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December 10, 1963 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-12-10

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

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 196

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

,.
Now*

Big Ten Cuts Number of Athletic Scholarships

4)

d 1

By TOM WEINBERG

The Big Ten conference formal-
ly restricted the number of tenders
which can be awarded to athletes
to 70 per year at its winter meet-
ings in Chicago last week.
The meetings of the athletic
directors and faculty representa-
tives of the member universities
also resulted in the extension of
eligibility of 37 athletes, including
six from Michigan. The exten-
sions were granted to athletes who
either missed the entire season of
their sport or the major portion
of it due to injuries.
30 for Football
The lowering the limit to 70
tenders represents a cut of ten
from the previous quota. Within
the 70 per year limit is a maxi-
mum of 30 for football and six
for basketball, with the other 34
allotted to all other sports. The
original plan which was presented
in October called for a limit of

five for basketball but the con-
ference altered the plan last Fri-
day, passing a motion by Michi-
gan's faculty representative Prof.
Marcus L. Plant to raise the num-
ber by one.
Not included in the limit of 34
for all sports other than football
and basketball are hockey, crew,
lacrosse and soccer scholarships.
The only sport which affects
Michigan is hockey as no awards
are given out in any of the other
excluded sports.
One important feature of the
new rule is that a maximum of
five football scholarships and two
in basketball will be permitted to
be banked from one year to the
next. Thus if a school gives out
25 football tenders in one year
it will be allowed to give out 35
the next year.
Sygar Gets a Year
In the extension of eligibility,
four Michigan football players

WILKES TOURNEY NEXT:
Mat Win Shows 'M' Potential

By BUD WILKINSON
The Wolverine matmen raised
hopes for a successful season by
scoring a 16-11 come-from-behind
victory over a tough Penn State
team in their first meet of the
season last Saturday at Yost Field
House.
Coach Cliff Keen's grapplers,
usually slow starters who improve
throughout the season, started out
on a successful note in defeating
the only team that overturned
them in dual meet competition last
year. The Wolverines lost a 14-11
contest to the Nittany Lions in
last year's opening match.
Keen Confident
"They showed a lot of poise and
fought very well for their first
match. I'm pleased with everyone.
There was not one that didn't

wrestle a good match. They all
gave everything they had," said
Keen.
"There were mistakes made, of
course, and the team's success will
depend upon how much they will
improve. If they improve as much
as the team last year they ought
to be just as good."
In one of the highlights of the
meet, the captain of the Nittany
Lions, George Edwards, moved up
from 147 to 157 pounds to edge
Wolverine captain Wayne Miller,
3-2. The score was 1-1 in the third
period when Edwards got two
points on the frist take down of
the match. Miller escaped with one
minute left and tried hard for a
take down to win but could not
quite get it.
In another close match Penn

State's Tom Balent squeaked past
Michigan's Ralph Bahna at 123
other soph, looked strong in cap-
italizing on an early 4-0 lead to
decision Steve Erber, 6-4.
"Both Johannesen and Jenkins
performed very well in their first
college match and should help the
team very much," commented
Keen.
The turning point of the meet
came when Michigan's Chris Stow-
ell pinned Mike Gill in the 177-
pound contest to give the Wolver-
pounds. In the last second of the
match Balent was awarded a re-
versal on a close call and took an
11-10 lead. He was awarded one
more point for riding time.
Sophs Shine
Two sophomores wrestled for
Michigan for the first time. One
of them, Bill Johannesen lost a
heartbreaker, 5-4, to Mark Piven

were awarded an extra year of
competition. They are: sophomore
halfback Rick Sygar, who had
earned a starting berth prior to
breaking his leg in practice before
playing a minute of varsity ball;
sophomore guard Perry Ancona;
senior tackle John Yanz, a con-
verted end who was listed ahead of
standout sophomore Bill Yearby
before the season started, and was
injured in the first game of the
year; and sophomore halfback
Ron La beau who was an All-
American in high school but never
played any varsity ball due to a
broken wrist.
Two members of the track
squad, Dorr Caso, a senior who
runs the middle distances and
senior Jay Sampson, a distance-
man, also received another year
of eligibility because of injuries
which incapacitated them for an
entire year.
Under Consideration
Two other Michigan football
players, sophomores Dennis Flan-
agan and Ken Wright might pos-
sibly receive another year of eligi-
bility. The fate of the end and
center will be decided at the next
meeting of the Big Ten in March,
when full consideration can be
taken of their medical records.
In other action of last week's
meetings, the conference con-
sidered a proposal by an unknown
Ann Arbor resident to permit the
National Football League to play
exhibition games in the college
stadia. The plan was rejected,
based upon the Big Ten rule that
Kansas State
Tops Indiana
BLOOMINGTON (P) - Kansas
State, paced by 7-foot senior cen-
ter Roger Suttner, defeated In-
diana 93-84 in college basketball
last night.
Suttner dumped 28 points to
lead all players.
Indiana's 6-5 junior twins, Tom
and Dick Van Arsdale, got in
foul trouble early in the match
and combined for 40 points. Dick,
who fouled out with 2:25 left in
the game, led the Hoosiers with
21 points. His brother Tom, who
fouled out with 30 seconds to go,
scored 19.
The Wildcats' height overcame
Indiana's man-to-man press, keep-
ing Kansas State in command
throughout the game. The winners
led 44-32 at halftime.
It was the Wildcats' third vic-
tory in four starts. Indiana evened
its season record at 2-2.
Wolverines
Fifth in Poll
In the UPI basketball poll, Loy-
ola of Chicago retained its famil-
iar number one position, followed
by Duke and New York Univer-
sity, the latter two being only six
points apart.
Michigan's Wolverines followed
fourth place Arizona State in the
poll, with already once beaten Cin-
cinnati in sixth place. Michigan,
looking impressive in winning its
first three games, moved up three
from an eighth place rating last
week.
(First-place votes and won-lost
records in parentheses.)

C

This Week in Sports

r

M

the facilities of member schools
be used only for the promotion of
amateur sports-the same rule
which prevented the Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics from renting out the scan-
tily-used Michigan Stadium for
Detroit Lion games a few years
ago.
Favor Free Substitution
In other action at the meetings,
the conference passed a recom-
mendation to the NCAA that free
substitution be brought into foot-

ball. The NCAA will decide upon
the future of the controversial
substitution rule at its meeting
Jan. 5.
The representatives of the
schools also discussed the pos-
sibility of creating an All-Big Ten
academic basketball team, similar
to the football team which was
announced last week. Michigan
placed two representatives on the
squad, captain Joe O'Donnell, '63
Ed, and quarterback Bob Timber-
lake, '65.

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Uncle Mike wants you! Uncle
Mike Block, in charge of Sports
Personnel and Propaganda, is
looking for able-bodied men for
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critical skills. We will not draft
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Daily, 420 Maynard.
at 130 pounds. Johannesen came
from behind to tie the match at
4-4 but Piven was awarded a point
for riding time. Cal Jenkins, an-
other soph won his match with a
6-4 decision over Steve Erber, by
scoring early.
In the other matches Lee Deit-
rick coasted over Dick DeWalt
6-3, in the 147-pound class, Dave
Post took an early 5-0 lead and
held on to get a 6-6 draw with
Martin Strayer at 167 pounds, and
heavyweight Bob Spaly decisioned
Don McKenna, 5-2.
Keen's crew travels to the Wilkes
Tournament on December 30-31
for their next mat action.
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Points
Loyola (I11) (32) (2-0) 336
Duke (1) (3-0) 277
New York Univ. (2) (2-0) 271
Arizona State (2-0) 207
MICHIGAN (3-0) 130
Cincinnati (2-1) 123
(tie) Kentucky (3-0) 86
(tie) Oregon State (4-0) 86
Texas (3-0) 71
Ohio State (3-1) 43

Ii

Scores

I

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Wake Forest 77, Purdue 72
Iowa 79, St. Louis 77
Oklahoma 105, Illinois 104
Kansas State 93, Indiana 84
Kentucky 100, North Carolina 80
Tennessee 48, East Tennessee St. 47
Ohio University 79, So. Illinois 69
Creighton 63, Idaho State 61
Texas Tech 76, Nebraska 60

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