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March 08, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-08

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t,

Jatmen,

Tracksters

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Place;

PAflE

Swimmrs dvance

Marchello, Pearson Qualify
To Compete in Mat Finals

Tashnick Sets U.S. Record
For Butterfly Competition

NM lSTANDINGS
W L V
Montreal 38 13 10
New York 27 23 11
Detroit 24 26 11
Boston 23 26 13
Toronto 21 30 10
Chicago 20 35 1
Today's Games
Detroit at Chicago, 2 p.m.
Roston at Toronto
New York at Montreal

1"ts,
86
65
59
59
5R
47

St. Loa
Detroit
Cincinn;
Minneal
Boston
Syracus
Philade
New Ya

NBA STANDINGS
WESTERN DIVISION
tds 39
33
Mlt 30
'polls.Is1 !
EASTERN DIVISION
W
47!
M 39:
iphla 36
ork 33

L.
28
37
38
41
L
E1
30
33
36

.435.

(Oontinued from Page 1)
closely followed by Illinois with
three. Michigan and Minnesota
each have two, while Indiana has
one.
In the consolation 'rounds,
Northwestern and Purdue had
three each, while Illinois, Indiana
and Minnesota each had two, and
Michigan State, Ohio State and
Wisconsin each had one.
Wolverine coach Cliff Keen feels
Iowa has the best chance for the
titl,e but will be pushed by Illinois
and M4ichigan State. The fact that

all four of the Hawkeye finalists
have a good chance for the title
gives them the advantage.
Michigan's two finalists are de-
fending 130 - lb. champion Max
Pearson, and 167-1b. Jack Mar-
chello, who was champion in 1956
and runner-up last year.
High Scoring Match
Pearson beat Charles Prunty of
Minnesota in his first match,
easily handling the Gopher, 11-,3.
In his second match, he pinned
Fred Settina of Indiana at 3:38.
In the semi-finals he mastered
Dave Camaione, 16-10. This match
was the highest-scoring of the
evening, and was ruggedly fought
all the way.
Pearson will meet Dan Stroud of
Michigan State in today's final.
He beat Stroud 9-2 in a dual meet
earlier this season.
Marchello rushed by his two
opponents on the way to the finals,
where he will meet Gil Wright of
Minniesota this afternoon. Wright
has been a tough wrestler all year,
winning five straight dual meet
matches by pins.'
Marchello downed Jim Ferguson
of Michigan State, 8-3, in his first
match, and then mauled Clifford
Chappell of Purdue, 9-4, to gain
the finals.
Michigan had three men in the
preliminaries of the consolation
rounds, but none of them made the
finals.
Statistics
123-1b.; Smith Holt (NW) vs. Pat
Palumbo (OSU)
130-1b.; Dave Camalone (OSU) vs.
Rex Whitlatch (Ill.)
137-b.; Don Olsen (Wisc.) vs. Don
Morrson (Ind.)
147-1b.; Jim Reifsteck (Minn.) vs.
Tom Gabbared (Ill.)
157-lb.; Bill Carpetner (Purdue) vs.
Ron Baker (Minn.)
167-1b.; Jim Ferguson (MSU) vs. Art
Kraft (NW)
177-1b.; Gil Mesec (Purdue) vs/'Gerge
Ihnat (Indiana)
Heavyweight; Jim Craig (Iowa) vs.
Jim Henley (Purdue)

(Continued from Page 1)
meter diving and Ohio State in
the 400-yd. freestyle-relay. Morris
beat out titleholder Fred West-
phal of Wisconsin before a tense
crowd which was hoping for a
world's record.
Earlier in the day, both Morris
and Westphal had smashed West-
phal's former Big Ten record of
:22.2 by swimming the 50 yards
in an astounding :22.0, thui tying
Robin Moore's NCAA mark. Al-
though Morris won in the finals,
his time was much slower than
that expected necessary to win.

Hurring, the veteran Iowa back-
stroker, was pressed by Michigan's
John Smith, but possessed enough
stamina to fight off the onrushing
Wolverine. Smith had to settle for
second.
Harper had taken an early lead
for the six elimination dives in the
morning. In the final round of four
optional dives, Harper maintained
his commanding lead. Ohio State
completely dominated the diving,
with Glen Wittens taking a sec-
ond, Sam Hall a fourth and Ron
O'Brien finishing sixth.

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Swim Statistics

LEAPING LOU -- Just 7" separated sixth place Lou Williams,
7Michigan's formidable broad jumper and Glenn Davis, Ohio
State's second place finisher.
Nine 'M' Cindermen Place
Foar Big Ten Tral.kFinals

200-YD. BUTTERFLY -- 1. Tashnick
(M) 2. Hopkins (M) 3. Honda (Ind.)
4. Dobler (MSU) 5. Hunt (111.) 6.
Farmer (NU) - 2:06 (new NCAA and
Big Ten record)
50-YD.# FREESTYLE -- 1. Morris
(Iowa) 2. Westphal (W) 3. Patterson
(MSU) 4. Van Horn(OSU) 5. Pratt
(Iowa) 6. Connell (OSU) -- :22.4
(Morris and Westphal set Big Ten
record in afternoon time trials -
:22)
400-YD. FREESTYLE RELAY -- 1.
OSU (van Horn, Bechtel, Dewey, Con-
nell) 2. Iowa 3. MSU 4. Wisconsin 5.
Purdue 6. Indiana, -- 3:24.7 (new
Iowa pool record)'
200-YD. BACKSTROKE -- 1. Hur-
ring (Iowa) 2. Smith (M) 3. Acker-

man (Il.) 4. Edersman (P) 5. tie
Wissing (W) and Cook (Ind.) -- 2:08.2
(new Iowa pool record).
220-YD. FREESTYLE 1. Handley
(M) 2. Steuart (MSU) 3. Woolley (M)
4. Bechtel (OSU) 5. Cole (Iowa) 6.
Whittaker (Ill.) - 2:05.3.
100-YD. REASTSTROKE-1. Hop-
kins. (M) 2. Modine (MSU) 3. Hunsa-
ker (111.) 4. Maten (M) 5. Yap (Ind.)
6. Miki .(Ind.) - 1:07.4.
ONE-METER DIVING - 1. Harper
(OSU) 2. Whitten (OSU) 3. Kimball
(M), 4. Hall (OSU) 5. Mills (Iowa) 6.
O'Brien (OSU) -- 469.60.
200-YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY -- 1.
Tashnick (M) 2. Hunsaker (Ill.) 3.
Harmon (MSU) 4. Peterson (Minn.)
5. Fries (M) 6. Coxon (MSU) - 2:08.6
--(new Iowa pool record)

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MAX PEARSON
... wins match

Wrestling
123-lb.; Richard Mueller (Minn.)
vs..Larry Moser (Iowa)
130-lb.; MAX PEARSON (MICH.) vs.
Don Stroud (MSU).
137-lb.; Bil Muther (Ill.) vs. Jene
Luttrell (Iowa)
147-1b.; Nick Betronk (Ind.) vs.
Simon Roberts (Iowa)
157-lb.; Warner Holzer (11.) vs.
Bob Moser (MSU)
167-1b.; JACK MARCHELLO (MICH.)
vs. Bill Wright (Minn.)
177-1b.; Gary Kurdelmeler (Iowa)
vs. Tim Woodin (MSU)
HeavyweightBob Norman (Il.) vs.
Ken Maidlow (MSU)

DESKINS ELIGIBLE:
Conference Modifies
Athletic Aid Program

MONTICELLO, tl . (A-The Big
Ten yesterday officially outlawed
the practice of "red-shirting" and
accepted a proposal to modify a
portion ,of its financial aid to
athletes program.
Faculty representatives will re-
vise the table of expected family
contributions to college costs un-
der the aid plan which awards
financial 'assistance on the basis
of need. The new table will call
Soviet Icers
Defeat U.S.,
Canada Wins
OSLO {P)-ussia defeated the
United States 4-1 in the World
Ice Hockey Championships last
night after a spirited backs-to-
the-wall struggle by an American
team again jinxed by injuries.
The Americans plagued with in-
Juries and illness ever since they
came to Europe, had to play most
of the game without star defense-
man Dan McKinnon, 30, of Wil-
liams, Minn., who was struck be-
tween the eyes by a flying puck
midway through the first period.
Trail Canadians
Russia's victory left the Soviet
team only one point behind the
pacesetting Canadians. Canada
whipped Czechpslovakia, its most
stubborn rival so far, 6-0 in an,
earlier game Friday for its fifth
'straight victory. Russia has won
four games and tied one.
Sweden, which handed the Unit-
ed States its first tournament de-
feat, whipped hapless Poland 12-2
in Friday's first game and held
third place in the standings with
the Czechs fourth and the United
States fifth.

for a decrease in the contributions
of parents in the "low or moder-
ate" income bracket.
It was submitted that "undo
hardships" were worked on some
families in this income category.
Consecutive Semester Eligibility
In an effort to curb the practice
of "red-shirting," faculty repre-
sentatives adopted a regulation re-
quiring eligibility for varsity sports
to be based on eight semesters or
12 quarters, running consecutively.
This move was designed to stop
the practice of holding out an
athlete for a year for purposes of
future eligibility but keeping him
in shape in scrimmages.
Three athletes were granted
eligibility extensions. Lee Williams
of Ohio State was awarded another
year. Williams is a halfback and
also participates in track,
Deskins Gets Eligibility
Don Deskins of Michigan, foot-
ball and track, and Darrell de
Decker, Illinois tackle, were grant-
ed three additional years each.
Williams' eligibility was inter-
rupted by the armed forces and
Deskins and de Decker were trans-
fer students.
Meanwhile, the directors hud-
dled on football schedules for
1962, 1963 and 1964 which they
hope to have drawn up by this
afternoon.

(Continued from Page 1) Y
Mitchell and Davis turned in
identical times in their respective
heats of the sprint and 70-yd.
low hurdles-setting up a great
showdown. Their :07.9 clockings
in the lows are one-tenth second
off the Conference mark.
The untiring Buckeye also miss-
ed the high hurdle record by the
same margin and was second in
the broadjump at 23'4".
No Michigan Firsts
None of Michigan's nine quali-
fiers took firsts but by doing well
in numbers, they can set their
goal as a possible third place in
team standings.
Pete Stanger chased Davis
across the string for second in the
high hurdles when the Ohio Stater
tied the Armory record. The tal-
ented Wolverine had to push hard
at the finish to nip a determined
Dick Stillwagon of Purdue.
Highly improved Pete Parker
earned a chance in tomorrow's
dash semi-finals by taking second
to Indiana's Berry Williams, in
one of three tryout heats. Free-
man Watkins also gained a place
at the starting block with his
fourth.
Michigan placed two men
among the six finalists in both the
880-yd. run and 1000-yd. run. With
five places given in the finals, the
Wolverines are assured of point-
makers in both races.
Earnie Simms and Earl Dear-
S core Hurts
Ankle inFall
TUCSON, Ariz. (P)-Herb Score
slipped during an indoor workout
yesterday and sprained an ankle.
After looking at his swelled
ankle, the Cleveland Indians de-
cided to pull the fireballing south-
paw out of Saturday's exhibition
game against the San Francisco
Giants.
Score worked out at the Tucson
YMCA yesterday after a freak
hailstorm washed out the Tribe's
drills.
During the workout, he slipped
on a slick spot on the floor.
CAGE RESULTS
SOUTHERN CONFERENCE TOURNEY
SEMIFINALS
West Virginia 81, Richmond 70
William and Mary,57, George Wash-
ington 56

dorff won positions in the 1000
while little Cam Gray and tall
Robin Varian came through in the
half mile.
Bruce Fischer moved up fast
from fourth place in the 600-yd.
run to take second behind Michi-
gan State's Olympian Dave Lean.
Fischer defeated two of last
year's finalists and Illinois' cap-
able Charles LeCrone for the run-
ner-up place. Lean is favored after
his superb 1:12.1.
Lou Williams got past the broad
jump trial competition with a
sixth place, 22 feet 91/2 inch leap.
Seven Inches Behind Davis
Less than seven inches separated
him from second place Davis.,
Michigan placed no one in the
low hurdles, 300, or 440.
Hurdler Ron Trowbridge and
quarter miler Jim Simpson took
fourth places but this wasn't good
enough to save them from elimina-
tion.
Diamond
Picks Illini
In his annual Detroit News
article predicting the outcome of
the Big Ten Track Meet, Professor
Phil Diamond picked Illinois to
win and Michigan to finish eighth.
Following the Illini, Diamond
expects Indiana and Ohio State to
tie for second.
According to Diamond, the mid-
west's top track prognosticator,
Michigan will not finish first or
second in any event at Champaign.
If the squad finishes as he fore-
casts, it will be the first time since
1949, Don Canham's first year as
coach, that the team has finished
out of the first division in the Big
Ten Meet. That year, the cinder-
men finished seventh.
Diamond bases his choice of
Illinois on the past performances
of sprinter Bob Mitchell and high
jumper Ernie Haisley, considered
the best high jumper in the Con-
ference.

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