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December 06, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-12-06

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



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Tigers Send Bunning to Phils

Grapplers Face Rugged Penn State

LOS ANGELES (P)--"I couldn't
be happier," said Jim Bunning.
That was the right-handed
pitcher's reaction yesterday upon
learning he and catcher Gus Tri-
andos had been traded by Detroit
to the Philadelphia Phillies for
outfielder Don Demeter and pitch-
er Jack Hamilton.
"I'm not surprised," added Bun-
fing, who had a disappointing 12-
13 record last year after seven
outstanding years with the Tigers.
The 32-year-old pitcher was a
20-game winner in 1957 and
pitched a no-hitter against Bos-
ton the following year.
"We're delighted to get him,"
said Manager Gene Mauch of the
Phillies. "I always regarded Bun-

ning as one of the best pitchers in
the American League.
Big Winner
"I think he'll be a big winner for
us. His record in All-Star games
against the National League has
been phenomenal."
The Tigers were equally as de-
lighted in acquiring Demeter, who
will play center field with Billy
Bruton moving to left. Al Kaline,
of course, will be in right.
"We tried to get Felipe Alou
from San Francisco," said Man-
ager Charlie Dressen. "But we pre-
ferred Demeter. We just didn't
think we could get him. Demeter
and Alou play about even. Both
are excellent outfielders. Demeter
may have more power."

Demeter, the Phillies' leading
slugger the past three seasons,
walloped 22 home runs and drove
in 83 runs this past season, but
the tall righthanded hitter's bat-
ting average skidded from .307
in 1962 to .258.
"We must find someone to re-
place Demeter against left-handed
pitching," said Mauch. "He mur-
ders left-handers."
Demeter, 28, batted .314 against
southpaws but hit only .221
against right-handers.
Mauch said he expected Trian-
dos, a 33-year-old long-ball hit-
ter, to alternate behind the plate
with the left-handed hitting Clay

Michigan's Big Ten champion
wrestlers won't waste any time
resting on their laurels this win-
Coach Cliff Keen's men take on
powerful Penn State in the sched-
ule opener at Yost Field House
tomorrow night, and the meet
shapes up to be one of the big
battles of the new mat season. The
first match begins at 7:30.
The Nittany Lions provided the
only dual-meet loss for the Wol-
verines in an otherwise defeat-
less winter a year ago that led
to the team title in the Big Ten
tourney and a third place finish
in the nationals.
Both Michigan and Penn State
rank as mat powers again this
winter, but Keen holds a typically
cautious note when he talks about
the Wolverines' chances.
"We've got a lot of fellows that
are still pretty much untried in
competition," he notes. "And we're
going to be without two top-

notch veterans against Penn State
in Dave Dozeman and Rick Bay."
Lose Dozeman
Dozeman was the victim of an
automobile accident last Satur-
day and will be out for the season.
Bay, defending Big Ten champ at
157-pounds, has just made an ap-
pearance on the mats after a fall
stint at quarterback on the foot-
ball team, and according to Keen
"still needs a lot of work to get
into shape."
Meanwhile, the Wolverines will
start a team against Penn State
that boasts only two seniors but1
still plenty of experience. Carl
Rhodes, who finished third in the
Big Ten meet at 123 pounds last
year, didn't return to school and
left the lightweight spot up for
grabs; Ralph Bahna, senior from
Grand Rapids, got Keen's nod
yesterday to start against the Nit-
tany Lions.
At the 130 and 137-pound
classes, where Dozeman was ex-
pected to wrestle, Keen will go

with two sophomores, Bill Johan-
nesen and Cal Jenkins. Johanne-
sen is a native of Waukegan, Ill.,
Bay's hometown, and Jenkins hails
from Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Deitrick Returns
Runnerup in the 147-pound
class at the conference meet last
year, junior Lee Deitrick returns
to start tomorrow in his usual
weight spot. Deitrick made his
mat debut for Michigan last year
when the Nittany Lions edged the
Wolverines, 14-11, losing by a 2-1
margin to Penn State captain
George Edwards. Edwards returns
to the State lineup again this win-
Captain Wayne Miller holds
down the 157-pound spot for the
Wolverines. The veteran grappler
picked up one of Michigan's three
match wins against the Nittany
Lions last year. Dave Post, a jun-
ior from Detroit, will be at 167,
and Chris Stowell, fourth in the
Big Ten last winter at 167, moves
up to the 177-pound class.

Junior Bob Spaly steps into
graduated heavyweight Jack Bar-
den's shoes to anchor the lineup.
Spaly ranked fifth in the heavy-
weight class at the nationals a
year ago.
Looking over the starters Keen
comments "it's hard to tell right
now just what our strength is go-
ing to be this winter. We've got
a couple of sophs in there, and you
never know about them until
they've seen some action. Both
Spaly and Post haven't had a
great deal of experience. The meet
against Penn State should be a
good test."
The Nittany Lions, one of the
top teams in the East, will bring
a veteran team with them to Ann
Arbor tomorrow night. Before they
defeated Michigan last year, the
Wolverines were the only team in
the country to hold a winning
edge over Penn State. The series is
now tied with five wins apiece.
First Chance
Tomorrow's meet will be the
first chance for Wolverine mat
fans to see what Michigan will
have in the way of wrestling for-
tunes this winter, and it will be
the last time until after the
Christmas holidays. Keen's men
go on the road for six straight
away meets, including the annual

Wilkes Tournament just after
The Michigan grapplers open
the Big Ten season with North-
western at Evanston, travel next
to Wisconsin, and then return to
the confines of Yost Field House
for the next home meet against
Purdue on January 25.
The homecoming meet this year
is with Iowa, a team that was the
runnerup to the Wolverines in the
Big Ten meet last season and con-
ference champion the year before.
1963-64 Schedule



7 Penn State
30-31 Wilkes Tournament
2 Lock Haven State
4 NY Athletic Club
6 Hofstra
11 Northwestern
13 Wisconsin
25 Purdue
1 Pittsburgh
8 Ohio State
15 Iowa
22 Michigan State
29 Minnesota



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Gymnasts Compete in Midwest Open

6-7 Big Ten Meet, Madison, Wis.
26-27-28 N.C.A.A. Meet, Ithaca,
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Without the services of captain
Arno Lascari, Michigan's gymnas-
tics squad may be hard-pressed to
win the Midwest Open tourna-
ment today and tomorrow in Chi-
Lascari, who suffered a tem-
porary dislocation of a bone in
his forearm almost a month ago,
is rounding into shape slowly, say-
ing that he expects to be ready for
the dual-meet season in January.
Despite the loss of Lascari, the

team will still have the likes of
Gary Erwin, Fred Sanders, Alex
Frecska, and Rich Blanton, try-
ing to snatch the title away from
Southern Illinois, last year's Mid-

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west champ.
But the. men from
Illinois are still loaded
ent, and Coach Newt
giving nothing away.
Big Three

with tal-
Loken is'

Michigan's trio of Erwin, San-
ders and John Hamilton should
dominate the trampoline contest.

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Erwin has won the event the past
two years, as Sanders finished
second last December and Hamil-
ton ended sixth.
Frecska should anchor the team,
competing in four events. He will
see action on the sidehorse, the
high bar, rings and parallel bars.
Loken named four sophomores
to participate in the meet. Rich
Blanton will compete on the rings
and p-bars, Ned Duke on the
high bar and rings, Dave Brod in
tumbling and John Cashman on
the high bars.
Loken also tabbed Mike Hen-
derson for tumbling and Paul Levy
for the sidehorse.
Defending Champs
The Wolverines, defending NC-
AA champs, finished second to
Southern Illinois last year in the
Midwest, behind the performance
of former captain Gil Larose, all-
round champion. They then turn-
ed the tables in the NCAA meet,
as Southern Illinois ended as
Loken sees the defending Mid-
west titlists, plus Iowa and Mich-
igan State, as providing the top
competition today and tomorrow.
He called the Midwest as "like a
small NCAA meet," with 25 col-
leges expected to enter competi-
tion. Primarily, he felt the meet
would be "an opportunity for us
to see what the other schools in
the Big Ten have."
Siren Takes
Third Crown
Tom Silfen, a senior from Glen-
coe, Ill., won his third straight
handball championship Wednes-
day night in the finals of the so-
cial fraternity handball tourna-
Silfen, competing for Sigma Al-
pha Mu, has also won the social
fraternity paddleball champion-
ship for the past three seasons.
As a freshman he won the 147-
pound intramural wrestling title
and as a sophomore was second
in a close decision.
He played on this season's SAM
football squad that went to the
"A" fraternity finals before being
beaten by Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Silfen was on the SAM "B" base-
ball team that has won two
straight championships. He is also
an outstanding I-M tennis player.

... up to 177 ... captains wrestlers
'S' Cops DefenseTitle


Despite the fact that they could
not stop Illinois in the final game
of the season for the 1963 Rose
Bowl Bid and Big Ten football
championship, Michigan State's
Spartans finished at the top of
the league in defense this fall.
The Spartans gave up only 7.2
points a game and 3.1 yards per
play to opponents on the way to a
second-place finish in the confer-
Wisconsin, on the other hand,
paced the offensive statistics in
1963, leading in first downs (17.4
per game), passing yards (170),
and net total yards (305.4). While
winning the offensive crown for
the second year in a row the
Badgers headed the Big Ten in
eight statistical categories. Michi-
gan State led in nine defensive
Michigan ended up in the mid-
dle of the conference in just about
every division but was dead last
in the Big Ten in net yards gained
per game.
Ohio State's Dick VanRaaphorht
set a Big Ten record in 1963 with
his 49-yard field goal /against Illi-
nois, and Iowa's Fred Riddle set
another record with five touch-:
against Indiana.

Tom Nowatzke, Indiana fullback
who had to fill the =scoring shoes
of the injured Mary Woodson; won
the 1963 Big Ten all-games coring
title with 58" points. Sherman
Lewis of Michigan State was sec-
ond with 48.
In the pass-catching depart-
ment, Hoosier wingman Bill Mal-
inchak took all honors in a single-
game performance by snagging
nine against Purdue.
Longest pass play of the year:
MSU's Steve Juday to Sherman
Lewis for 88 yards and six points
against Southern California.
down passes in one game - that
Big Ten
W L T PF PA Pet.
Illinois 5 1 1 125 77 .785
Michigan St. 4 1 1 95 43 .750
Ohio State 4 1 1 83 60 .750
Purdue 4 3 0 112 140 .572
Michigan 2 3 2 91 86 .428
Wisconsin 3 4 0 95 115 .428
Northwestern 3 4 0 102 106 .428
Iowa: 2 3 1 95 91 .417
Minnesota 2 5 0 64 95 .286
Indiana 1 5 0 89 139 .167
(Ties count Y/z game won, % game



--Daily-Jim Lines
TRY FOR FOUR-Alex Frecska works out on the rings in pre-
paration for the Midwest Open tournament in Chicago today
and tomorrow. Frecska will be competing in four events this
year--sidehorse, the high bar, rings and parallel bars-to
strengthen Michigan's bid for a fourth consecutive Big Ten title
and a repeat as NCAA champions.
to half of America's college students either quit
or flunk out before graduation?
Are so many students today suffering from emotional disorders?
Is the suicide rate among young people rising dramatically?


by Rich
one of

A tim y
. .--
ad CritiCal
Vrepurt Ul .
thle crisis
in Amc-frican
Colic a fife :..
yard E. Gordon, M. D.:::
Katherine K. Gordon
en by the authors of =?
the most talked-about
hers-- The Split-Level
-hish n s e a ook es- J>=>:
th a s lteanxieties and tensions ":- :"

Y 6

Courses got you down?
Need help for those finals?
Come to the
offered by the Michigan Union
Stop in
2nd floor
Tues.-Thurs. 3-5

WI ,




e rb , 11tGS41 nl11J "
running rampant through today's campus generation.
Through dramatized case histories based on thousands
of interviews, the authors show how the socio-economic
patterns and the unrealistic goals and pressures in
America today are creating problems of emotional ill-
ness, sexual deviation and promiscuity, insecurity and
a lack of moral fiber in the lives of college students.
Here, too, are dynamic proposals for preventing these
emotional ills.
This is must reading for parents, students and all con.
cerned with the college scene.
rla* Un.r r nnv mr*nv X4.95Q

do all their banking at Ann Arbor Bank. Three
campus offices serve your entire banking needs
including Specialcheck account, especially prac-
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