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February 12, 1959 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-02-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

estling Schedule Starts Getting Tough
uin for Wolverines in Future Meets

Co-Captain Rivalry Feature(
In 'M'-MSU Basketball Gam

By DAVE LYON
ginning this Saturday, the
dule starts getting tough again
Michigan's wrestling team.
aving expended relatively little
t in their last three meets
nst Northwestern, Purdfie, and
ois, the Wolverine matmen
have to contend with Iowa,
nesota, and Michigan State on
essive weekends.

meet record marred only by losses
to Pitt and Cornell, has estab-
lished itself as a contender for the
Big Ten meet title. But the results
of the next three meets should
indicate how far Michigan's young
but ambitious team can go in the
Conference affair next month.
This is how the coming opposi-
sion lines up:
1 Iowa, which will host Michigan

I

chigan, sporting a 0-2 dual- (Saturday night, has smothered six,

GARGOYLE

STAFF MEETING

Turs., Feb. 12 at 7:30

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS

Big Ten opponents while- compiling
a 7-0 dual-meet record. The de-
fending Big Ten champions have
convincingly defeated Michigan
State and Minnesota, and half the
starting lineup boasts unbeaten
records.
Minnesota finished fourth in the
1958 Conference meet, and this
year supports a balanced squad
with many good and few outstand-
ing individuals. The Gophers come
here Feb. 21.
What chance does Michigan have
of beating any or all of these up-
coming opponents? A wrestling
team is only as good as its indi-
vidual members, so a consideration
of individuals is in order.
Mike Hoyles, Wolverine junior,
is one of the Conference's best at
123 pounds. How he stands in rela-
tion to Iowa's Larry Moser, 1958
Big Ten runnerup at 123; will be
determined this Saturday. Minne-
sota's Ron Andrews may also give-
Hoyles some trouble.
Michigan captain Larry Murray,
130, will have stiff competition
from Iowa's once-beaten John
Kelly in trying to extend his string
of three straight victories. Michi-
gan's principal weak spot'is at 137,
where the Wolverines are still
looking for their first victory this
season.
Sophomores To Be Picked
Jim Blaker, 147, should have
little trouble improving on his
3-2-1 record at Iowa. Coach Cliff
Keen must select from four able
sophomores -- Don Corriere, Dick
Fronczak, Dennis Fitzgerald, and
Karl Fink-to fill the 157, 167, and1
177 positions. Iowa gets stronger
as the weights progress.
Heavyweight Fred Olm, 5-1-1 for
the season, should improve that
record in the coming weeks. One
of Iowa's three heavies is unde-
feated, but has competed in only
five of seven meets.
ORCHESTRAS
by Bud-Mor
1103 South University
NO 2-6362
tEmc-ono<=ocmo< to

By JIM BENAGH
Four of the finest seniors In
Michigan basketball in recent
years are readying themselves for
a final showdown at East Lansing
this Saturday.
Michigan State's Johnny Green
and Bob Anderegg and Michigan's
George Lee and M. C. Burton are
looking forward to the weekend
with the present Big Ten race,
revenge and personal statistics all
jammed in their thoughts.
Holds First Place
Green and Anderegg will be
most concerned about holding
MSU in first place in the present
Conference title chase. This two-
some helped the Spartans tie for
first place two years ago and
finish runnerup last season.
Lee and Burton are interested in
getting Michigan back in the
chase in order to win their first
crown in their three years. The
Wolverine pair, two of the most
heralded prepsters ever to come
out of state, aided Michigan's fifth
place finish in 1956-57-the high-
est standing Coach Bill Perigo has
had at Ann Arbor.
The Wolverine seniors are re-
membering the 79-69 defeat hand-
ed them by State last year, while
the Spartan duo would like to even
the overall series with Michigan.

BUILDING

--Daily--Michael Rontal
THINKING ABOUT THE "BIG ONE"-Michigan's co-captains
M. C. Burton (standing) and George Lee pause a moment from
practice as the Wolverines prepare for their only meeting of the
year with Michigan State. Burton and Lee will be facing MSU for
the fourth and final time of an exciting three-year series.

All new people invited

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Contracts and information available now
at the Union Student Offices
Monday-Friday from 2-5

--

An outstanding member of one
of the best crops of sophomores
ever to appear on the Michigan
winter sport scene is all-around
gymnast Richard Monpetit.
The stocky sop: joins sprinter
Tom Robinson, swimmer Frank
Legacki and cager John Tidwell
as a member of a group of year-
lings that seem destined to engrave
their names next to some of the
all-time greats in Michigan ath-
letic history.
Three-Meet Winner
In all three meets held so far
this season, the Canadian young-
ster has won the all-around gym-
nast title-a coveted honor which
goes to the performer who piles
up the highest total of points in
the five gymnastic events, exclud-
ing the trampoline and tumbling
competition.
Hailing from Verdum, Quebec,
which is a small town just outside
Montreal, the sophomore is one of
many performers gym coach Newt
Loken has succeeded in luring
from our northern neighbors.
Last year's captain and one of
Michigan's all-time gymnastic
greats Ed Gagnier, along with
present team members Nino Mar-
ion and Wolfgang Dozauer all are
from the land of the Maple Leaf.

Gymnast Monpetit Joins Soph Elite

Living in a area where hockey
is almost a religion, Monpetit
played the Canadian national
game as a member of his high
school team. This sport along with
baseball, which he confesses was
his favorite, occupied most of his
time until he discovered gymnas-
tics at the age of fifteen.
-Quick To Learn
Introduced to the sport by Fritz
Besslich, who had competed for
Germany in the Olympic games,
he caught on fast, making his high
school team and eventually de-
veloping into one of the top Cana-
dian junior stars.
Monpetit, who found gymnastics
"challenging" and "diversified,"
concentrated on the sport in his
last year of high school and it paid
off the following summer when he
won the Canadian Junior National
Championship.
Monpetit had met Marion and
Gagnier while competing in sev-
eral gym meets and the following
fall joined them after he received
an athletic scholarship tender
from Michigan.
Concentrates on High Bar
This winter he is going to con-
centrate on the high bar, an event
he must master if he wants to
fulfill his Olympic Game ambi-
tions. He and Marion, both mem-

bers of the Canadian Pan-Ameri-
can team which will compete in
Chicago this summer, hope to
represent their country at Rome
in 1960.
Comparing Monpetit to Gagnier,
who competed for Canada at Mel-
bourne in 1956, Loken said, "Rich
has an important competitive
quality which Ed also had, that of
coming through under fire. This is
essential, for gymnastics is a sport
which puts a great deal of pres-
sure on the individual."
The sophomore's ambitions aside
from thoughts of a Big Ten gym
title and a free trip to Italy, are
to earn a master's degree in physi-
cal education and become the first
gymnastics coach at the Univer-
sity of Montreal.

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PRO SPORTS:

3ruins Move into Third inNHL

By The Assodlated Press
Ranger nemesis Bronco Horvath
scored the winning goal with less
than eight minutes remaining last
night to climax a three-goal period
comeback that gave Boston a 5-3
victory over New York. The tri-

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