100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 27, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-02-27

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

s

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27. MG

asaTTT.enAY I a '1flTT aAR.v /G E;lan

ichigan cers Stop
renson Scores Twice in 3-2 Victory
ver Minnesota as Coyle Regains Formy

Gophers;

Gym

Team

Loses

Undefeated MSU Gymnasts
Dump Wolverines, 60-52

,(Continued from Page 1)
antz, and the Wolverine defend-
rs saved him the trouble several
ther times.
The only serious defensive lapse
esulted in Rovick's goal when the
efense was unable to clear the
uck quickly and Minnesota was
ble to work for a good shot at an
pen corner.
But other than that occasion,
he defensive cover was nore than
dequate as Coyle had to make butj
I saves to the 32 that Minnesota's
teinweg had forced upon him by
he hard-skating Wolverine of-
mnses.
The first period started off with
oth teams moving the puck well
p and down the ice. The first lines
f both the Wolverines and the
-ophers formed smooth rushes,
ut quick defensive plays on the
art of the backmen always halted
he attacks at the last minute.
After a few minutes, play be-
ime somewhat ragged and re-
iained that way throughout most
f the opening frame. The first'
;rong scoring try came midway
irough the period when Michi-
an's sophomore line of Beren-
on, Jerry Kolb and Joe Lung-
amer broke into the Minnesota
efensive zone.
Old-Timers Game
The- Annual Old-Timers
Hockey Game, featuring form-j
er Michigan greats, will bej
played this morning at 10:00
a.m. in the Coliseum. No ad-
mission will be charged.

A 20-foot slap shot by Lung-
hamer forced Steinweg to make a
great skate save, as he did the
splits.
Later, after Michigan had missed
a power play opportunity, the Go-
phers took the attack as Minne-
sota captain Jerry Melynchuk led
his line down the ice on a rush.
Melynchuk picked a loose puck
out from in front of Coyle and
slipped it through the melee for
the evening's first score.

Close
MICHIGAN
Coyde G
Watt D
Nielsen D
White C
Bochen W
Mattson W

Call
MINNESOTA
Steinweg
Westby
Young
Melnychuk
Gratstrom
Rovick

SPARES: Michigan: Kolb, Lung-
hamer, Berenson, MacDonald, Ma-
teka, Hinnegan, White (C), Palen-
stein .
Minnesota: Norman, Alm, Rantz
Mahle, Johnson, Rovick, Rasmus-
sen, Benson, Meredith.
FIRST PERIOD: Scoring: Minne-
sota: Melynchuk (Grafstrom, Mere-
dith). Penalties: Michigan: Lung-
hamer(tripping) 2:24. Minnesota:
Johnson (holding) 3:00; Meredith
(tripping) 13:17.
SECOND PERIOD: Scoring: Mich-
igan: Berenson (Palenstein) 2:04.
Penalties: none.
THIRD PERIOD: Scoring: Michi-
gan: Berenson (Lunghamer, Watt)
2:38; C. White (Hinnegan, MacDon-
ald) 3:18: Minnesota: Rovick (Ben-
son, Rantz) 15:05. Penalties: Min-
nesota: Melynchuk (elbowing) 3:45;
Michigan: MacDonald (holding)
3:45; Palenstein (boarding) 9:25.
Score by Periods:
Michigan 0 1 2 3
Minnesota 1 0 1 2
Saves:
Coyle (Mich.) 5 11 5 21
Steinweg (Minn.) 11 16 5 32

With only two seconds showing
on the clock, Michigan apparently
tied the score. With a face-off in
the Gopher defensive zone, Michi-
gan coach Al Renfrew put in Bob
White to draw the puck back to
Berenson for a last-second shot.
The strategy almost worked as
Berenson drilled one at Steinweg,
who fell on it just at the goal
crease. The officials ruled that it
had not crossed the mouth.
Berenson Tallies
It was Berenson that did tie the
score early in the second period
with the first of his two goals. The
redhead broke down the ice with
his line for a three-man rush, but
saw an opening and turned on a
burst of speed to outdistance the
Gopher defensemen.
The husky redhead broke in
alone on Steinweg and beat him,
head-on, to bring the score to 1-1.
Michigan's two scores early in
the last period wrapped up the
game, but Minnesota didn't give
up, as Rovick narrowed the margin
with less than five minutes to play.
Minnesota coach John Mariuc-
ci pulled out all stops (and this
includes his goalie) in an attempt
to tie the game in the closing sec-
onds but the Gopher attack fell
short.
Time Change
Today's hockey game against
Minnesota will be played at
2:00 p.m. in the Coliseum in-
stead of at 8:00 p.m. Tickets go
on sale at the Athletic Admin-
istration Building at 8:30 a.m.

