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January 07, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-01-07

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

Tr

ICRWIGAW fDAILY

ate

Wolverine

Goal

Subdues,

Michigan Tech, 2-
HOOSIERSHFAVORED:
State To Host Big Ten Relaia

renson Scores Both Tallies

(Continued from Page 1)
dichigan tied the score at
27 of the first period when Ber-
on beat Rowe on a 50-footer.
e goal came with only 11 sec-
is left in a penalty to Tech's
ry Johnson.
Berenson Scores
erenson picked the puck up
ind his own goal and carried
nto the Husky zone where he
fire from just inside the blue
. Tech goalie Bill Rowe fan-
i on the shot as it hit high into
corner.
tech came out strong in the
and period and almost scored
the very first rush. Taking a
s from Jerry Sullivan and Ger-
Fabbro, Al Raymond broke in-
the clear only to have Coyle
to the ice to make the save.
'ech lost the services of its
standing defenseman Henry
ervall for most of the second
iod when a lifted puck caught
i in the face. Six stitches, were

required to close the wound, but
he returned to action late in the
period.
Tom Wilson was sent off of
8:21 for tripping when he hauled
down Angotti on a breakaway.
Tech lost the advantage a min-
ute' later, however, when Don
Lauriente was caught holding
Berenson.
Tech pressed at the end Qf the
period, but Coyle shut the door,
and the teams entered the third
period still deadlocked at 1-1.
Once again Tech came out fast
and took the play away from
Michigan as the Wolverines ap-
peared to be playing cautious.
Michigan received its chance at
15:03 when John Pascht was giv-
en the gate for interfering with
Berenson. He protested the call
hotly and received a ten minute
misconduct for his trouble.
With the fans calling for ac-
tion, Berenson took a centering
pass from John Palenstein and

put in the winning marker. Pal-
enstein had set up the play by
carrying into the corner and then
feeding a good, pass to Berenson
in front of the net. It was Beren-
son's 11th goal of the season.
The game had its comical note
a minute later when Palenstein
blocked a shot and then lost the
puck in his uniform. The game
was held up for a few minutes
while Palenstein and the referee
made a futile search, much to the
delight of the fans.
Palenstein was banished to the
bench, but the day was saved
when a manager finally dug the
puck out.
t Couldn't Scor'e
Michigan Tech did not laugh
for long, however, as it vigorously
sought the equalizer. Husky Coach
John Maclnnes pulled his goalie
in the last minute, but Michigan
managed to hang on long enough
for the win.
"They have the fastest for-
wards we have faced so far," said
a smiling Renfrew after the game.
"We let down a little at the be-
ginning of the third period, but
were able to come back. It was a
good one to win and a tough one
to lose," he added.
Tech Sees 'Red'
Michigan Mich. Tech
Coyle G Rowe
Rogers D Laurlente
Palenstein D Akerval
Berenson C Sullivan
Babcock W Fabbro
HIinnegan W Raymond
First Period Scoring-Tech-An-
gotti (Begg, Pascht) 9:29, M. --
Berenson (unassisted) 17:27. Pen-
alties: Tech-Merlo (tripping) 2:13,
M.-Wilson (holding) 5:51, Tech -
Johnson (highsticking) 15:38.
Second Period Scoring -- None.
Penalties: M.-Nielson (spearing)
4:32, M.--Wilson (tripping) 8:21,
Tech-Lauriente (holding) 9:56, M.
-Palenstein (holding) 14:49.
Third Period Scoring-M-Beren-
son (Palenstein, Babcock) 16:40.
Penalties: Tech-Pascht (interfer-
ence-lo min. misconduct) 15:03.
Michigan 1 0 1 2
Tech 1 0 0 1
Saves
Coyle (A) 9 15 10 34
Rowe (Tech) 12 15 9 36

-Daily-David Giltrow
VICE SQUAD-Michigan Tech Captain Gerry Fabbro is rendered
hors de combat as he is caught in a vice between Michigan
goalie Jim Coyle and defenseman John Palenstein during last
night's action. The puck missed the goal.
Kellerman-Zboray Contest
To Highlght Wrestling

By OTTO PENZLER
Two factors will make today's
wrestling meet with Indiana both
interesting and unusual, as well
as historical.
For instance, the rematch of
last year's Big Ten champion at
137-lbs., Fritz Kellerman, and In-
diana's Captain, Dick Zboray, who
lost to Kellerman in the finals,
shapes up as the highlight of the
day, with revenge the key word.
The dual meet, to be held at
Yost Field House at 2 p.m., just
preceding the Indiana basketball
game, which is scheduled to start
at 4:30,nwill also write a new page
in the annals of the sport. It is

-Daily-David Giltrow
FROSTY THE ICE MACHINE?-Fans at last night's Michigan-
Michigan Tech hockey game were treated to the first perform-
ance of Frosty, the new re-surfacing machine. Although greeted
by loud cheers, Frosty was unable to tally a. goal.

'ACE STRONG INDIANA SQUAD:
Cagers Open Big Ten Season

the first dual meet in Ann. Arbor
with 10 weights counted in the
official team scoring. Both the
115-lb. and 191-lb. divisions were
added to meets by the Big Ten
earlier this year. Previously they
were wrestled only as exhibitions.
Juggled Lineup
In the other matches, Coach
Cliff Keen will juggle his lineup
somewhat to enable Kellerman to
meet Zboray. Sophomore Nick
Armelagos willemost likely drop
down to wrestle at 115-lbs. with
Willard Root going at 123-lbs., and
another sophomore, Mel Nosan-
chuk will carry the load at 130-
lbs.
Indiana's strength is in these
weights, which are generaily con-
sidered to be Michigan's weaker
link. Joining Zboray for the
Hoosiers will be 130-lb. Ron
Hutcherson who finished fourth
in the NCAA Tournament last
March.
In tne middle weights, Keen will
go with Wilfred Hildebrand who
will get the call at . 147. Don
Corriere, who recently won the
Wilkes Invitational Tournament
at 157-lbs. will wrestle at that
weight, Jim Blaker, who usually
goes at 157, will compete at 167,
and Captain Dennis Fitzgerald
will move up to 177.
Hoosiers Lack Depth
Hoosier Coach, Charley Mc-
Donald, is thin in experienced
material and probably will have
sophomores at five weights.
To round out the Michigan line-
up, undefeated Karl Fink .will
probably go at heavyweight, with
injury-riddled Guy Curtis a pos-
sibility at 191-lbs. Jack Barden
and Ted Ludwig are alternative
choices.

By BOB WAZEKA
Michigan State U will host the
Big Ten Relays today, bringing
together arch rivals Michigan and
Indiana, as well as. Kenyon,
Western Ontario, and a powerful
darkhorse team from MSU.
Originated six years ago by
Michigan's Gus Stager and Michi-
gan State's Charles McCaffree,
rival swim coaches, the meet al-
ways serves as a fine tuneup for
the Big Ten swimming season.
"The meet is always interesting,"
said Stager. "The boys always get
a kick out ,of swimming on relays
and try hard. Many swimmers
even perform better on a relay
team than in a dual meet."
Predictions Difficult
Because all of the events will
be relays, one cannot judge the
meet as he would a dual or in-
vitational meet. In these meets,
where individuals aree matched
against other individuals, the out-
come is often difficult enough to'
predict.
But on relay teams, with three
or four men swimming together,
other factors can enter the pic-
ture, making any predictions even
shakier
Indiana, however, rates as a
tentative favorite, if only because
Michigan is short four swimmers.
Olympic swimmers Dave Gil-
landers, Bill Darnton, Alex Gax-
iola, and gold medalist Bob Web-
Browns Meet
Lions in Bowl
MIAMI UP) - The Cleveland
Browns and the Detroit Lions meet
today in the "playoff bowl"
game in the Orange Bowl.
The kickoff is scheduled at 2
p.m. and the game will be tele-
vised nationally over the CBS
network.
It will mark the first time the
runnerup in the Eastern Division
(Browns) of the National Football
League has met the Western Divi-
sion second-place team in what
amounts to a battle for third
place.
ILLINOIS COLLEGE OF
OPTOMETRY
announces that applications for
admission to its classes begin-
ning September 1, 1961, ore
now being received.
3-year course of professional
study leading to the degree,
DOCTOR OF OPTOMETRY
REQUIREMENTS FOR
ENTRANCE
2 years (60 sem. hours or
equivalent qtr. hours) in speci-
fied liberal arts and sciences.
Write for bulletin to:
OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS,
Dept. M,
Illinois College of Optometry
3243 South Michigan Ave.-
Chicago 16, Illinois

ster came back too late from Rome
to be able to register for school.
They will regain eligibility be-
ginning with the second semester.
Said Stager, "Michigan has a
good chance for second, but it
will be a battle with Michigan
State. Right now we have a shal-
low team and you need depth to
score well on a nine relay program.
The scheduled events for the

meet include the 400-yd.
style relay, 300-yd. backstrc
lay, 400-yd. butterfly-bre;
relay, 500-yd. freestyle relay
yd. medley relay, diving
300-yd. individual medley
200-yd. freestyle relay, an
400-yd. fnedlay relay.
Coach Stager noted that a
relay, perhaps over 1000
might be added next year.

Time of Class*
(at 8
(at 9
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MONDAY (at 12
(at 1
(atj2
(at 3
(at 4

Time of Examination
Thursday, January 26
Monday, January 30
Wednesday, February 1
Tuesday, January 24
Tuesday, January 24
Tuesday, January 24
Monday, January 23
Saturday, January 28
Monday, January 23.

9-12
9-12
2-5
2-5
9-12
2-5

FIRST SEMESTER
EXAMINATION SCHEDULE
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS
HORACE H. RACKIIAM SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
SCHOOL OF NATURAL RESOURCES
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
SCHOOL OF NURSING
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
January 23 to February 2, 1961
For courses having both lectures and recitations the "time
of class" is the time of the first lecture period of the week. For
courses having recitation only, the "time of class"is the time of
the first recitation period. Certain courses will be examined at
special periods as noted below the regular schedule.
Courses not included in either the regular schedule or the
special periods may use -any examination period provided there is
no conflict or provided that, in case of a conflict, the conflict is
resolved by the class which conflicts with the regular schedule.
Each student should receive notification from his instructor
as to the time and place of his examination.
REGULAR SCHEDULE

TUESDAY

(at 8
(at 9
(at 10
(at 11
(at 12
(at 1
(at 2
(at 3
(at 4

Saturday, January 28
Tuesday, January 31
Thursday, February 2
Wednesday, January 25
Thursday, February 2
Thursday, February 2
Friday, January 27
Wednesday, February 1
Wednesday, January 25

9-12
9-12
9-12
9-12
2-5
2-5
9-12
2-5
2-5
at the

I

c+

By JOHN SCOCHIN
Dust off the backboards! Sweep
the floor! Fill up the field-
use! Make preparations, for
ghty Indiana is coming.
Bellamy, Bolyard, Long and
npany invade Yost Fieldhouse
i afternoon for a basketball
with Michigan's Wolverine's
4:30 p.m.

As an old sage from the hill
country would say, "Its a big boy
you'll be seeing under those back-
boards today." That's Walt Bel-
lamy, 6'10%" springboard for the
Hoosiers, who leads a team which
holds a 'six win-three loss record
and possesses as fine a crop of
ballplayers as almost any squad
in the country.

With superb shooting talent, the
Hoosiers can explode at any
moment with a flurry of baskets,
as was demonstrated in winning
performances over tough Kansas
State and Notre Dame. Indiana's
only weakness, which cost it two
losses in the Los Angeles Classic,
against UCLA and Southern Cali-
fornia, is an occasional lapse in
team play which counteracts its
great potential.
All-America
Bellamy, who averaged 23 points
and 20 rebounds in his first six
games is a All-America, who also
starred for the U.S. Olympic team,
in Rome, last summer. His .447
shooting percentage is the best
on the Hoosier squad.
The second "Big B" of the In-
diana attack is 6'4" forward Tom
Bolyard, a sophomore from Fort
Wayne, Ind., whose scoring at a
17 point per game clip has been
a big factor in the Hoosier vic-
tories this season.
Returning veteran Gary Long
is averaging 12 points a game and
is the top starting guard.
Surplus Talent
Coach Branch McCracken has
so much talent that the other two
positions could be filled by either
6'6" Charley Hall, who shot at
a .499 percentage as a starter last
season or Gordon Mickey at 'the
forwards, and Jerry Bass or Ernie
Wilhoit at guard. The latter two,
along with five other returning
lettermen, had a .461 collective
percentage for the previous sea-
son.
On the bench and ready to go
are sophomores, Jimmy Rayle,
winner of the Indiana high school
scoring championship two years
ago at guard with a never failing
jump shot, and Winston Fair-
field, a 6'10" center from North
Wilmington, Mass., who is rated to
be successor to the high jumping
Bellamy*
Walloped OSU
In its two meetings with Michi-
gan last season Indiana was the
winner by 77-72 and 86-69 mar-
gins. The Hoosiers went on to win
12 games in a row at season's
end, including a sound 16 point
whipping of NCAA champion Ohio
State to post a 20 win 4 loss re-
cord.
Coach Dave Strack will start
6'4" Don Petroff and 6'3" Scott
Maentz at the forwards, 6'4" Bob
Brown at center, 6'3" John Tid-
will ani 6'0" Jon Hall at guards
for Michigan.
The Wolverine's success or fail-
ure could hinge on whether Brown,

"A tremendous team effort is
needed if we are to overcome this
terrific Indiana powerhouse, said
Michigan Coach Dave Strack.
"We hope to neutralize their fast
break with our ball control of-
fense and if we can minimize the
many errors we've been commit-
ing we'll make it a ballgame," he
added.
Scores
NHA
Boston 108, Detroit 102
COLLEGE HOCKEY
Minnesota 9, Colorado Col. 6
Michigan State 12, Ohio University 0
COLLEGE BASKETBALU
Detroit 84, Seton Hall 79
St. John's (NY) 81, Temple 60
Western Illinois 107, Eastern Michi-
gan. 67

I

'Classes beginning on the half hour will be scheduled
preceding hour.
SPECIAL PERIODS
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

Accounting 100, 101, 200, 201
Business Administration 150
Business Administration 180
Finance 101
Finance 110
Finance 201
Ind. Relations 100, 200
Ind. Relations 150
Insurance 170
Insurance 172
Management 110
Management 111
Marketing 100, 101, 200.
201, 210
Marketing 211
Marketing 212
Statistics 100, 150, 200

Wednesday, February 1
Monday, January 23
Thursday, February 2
Friday, January 27
Monday, January 30
Monday, January 23
Friday, January 27
Thursday, January 26
Tuesday, January 31
Saturday, January 28
Wednesday, January 25
Thursday, January 26
Tuesday, January 24

2-5
9-12
2-5
9-12
9-12
9-12
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
9-12
9-12
2-5

I_,

I

vw.+vov.+.v"

Monday, January 30 2-5
Monday, January 23 9-12
Monday, January 23 2-5

t i
+
,. ww
\ 6 s
:
,-
ly y'
# /
r
{ a ; * , f
, . {
:;
;,
'
t
,,

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
C.E. 53 Friday, January 27
Eng. Graphics 1(A) Monday, January 23
Eng. Graphics 1(B) Tuesday, January 31
Eng. Graphics 2, 4 Monday, January 30'
E.E. 5 Monday, January 23
E.M. 2 Monday, January 30
English 11 Wednesday, January 25
LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS

2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5

Botany 1, 2
Chemistry 3, BE, 15, 182. 183
Economics 51, 52, 53, 54
Economics 71, 72
English 23, 24
French 1, 2, 3, 11, 12,
21, 22, 311,32
French 61, 62
Geology 11
Geography 1
German 1, 2, 11, 31, 32, 35, 36
Latin 21, 22
Physics 53
Pol. Science 11
Russian 1, 2, 31, 32
Sociology 60
Spanish 1, 2, 3, 21, 22, 31, 32

Monday, January 23
Wednesday, February 1
Friday, January 27k
Wednesday, February 1
Wednesday, January 25
Thursday, January 26
Wednesday, January 25
Saturday, January 28
Tuesday, January 31
Friday, January 27
Thursday, January 26
Monday, January 23
Monday, January 30
Thursday, January 26
Thursday, February 2
Friday, January 27

2-5
2-5
9-12
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5
2-5:

I

THE LONG OF IT-And Indiana cagers don't seem to have a.
short of it. Paced by 6'101" Walt Bellamwy, 6'4" Tom Bolyard,
and 6' Gary Long (shown above), the Hoosiers boast a 6-3 record
as they invade Yost Fieldhouse for this afternoon's encounter
with Michigan. The game, which will start at 4:30, opens the
Big Ten season for both teams.
Yonpetit Paces 'M' Gymnasts
n Tune-up for Navy Pier Tilt

When things get too close for comfort

:ichigan's gymnastics team
ded into two squads Ior an
asquad meet last night in pre-
ation for next Friday's meet
h Navy Pier.
Ich Montpetit, Lou Fenner,
ph Bromund. Bob Harris. Tom

LaRose collected seconds in the
free exercise, high bar and still
rings, and Hynds brought in a
second in the parallel bars and
a third in the high bar.
Winners in the three others

STICK DEODORANT

SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
No date of examination may be changed without the conse
of the Classification Committee. All cases of conflicts betwe
assigned examination periods must be reported for adJustmei
See instructions posted outside Room 441 W.E. between Dece
ber 5 and 16.
LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS
No date of examination may be changed without the conse
of the Committee on Examination Schedules.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Individual examinations will be given for all applied mus
conrses(indiiuil instrctinn) elected for credit in any unit

C.a t~ f2 Z 4C

eI

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