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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.

February 22, 1959 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-02-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

cers Upset Michigan Tech, 6-3

A PAIR FOR EACH-Steve Bochen (lef) and Dale MacDonald
each notched two goals last night as Michigan's hockey team
ended a long losing streak with a 6-3 victory at Michigan Tech.
PORT SHORTS:
Three Worl Records Set
At National AAU Meet
A-st lttlrl .'

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-John Thomas, the
7-year-old Boston University
'eshman, got off a 7 foot, 1Y inch
igh jump-better than any hu-
.an being in history, and Ron
elany shattered the World Indoor
file record with a 4:02 in a whole-
fe assault on world standards
,st night in the National AAU
acks and field championships.
* * *
Another Record
NEW YORK - Bob Backus, a
7p-pounder, shattered his world
door 35-pound weight throw rec-
rd today with a mighty heave of'
I feet 2 inches in the National
rack and Field Championships.
This was the sixth year in a row
iat Backus, 32, a' salesman from
[ansfield, Mass., has won the
rent and the second year in a
>w that he has broken his world
,cord.
* * .*
Tennis Finals -

,

NEW YORK-Defening cnam-
ion Dick Savitt and three mem-
ers of Uncle Sam's successful
)avis Cup team - Alex Olmedo,
larry Mackay and Earl Buchholz,
r.-made it an all-favorites semi-
ial yesterday in the National In-
oor Tennis Championships.
Tomorrow in the dank confines
f the Seventh Regiment Armory
[il shed the top-seeded Savitt
ill play fourth-seeded Buchholz,
hie world's best junior, while 01-
aedo and Mackay. renew an old
ivalry. The finals are.tomorrow.
Savitt, the towering ex-Wimble-
on champion from New York,
ontinued to display the most im-
ressive tennis on the lightning
ast boards as he breezed past
ack Frost of Monterey, Calif.,
-0, 6-3.
Pistons Win
PHILADELPHIA - The betroit
'istons sprinted into an early lead
nd kept it all the way as they
efeated the New York Knicks
14-101 in the first game of a
rational Basketball Assn. double-
.eader.,
Philadelphia met Syracuse in the
econd game, winning 113-112.
Aparicio Signs
MARACAIBO,Venezuela-Short-
top Luis Aparicio said yesterday
e has accepted a $25,000 offer
rom the Chicago White Sox and

..,
will leave today for Tampa, where
the club trains.
The Venezuelan baseball star
said the Chicago Cubs also agreed
to pay the cost of all cablegrams
which he sent during the contract
negotiations.
Leafs Tie Rangers
TORONTO - Gerry Ehman's
long shot midway through the
third period last night gave the
Toronto Mapleleafs a 1-1 tie with
the New York Rangers.
But the tie still left the Leafs in
the cellar, two points behind the
fifth-place Detroit Red Wings and
five behind the Rangers, who now
hold the fourth and last playoff
position in the National Hockey'
League.
* * *
Montreal Wins
MONTREAL - The Montreal
Canadiens exploded for four goals
in the first period last night, two
of them by Marcel Bonin, and
went on to blank the Boston
Bruins, 6-0, for goalie Jacques
Plante's ninth shutout of the Na-
tional League season.
Lloyd Cops
Playoff Spot
Lloyd became the first residence
hall basketball team to clinch a
spot in the "A" first-place playoffs
by beating Strauss, 47-17, in ac-
tion yesterday at the I-M Build-
ing.
The winners got balanced scor-
ing with three men scoring be-
tween 10,and 12 points.
Don Coleman of Kappa Alpha
Psi matched Phi Epsilon Pi's en-
tire team total as he scored 31
points in a 66-31 fraternity "A"
victory. Howard Sims pitched in
19. Other scores:
RESIDENCE "A"
Scott 29, Allen-Rumsey 23
Winchell 33, Williams 27
Taylor 55, Hinsdale 33
RESIDENCE "B"
Hayden 39, Cooley 32
Lloyd 51, Allen-Rumsey 21
Taylor 29, Williams 21
Scott 20, Kelsey 16
Chicago 35, Anderson 25
Gomberg 45, Wenley 13
Hinsdale over Van Tyne, forfeit
FRATERNITY "A"
Delta Upsilon 48, Theta Delta Chi 18

Special to The Daily
HOUGHTON - An alert and
surprisingly strong M i c h i g a n
hockey team completely ran over
Michigan Tech last night by a de-
cisive 6-3 score.
This was a reversal of the los-
ing trend that the Wolverines had
faced and broke a five-game los-
ing streak.
This sudden change came about
because a hard-fighting, aggres-
sive, and determined Michigan
squad had enough gumption and
desire to win even though the
odds should have been against
them.
Coach Al Renfrew's icemen
stepped out with only eleven men
(two lines). The team was tired
after a 5-4 whipping by Tech Fri-
day night,
Childs Again at Goal
Renfrew instituted no major
change in the lineup except at
goalie. Ross Childs took, over Jim
Coyle's spot and brought much
glory and honor to himself and
his team by his marvelous work
in front of the nets.
Childs made an astonishing to-
tal of 41 saves. Alhough he has
not played this position since last
season, he apparently has not
lost his finesse and ability.
Everyone else played equally as
well. Both Gary Mattson and
Steve Bochen (who scored two
goals in Friday's game) drove
home two tallies apiece.
Mateka Looks Good
Also, the play 'of a new sopho-
more, Ed Mateka, began to shine.
His performance is one of the
bright spots in Renfrew's hopes
for a much improved team next
season.'
The game opened at a fast
Statistics
MICHIGAN MICHIGAN TECH
Childs G Rowe
wattD Pascht
Mateka D Comi
White C Coppo
Bochen RW Kosiancie
Hutton LW Fabro
Spares: Michigan - Neilsen, Hay-
ton, Cushing, MacDonald, Mattso
Michigan Tech - Bourke, Buchmann,
Cowan, Cuculick, Dockeray, Farrell,
Fuller, Hauswirth, Hermanson, Ray-
Mond, Wojck.
FIRST PERIOD: Scoring: Michigan,
Bochen (unassisted) 9:41, Bochen
(Hayton, Cushing) 13:15. Penalties
Michigan Tech, Pascht (hooking)
10:47. Michigan, Hutton (tripping)
16:23, Mattson (elbowing) 19:59.
SECOND PERIOD: Scoring: Michi-
gan Tech, Coppo (Raymond, Fabbro)
2:02, Fuller (Burke, Pascht) 13:33,
Fabbro (Coppo, Pascht) 17:33. Michi-
gan, MacDonald (Hayton) 13:02. Pen-
alties: Michigan, Hutton:(tripping)
6:41, Neilsen (holding) 10:38.
THIRD PERIOD: Scoring: Michi-
gan, Mattson (Mateka) 3:30, Hayton
(unassisted) 9:43, MacDonald (Hut-
ton, watt) 10:40. Penalty: Michigan
Tech, Raymond (10-minute miscon-
duct) 11:42.
Saves 1 2 3 T
Rowe (Michigan Tech 6 8 13 27
Childs (Michigan) 17 13 11 41
Score by periods 1 2 3 Total
Michigan Tech 0 3 0 3
Michigan 2 1 3 6
DECALS
Your name made into a decal.
Protect your books, camera,
tools, golf clubs, etc.
50 decals for $1.50
100 decaIs for $2.50
TOLEDO DECAL CO.
4342 Sellovista Dr.
Toledo 12, Ohio

pace, much to the surprise of the
crowd in the packed arena. Tech
got many chances at the Wolver-
ine goal, but a pressing defense
wouldn't allow many good shots.
Michigan, on the other hand,
got fewer attempts but received
the breaks. The first score was a
shot by Bochen, who was trying
to clear the puck off the boards.
The puck skidded in front of the
net, hit Tech's goalie's skate and
fell into the net.
Neat Pass Play
The second Michigan goal was
a nifty pass play from Barrie
Hayton to Pat Cushing, who at-
tempted the shot. But the puck
was deflected back onto the ice
and Bochen, who was skating in,
grabbed the rebound and slapped
it past the goalie.
The second period opened with
a quick Tech goal while Michigan
was shorthanded with Mattson in
the penalty box. Then the Huskies
caught fire and poured in two
more tallies. MacDonald retaliat-
ed with another Michigan goal
to tie up the score by the end of
the period.
Game Breaks Open
Michigan which has almost al-
ways entered the final period
nearly exhausted, had a pressing
desire to take its first victory over
Michigan Tech this year. The de-
sire was unsurpressable, thus the
Wolverines expended all they had.
The game now broke wide open.
Mattson received a perfect pass
from Mateka and was left all
alone to score the fourth Michi-
gan goal. Then Hayton scored one
unassisted and one minute later
MacDonald sent the puck flying
into the net.
Although Tech didn't score in
the final period, they had many
opportunities but Childs' fine'de-
fensive work turned the puck
back onto the ice.
0

VISITORS TO the open house will enter the new Medical Sciences
Building via the lobby, where many exhibits and displays are
featured.

The University's Medical Cen-
ter will hold an open house for the
public from one to five p.m. to-
day at the new buildings of the
Medical School and School of
Nursing.
Over 25 special exhibits and
demonstrations, r a n g i n g from
monkey morphine addicts to cellu-
lar research, will be manned by
faculty members of the various de-
partments.
The open house is designed to
display the new eight and one-half
million dollar Medical Sciences
and School of Nursing buildings
which opened last fall, as well as
to give visitors an insight into the
activities of the future doctors and
nurses training at the University.

Get out from under the avalanche;
don't put off your career planning
'til graduation time.
Provident Mutual offers college
men excellent opportunities in
life insurance sales and sales
management with a training pro-
gram that's tops in the business.
What's more, you can get started
now, while you're still in school.
We'll be glad to answer your
questions about ascareer in life
insurance. Telephone or stop by
to see us.
227 MUNICIPAL COURT BLDG.
ANN ARBOR, MICH.
NO 3-4151
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

MEDICAL TRAINING FACILITIES at the University have been increased greatly with the recent completion of the Medical Science
Building; which will be featured in the open house scheduled for this afternoon. Included in the new group are three departments of the
Medical School and the entire School of Nursing (right). In the rear buildings are the biological chemistry, pathology and pharmacology
departments. Building the $8,500,000 complex took two years.
To Hold Open House Today
$ " n :[r ~ ~ o-o a .. .. .. . ....t ... . --. ...... .:G eJ eO i . . . .. . .. . .::- -. lM .YJ l

The new buildings now house
the Departments of Biological
Chemistry, Pathology, Pharma-
cology and the School of Nursing.
The new center is located at
the northwest corner of the Medi-
cal Center.
During the open house, biochem-
ists will display a research labora-
tory in full operation. Researchers
here will be investigating the ef-
fects of virus on the liing pro-
cesses of the cell.
A laboratory, run by the path-
ology department, in which surgi-
cal specimens sent by pneumatic
tube from the operating rooms are
diagnosed within five minutes,
will be on view.
The Pharmacology department
will show some of the 250 Indian
macaca monkeys which are used
in studying narcotic addiction.
In the same area, scientists will
be making electro-encephalograph
(brain wave) recordings from a
live monkey.
Visitors to the School of Nurs-
ing; will . see demonstrations of
modern nursing care, featuring the
use of a dummy, "Mrs. Chase,"
which is used as a practice tool for
the nurses. Preparation of special
diets and the operation of a new
push-button hospital bed will also
be -featured.
A cancer display, a newly-devel-
oped germ-free laboratory and an
apparatus which charts the effect
of various drugs on a living turtle
heart will be among the other fea-
tures of the open house.
The new home of the Medical
School consists of 'three intercon-
nected buildings linked to the Uni-
versity Hospital by an enclosed
bridge.
It is the fifth building occupied
by the Medical School in its 109-
year history.
Last summer, West Medical and
the old Pharmacology buildings
were evacuated when the biological
c h e m ist r y, pharmacology and
pathology departments moved
from their old homes into the
modern building.
Plans for the future call for a
nine million dollar addition to
the new Medical Sciences build-
ing. The new structure is planned
to house the anatomy, physiology
and bacteriology d e p a r t m e n t s
which are currently located In
East Medical building.
Story by
PHILIP POWER
Photographs by
MI KE RONTAL
and courtesy of
University of Michigach
News Service

*

A RESEARCHER in the biological-chemistry department tries out
a new radioisotope laboratory in the newly completed Medical
Sciences Building. Considerable research using radioactive ele-
ments as tracers is being carried out at the University in labora- NURSES
tories similar to this one. ... study nutrition

ZESS..
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STUDENTS from the Medical School as well as other branches of the University make use of the
modern and expanded laboratory facilities offered by the new buildings at the Medical Center. Visitors
to the Medical Sciences Building will have the opportunity to view many such laboratories, including
a lab in which research is being carried out during the open house.

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