won't
use Gibson Wednesday but Craig;
will be in the bullpen."
Keane was as puzzled as Car-
dinal fans about the weak hitting

of Bill White, who had only one
hit in 19 at bats and rad a sad
.053 'average.
"I sort of figure White will
break out of it here at home,"
said the manager.
"I don't think the park makes
too much difference," Keane add-
ed. "It is easier for the Yankees
to hit home runs here and it is
easier for us to hit the ball out
in this park because of the short
right field. Yankee Satdium is a
tough park to hit in because of
the shadows and the great dis-
tances in center field."
Ford Still Hurt
Manager Yogi Berra said Bou-
ton definitely would be his starter
in the sixth game. Whitey Ford,
still handicapped by a tender right.
heel, worked -out with the club
but did not do any throwing. Berra
said Ford might try to 'warm up
Wednesday and could pitch the
seventh game Thursday, if there
is one.
However, if the Series goes down
to the wire, it is expected that
Berra would fall back on rookie
Mel Stottlemyre, with Ford avail-
able for relief.
Simmons, still seeking his first
Series victory, pitched a fine game
Saturday at New York. After he
was taken out for a pinch hitter in
the ninth, with the score tied at
1-1, Mickey Mantle blasted relief

wc

man Barney Schultz's first pitch
for a game-winning home un.
Bouton, 25-year-old. right
hander, .went the route in the
third game and won it with a six
hitter.
Bouton is the young man who
loses his cap on almost every other
pitch. Keane said he didn't plan
to make any protest about the cap
as "all our hitters say they didn't
even see it, they were so busy
concentrating on the pitches.
The batting averages told a
strange story with Tim McCar-
ver, home run hero of Monday's
game, the only man over .300 on
the Cardinal club. He is hitting a
fat .471, best in the Series. The
big power men were way down,
with White at .053, Lou Brock
.182 and Kenny Boyer, despite his
grandslam homer in Sunday's
game, .158.
Three over .300
The Yanks had three .300 hit-
ters in Bobby Richardson .391,
Mantle .333 and Elston Howard
.313, but Roger Maris still had'not
driven in a run and was way down
at .182, with Joe Pepitone at .167
and Clete Boyer .188.
The sixth game figures to be
another tight duel between hard-
throwing Bouton, who practically
throws himself up to the plate
with every pitch, and Simmons, a
veteran who now gets by with
breaking stuff and control.

4'
~ *
Procter & Gamble
will be interviewing in the
Engineering Placement Office
O CTOB ER 20 & 21l
for BS and MS degree level
ChE, ME, EE, and IE
Although we are a chemical manufacturing com-
pany, the P&G Engineering Division employs more
ME's than ChE's - as many EE's as ChE's!
In fact, we employ ALL kinds of engineers in
developing and manufacturing a widely diversified
line that includes soaps and detergents; toilet goods;
food products; paper products; wood pulp; and bleach.
We seek men with both ability and imagination,
interested in solving problems in radically new and
better ways.
You won't be chained to a drawing board; we
give substantial responsibility early. Typical early
assignments might range from design of a $10 mil-
lion paper machine to development of logic circuits
for a new automated facility.
For those who are interested, early opportuni-
ties in technical management are available.
We promote only from within, on a merit basis.
We do not know of any other organization where abil-

> :
':> -::
f{:.
:: rv:
' rf :'
r
;;t
< >s,
;dry:
$?t". }:
ti._{-'1
iif
t {};?
S;F:i~
}ti::
:
f.4f
4.,{ {.
.; lu
is i
'y :
i'nk'
':ti4: :
:ry ?:
F%{;;;
::iij ::
::k i 1 {
v:
l?:
i}:?
r '+

You'll Like The Way
GREENE'S Do
Your Shirts

;: 1 t, :.
. t . :4
f
.1 fi}
r;:
;: s: ;:"r
., ;ti.
} {:
,.V::
. 5:y.

b:. {K -..
h}}
k
"h f .4
}"} " i'%
Y:
a .'"YiP
}
y
}
>
,+
* : J
?'i + 'uffttYtt
F{
t "Y+
Y"
y
?, '
.-'{4
'.-:f.
+ +Y,
fiy y .
. , } "
... /,
4 '}
.f
;;'S
{
:l fV
i1f
.+^,ยข
if
r
a
?r f
"' ''
't' .'
St ;SY
of; t

---------------------m--------------i-- ---i----------------- m'
From the SGC
ELECTIONS COMMTTEE ..*.

You'll like the way shirts are done at Greene's. They're sparkling
white, neatly pressed, and beautifully packaged.
Greene's use carefully-controlled formulas for soil removal, give your
shirts a gentle bleaching, and then add a special brightener for a really
white shirt.
Starching is done to your preference-or more important, it's omitted
if you like a soft shirt.
Each shirt is individually packaged in cellophane, and a non-crush
collar support keeps your shirt in perfect shape.

REVISED LIST of OFFICIAL
POLL STATIONS:

Diog
U(L 1 Terrace

POLLS OPEN:
0 A lA .'1 D hA

DAILY FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY SERVICE

U

r

A

m

I

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan