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


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.

April 19, 1973 - Image 10

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-04-19

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

Page Tenr


Thursday, April 19, 1973



What a great wayto
spend the summer.

\, ,, ;
Y @,
0 .'. "' ,~

"Hell, our goal is to win the
national championship. With the
guys we have coming back and
with these new kids, we have a
real shot at it, the best shot
since I've been here." No, that's
not Bo Schembechler praising
next year's football squad. These
words came from wrestling
coach Rick Bay, the 29-year-old
wizard of Michigan's Mat Ma-
Bay and Assistant Coach Bill
Johanneson's recruiting efforts
have landed two blue-chip 167-
lb grapplers. Their presence at
Crisler Arena should compen-
Draft delayed
NEW YORK (tP) - The Na-
tional \ Basketball Association's
1973 college draft has been
postponed from Thursday until
next Tuesday, April 24, Com-
missioner Walter Kennedy an-
nounced Wednesday night.
"Because of the protracted
hearing of the John Brisker
matter the 1973 NBA college
draft has been postponed from
Thursday until next Tuesday,
April 24," Kennedy said in a
sate for the loss of graduating
senior and Big Ten runnerup
Roger Ritzman. Dan Brink,
currently enrolled at Muskegon
Junior College, and Mark John-
son, from Rock Island, Ill., have
both accepted athletic tenders
and are Ann Arbor-bound.
Brink, the runnerup in this
year's Junior College National
Tournament, received Michi-
gan's lone in-state scholarship.
Although he'll transfer asa jun-
ior with only, two years of
eligibility remaining, Brink rep-
resents Michigan's best invest-
ment opportunity.
"We weren't particularly im-
pressed with the high school
guys in the state this year, so

we went with someone who could
help us immediately," explain-
ed Bay. "It might not be the
wisest use of the tender over the
long haul. But we decided to go
with a known quantity rather
than a prospect." Brink drop-
ped the Juco 167-lb. crown by
one point to the JC tournament's
outstanding wrestler.
Johnson, Illinois state runner-
up at Rock Island Alleman High
School, will battle Brink for the
167-1b. berth, with the loser be-
coming a prime candidate for
the 177 job. Bay sounds really
high on his Illinois find.
Although Johnson finished
second in the state tournament,
he beat the other guy twice d1ur-
ing the year," r e 1 a t e d
Bay. "He's an outstanding kid,
both as a wrestler and a stu-
Like Michigan's other univer-
sity programs, the Athletic De-
partment suffers from a tight
financial budget. Wrestling, de-
fined as a "minor sport," battles
both a numbers game and the
money squeeze.
The Big Ten restricts minor
sport scholarships to a mere 15,
a small figure for the combined
desires of wrestling, gymnas-
tics, baseball, swimming and
track. Athletic Director Don
Canham budgets the grants, tells
Bay haw many wrestling will re-
ceive, and how much they're
worth. This year wrestling re-
ceived one in-state (Brink) and
one out-state (Johnson) tender
plus some partial aid packages.
Boy's remaining money will go
to one of two undecided mat-
men. Either Bob Holland, a 150-
158 pounder from East Leyden
H. S., Ill. or Greg Cooper, a 185-
lb. strongboy from Youngstown,
Ohio, will get the dough.
Holland is one of the nation's]
outstanding prospects and has
been heavily recruited, with;
Michigan fighting it -out with
Oklahoma and Wisconsin. Al-

though Bay would love to land
Holland, it's not of immediate
importance. With NCAA 150-lb.
ch mp Jerry Hubbard, John
King and Tad DeLuca, the Wol-
verines are strong in Holland's
But Cooper is, a different
story. A trimmed down 185
pounder would provide valuable
competition and depth at the 177
division, where incumbent John
Ryan and backup Steve Bissell
are vulnerable. Cooper, an un-
defeated Ohio state champion,
has narrowed his choice to be-
tween Michigan and Navy.
"Right now, his status is up
in the air" evaluated Bay. "His
decision will reflect more a dif-
ference in life styles than in
Bay entered the recruiting sea-
son with two goals: 1) Use his
limited resources to bolster the
167-177 picture, and 2) Get good
quality at the other backup posi-
tions. He feels the first has been
v i r t u a 11 y accomplished
(hinging on Cooper's decision).
But the second objective re-
mains an unknown quantity.
"We don't have much lever-
age as far as non-tendered ath-
letes go" complained Bay. "In
fact, the Admissions Office pro-
bably has more .power than we
do. They want that $50 enroll-.
ment deposit by May first."
Bay is experiencing a pheno-

gap s
menon concerning wrestlers who
must pay their own way. In the
past, Michigan's solid but still-
developing grappling program
attracted kids who saw an oppor-
tunity to wrestle for a good col-
lege team. But now, blessed with
a national-calibre outfit, Bay
and Johanneson are finding pros-
pects reluctant to come to a
place where they might never
Bay and Johanneson are hop-
ing a couple of Bo's football re-
cruits come out for wrestling.
Either Greg Boik, a 6-5, 250-lb.
offensive guard from Ypsilanti,
or Jack Heffernan, a 6-2, 250-lb.
defensive tackle from Staten Is-
land, N. Y. would greatly aid
c u r r e n t heavyweight Gary
Ernst's national championship
hopes. Ernst sorely needs prac-
tice room competition.
Michigan isn't getting its usual
number of freshman grapplers,
not yet at least. But the out-
standing talents of Brink and
Johnson, coupled with a positive
decision by one or two of the un-
decideds, would make all those
car trips, phone calls and let-
ters by Bay and Johanneson
It's still early, but just in case
you're interested, next . year's
NCAA wrestling tournament will
be at Iowa State University. See
you there.


Have yourself an exciting, interesting, even
educational summer-with a
Greyhound Ameripass.
With the Ameripass, you can really see
America for all its worth. Really get into it, enjoy
it, and learn a lot more about it, up close.
How about a first hand look at all the history
of Washington, D.C., Williamsburg, Yorktown,
and the Tidewater? How about the enchantment
of the great Southwest? The beauty of Big Sur.
Or, how about the European flavor
of French Canada?
The Ameripass lets you go almost anywhere in
America. Canada, too. You decide when, where,

and how often. You can crossover. Switch back.
And start all over again if you wish.
You. set your own schedules. Your own
itinerary. You come and go as you please.
The Greyhound Ameripass is good for 30 day,'
and costs $149.00. An extra fifty dollars buys
another 30 days. The Ameripass also gives you
discounts on hotels, meals, sightseeing, and
other good things:
When you look at the Ameripass in terms of
extra education, of learning more about our
country, and the people in it, the cost is less
than a regular college semester.

Stickers dip Spartans
on Kilkowski's.tallies


The Greyhound Ameripass. A great way to see America for all its worth this summer.

GREYHOUND BUS LINES 0 116 West Huron S 662-5511


From 8.95
761-6207 - 518 E. William 10-5:30


Special To The Daily
Kilkowski's seven goals, the Michi-
gan stickmen edged out Michigan
State 11-9 in East Lansing yester-
Kilkowski's three goals in the
third period along with one by
Dick Dean broke open a 7-7 tie
and gave Michigan an insurmount-
able 11-7 lead. With only five min-
utes to go, the highly partisan
Spartan crowd of 200 was sent
home in gloom.
Coach Bob Kaman admitted
"Kilkowski was on today," but
added "we had overall better
personnel." The Wolverines had
dropped two encounters in recent
weeks which Kamen had partly
attributed to exhaustion. And
yesterday he claimed, "We won
because we were rested."
Indeed Kilkowski was on from
the beginning, scoring with just
over a minute gone in the game.
Michigan kept up the pressure and
grabbed a 6-4 half-time lead, ap-
parently headed for an easy vic-
tory in the making.

However the Spartans, led by Val
Washington's second, third , and
fourth goals, came back to take a
7-6 lead halfway through the third
period. The Wolverines appeared
temporarily lost, drawing num-
erous penalties, but straightened
up enough to end the period tied
7-7. Then Kilkowski went to work.
MSU scored two late goals with-
in twenty seconds of each other
but the Wolverines stiffened and
held on.
Kamen was particularly pleas-
ed with the play of his attack-
men. Due to the absence of three
regulars, the offense was forced
to play only two deep.
The win avenged a loss suffered
at the hands of the Spartans in
Ann Arbor last spring. The two
teams meet again this Saturday at
2 p.m. at Ferry Field. At stake is
the Bagattaway Trophy, awarded
to the winner of this town's annual
Michigan-Michigan State lacrosse
Saturday's game is Michigan's
last outing of the regular season.


THE COMPLETE ILLUSTRATED BOOK OF YOGA. By Swami Vishnudenananda. Over 140 MARK TWAIN HIMSELF. In words and pictures. By Milton Meltzer. A huge pictorial bi- THE ART OF ARRANGING FLO
full page photos. All the essential knowledge Asanas, breathing exercises, concentra- ; '* ""s oJpneelecn. yS ao
ton, meiati phits.Aloophyntlokndge, tranring programsexOrigsPub, atr ~ography with more than 600 photographs and drawings covering his entire career as to Japanese Ikebana. By S. Sato
tBorders onY $395. 'tphilosophy,longevity,r printer, pilot, soldier, miner, reporter, editor, humorist and publisher. Orig. Pub. at $10. site hand-tipped fullcolor plates.
NEW, COMPLETE ED. ONLY $3.95. The most comprehensive book on
Covers every style of past andI
THE VIKING. By Tre Tryckare. 300 photos, drawings, 62 full page, full color plates, su- needed equipment, with explicit c
perlative text present the most revealing discoveries about hardy Scandinavians who ACTING, A HANDBOOK OF THE STANISLAVSKI METHOD. Comp. by T. Cole. Intro. by making these gorgeous arrange
were first to settle shores of North America and were pioneers and conquerors in the Lee Strasberg. The basics of the actor's craft by Stanislavski himself and Pudovkin, Chek- Borders Price ONLY $14.95.
Old World as well as the New. Packed with information, archaeological material, arti- hov, others. Pub. at $3.50. ONLY $1.98 at Borders Now.
facts, etc. 11 _ x 12. Pub. at $27.50. ONLY $9.95.
WHY A DUCK? A book of vi-
ALICE'S ADVENTURES IN WONDERLAND. By Lewis Carroll. Illus. The beautiful Tenniel NEW LAROUSSE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF MYTHOLOGY. Intro, by Robert Graves. WithWAi
illustrations in an exquisite imitation leather-bound volume with simulated gold stamp- nearly 600 photos, 32 full pages in full color. Here are the mythologies of mankind sual and verbel gems from
ing add to the wonder of Alice and her Wonderland. Borders Special Price ONLY $1.00 from pre-Biblical Egypt and pre-Homeric Greece, to Africa, The Orient, The Pacific, the Marx Brothers movies.
and The Americas - the first complete encyclopedia of world mythology, containing 911 Over 600 illus., incl. memor-
the myths of classical antiquity and many strange and unfamiliar mythologies from the able scenes from A Night at
GREAT TREASURES OF THE KREMLIN. 108 hand-tipped plates in full color photograph- world over. New revised ed. Orig. Pub. at $17.95. NEW COMPLETE ED. ONLY $9.95. the Opera, Day at the Races,
ed by the world's greatest art photographer David Douglas Duncan. Sumptuous history- Monkey Business, and many
making volume of the fabulous treasures housed within the walls of Moscow's Kremlin more. A priceless collector's
incl. such wonders as Ivan The Terrible's jewel-encusted Book of Gospel, The Long Lost item for any movie fan. Orig.
Cloth of Christ, The Diamond Crown of Peter the Great, many more. Pub. at $25.00. TH FINE ART OF CHINESE COOKING. By Dr. Lee Su Jan. Over 200recipes in practical $7.95. Borders
ONLY terms for the American kitchen with menus, buying of ingredients with emphasis on$.95 rdhtOnow
beauty, taste, texture and health - The philosophy and art of 22 centuries of oriental
cooking. Orig. Pub. at $3.95. NEW, COMPLETE ED. ONLY $1.00.
FOLK TALES. By W. Matthiessen. Illus. Combines best of traditional folk-lore classicism
with originality of modern humor. Ages 5-11. Pub. at $7.95. ONLY $1.98 now at Borders UP THE ORGANIZATION. How
20,000 YEARS OF FASHION. The History of Costume and Personal Adornment. By Fran- from stifling people and strang
cois Boucher. 1150 illus., including 346 in full color. Sumptuous definitive study from an- send. Classic, witty bestseller g
838 WAYS TO AMUSE A CHILD. Crafts, Hobbies and Creative Ideas for the Child from cient times to the present throughout the world - styles, types of materials, jewelry, businessman who wants to maxi
vs ~"' 6 to 12. By June Johnson. With 122 illus. Easy-to-follow directions for hundreds of cosmetics, hair styles, military theatrems, theatre, etc. 9 x 11 %. Pub. at $25.00. Pub. at $5.95. Borders Price ON
simple things for boys and girls to make, to do and to enjoy. POb. at $3.95. NEW,-COM- ONLY $14.95 at Borders.
GREAT NATIONAL PARKS OF THE WORLD. By R. Carrington. 188 superb photos, 48 in PICTORIAL ENCYCLOPEDIA OF FASHION. Foreword by J. Laver. 1025 illus.-40 in full fusely ilAs. with full color phot
full color. Manificently illus. with pictures of wildlife and breathtaking scenic vistas color. History of Fashion from Ancient Greece and Egypt to present--all styles of all

WERS. A complete guide
.484 illus. incl. 59 exqui
Huge, beautiful volume-
Ikebana ever published.
present, every technique,
:ompletely illus. lessons in
ments. Pub. at $25.00.
to stop the Corporation
ling profits. By R. Town-
ives sage advice to any
mize pleasure and profits.
LY $1.98.
NTS. By Xenia Field. Pro-
s. Practically every plant



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan