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March 30, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-30

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RUNDAY, MARM 30, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE 0,

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 1953 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

THEY'RE OFF AND DIVING IN 100-YD. FREESTYLE

-Daily-Ian MacNiven
STAGER TAKES DIP IN VICTORY WATERS

-Daily-Eric Arnold
THEY'RE EVEN NOW, BUT NOT FOR LONG

'i1II' Repeats

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NCAA-

Champ

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STORE HOURS
DAILY 9 to 5:30

'STRICTLY TEAM VICTORY:
Swim Squad's Depth Deciding Factor

Don't settle for less

II

(Cdntinued from Page 1)
won by several lengths over second
place Roger Anderson of Yale.
Steuart's win enabled him tobe-
come a double winner in the meet.
In the Thursday evening finals,
Steuart had won the 1500-meter
freestyle event.
MSU Has Chance
Going into the final event of
the evening, the 400-yd. medley
relay, Michigan State had an out-
side chance of tying Michigan. If
Michigan finished sixth in the re-
lay and Michigan State won, the
Spartans and the Wolverines
would have tied with 66 points.

However the Wolverine team of
Smith, Maten, Hanley and Woolley
enhanced its reputation as con-
sistent point-makers, as Michigan
finished third behind Yale and
second place MSU.
Yale had loaded its relay team
with its top swimmers-Andersoh,
Jecko, Joe Koletsky-to upset the
favored Spartan relay team.
Many Qualified
The key to Michigan's success
lay in the number of men 'it
qualified for the evening finals.
The Wolverines were able to quali-
fy six swimmers for the finals
plus a relay team. Yale and Mich-
igan State were able to qualify
only four each, plus relay teams.
Ohio State, who had led Michi-
gan after the Friday events, 43-
42, was able to qualify only one
finalist, Charles Bechtel, who
finished sixth in the 100-yd. free-
style event.
OSU Coach Mike Peppe said,

"We were not disappointed at our
finish, it was expected. Our best
events, the sprints and diving,
were completed by Friday. After
that we had nothing."
Besides Steuart and Tashnick,
the only other double winner in
the meet was Don Harper of OSU,
who had clinched his two titles in
the diving events.
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-Daily-Ian MacNiven
ON THE SPOT-One of five cameras used to telecast NCAA swim
championships is seen at work, with the final scoring behind it.
Innovations Highlight
National Swim Telecast

By FRED KATZ<
Collegiate swimming once more
crashed the bigtime yesterday as
the Columbia Broadcasting System
nationally televised its first NCAA
meet since 1950.
And handling the chatting
chores, oddly enough, were two
former basketball stars, Jack Drees
and Bud Palmer. Drees played at
Iowa from 1934-38, while Palmer
made several All-America squads
during 1940-43 when attending
Princeton. The latter also played
Pro ball with New York Knicker-
bockers, and some authorities have
even given him credit for develop-
ing the now-universal jump shot
Several Innovations
4 Michigan's Exhibition Pool was
the scene of several innovations
that provided the home viewers
with every shot imaginable, in-
cluding both a bird's and fish's eye
view of the swimmers and divers
At the diving end of the pool a
camera was submerged in a boat-
like box with a glass window. The
entire apparatus was operated by
a cameraman standing on the
deck, who could tipit skyward as
a diver soared through the air
and would then pick him up as he
went beneath the surface.
Between events, exhibitions 'were
given of various strokes, with the
same camera showing the- most
important part of swimming -
what goes on below the water.
Another camera was placed on
the roof directly above the three-

meter springboard, but it was
focused on a mirror which in turn
reflected both the divers and
swimmers thrashing by in the
area.
Five Cameras Used
In all, five cameras were used,
as opposed to the three that Drees
said are normally needed to cover
an athletic event.
Assistant Sports Director Tex
Schraim of CBS pointed out that
the new' pool's construction show-
ed excellent foresight in providing
television facilities. Cables were
originally laid in the building,
making a minimum of work for
the TV crew.
Schramm and Drees both ex-
pressed the desire that televising
of this meet would become an
annual affair. The broadcast was
made possible partially because of
CBS's dedication of Saturday af-
ternoon to major sports activity
L throughout the country.
"Also," said Drees, "swimming
is an attractive thing to cover be-
cause you can do so much in the
' water, as well as out of it."
The network's handling of the
r championships belied the usual
belief that television is one giant
jungle of nerves and pressure.
Technicians and the commenta-
tor arrived on the scene yesterday
morning, casually took practice
angles and shots of the partici-
pants in the preliminaries and
were ready to roll a good hour
before the scheduled time.

Summaries
100-YD. BUTTERFLY: 1. Tashnick
(M) 2. Hammond (Harvard) 3. Coles
(Iowa) 4. Harmon (MSU) 5. Zick-
graf (N. Car.) 6. Chapman (Brown);
Time :54.6. (Ties NCAA record; old
mark by Jecko, Yale).
100-YD. FREESTYLE: 1. Patter-
son (MSU) 2. Morris (Iowa) 3. An-
derson (Yale) 4. Farrell (Okla.) 5.
Hanley (M) 6. Bechtel (OSU); Time
:49.5.
200-YD. BREASTSTROKE: 1. Mo-
dine (MSU) 2.,Hopkins (M) 3. Hun-
saker (I11.) 4. Koletsky (Yale) 5.
Mathias (Cornell) 6. Maten (M);
Time 2:25.4 (New NCAA record; this
is new event). -
100-YD. BACKSTROKE: 2. Dolbey
(Yale) 2. Pemberton (NU) 3. Hur-
ring (Iowa) 4. Smith (M) 5. Plourde
(Bowdoin) .6. .Eakins .(Bowling
Green); Time :57.8.
440-YD. FREESTYLE: 1. Steuart
(MSU) 2. Anderson (Yale) 3. Wool-
ley(M) 4. Lenz (Calif.(Poly) 5.
Parks (Ind.) 6. Wblk (Colgate);
Time 4:34.3.
400-YD. MEDLEY RELAY: 1. Yale
2. MSU 3. MICHIGAN 4. Harvard 5.
Stanford 6. Wisconsin; Time 3:48.6.

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