-Daily-Dave Giltrow
THE WINNING GOAL! -- Michigan's Carl White (17) drives home the final Michigan goal In
the 3-2 win over Minnesota. White connected after Dale MacDonald (behind net) had centered
the puck to Al Hinnegan (center) who then passed to the sophomore wing for the tally. Michi-
gan's win brings the team record to 7-6 In WCHA play.
BROTHER SUCCEEDS BROTHER:
.Dave Jenkins tops Olympic Skatingy
4*

SQUAW VALLEY (A - Dave
Jenkins, a slender 23-year-old
medical student from Western Re-
serve in Cleveland, won the Men's
Figure Skating Championship of
the Winter Olympics yesterday
with a spectacular free style exhi-
bition that erased the early lead
of Karel Divin of Czechoslovakia.
He succeeded to the crowd last
won four years ago at the Cortina,
Italy Games by his brother, Hayes.
Never before has brother followed

brother in a Winter Games Cham-
pionship.
Jenkins gave the United States
its second gold medal, the first
having been won by Carol Heiss of
Ozone Park, N. Y., in Women's
Figure Skating.
Heggtveit Wins Slalom
Anne Heggtveit, 21, Ottawa
blonde, won the Women's Slalom
Ski Race in 1:49.6 and Betsy Snite
of Norwich, Vt., took second with
1:52.9. Penny Pitou of Gilford, N.

Track Squad, Swimmers Travel Today

H., who won second place silver
medals in the Giant Slalom and
Downhill, fell on her second run
and finished in 2:19.8 for 35th.
Russia lodged a formal protest
against Sweden as the result of a
spill in the Women's 15 kilometer
(9.32 miles) Cross Country Ski
Relay Race, first of its kind in
these games, challenging a gold
medal winner. Sweden won the
race in 1:4:21.4 with the favored
Russians second.
The International Jury declined
to act until it could see movies of
the incident. These will not be
available before Sunday night.
Hockey Team Faces Russia
American hopes for a third gold
medal rest with its scrappy ice
hockey team which Thursday up-
set Canada 2-1 and rested yester-
day. Today the Americans meet
Russia in a game that probably
will decide the championship. It
will be televised nationally, be-
ginning at 4:30 p.m. (EST) by
CBS. Russia has been tied by
Sweden 2-2.
Eugeni Grishin of Russia won
his second gold medal of these
games and his fourth over a four-
year period by skimming through
the men's 1,500 Meter Speed Skat-
ing in 2:10.4. However, he had to
share first place with Roald Ed-
gard of Norway, who made the
same time. Each received gold
medals.

By CLIFF MARKS
Unbeaten Michigan State dealt
Michigan's gymnasts a bitter de-
feat last night, 60-52, in a tense,
hard-fought meet which wasn't
decided until the last event.
The Wolverines took a 49-47
lead into Tumbling, which under
ordinary conditions would have
meant a cinch victory for the
hosts with Capt. Bill Skinner and
Jim Brown, NCAA finalists last
year, on deck.
However, State has three good
tumblers in John Daniels, Charles
Thompson, and Steve Johnson
who finished one, two, three, edg-
ing out Michigan's two hopefuls.
The margin was so close that the
tumbling slam by the winners was
deceiving, as only four points sep-
arated the five tumblers.
Daniels had a score of 91.5,
Thompson 90.5, Johnson 8.
Brown 88, and Skinner 87.5. Coach
Newt Loken sadly said that Skin-
ner was Just not up to one of his
best performances, and Brown
himself admitted that he rein-
lured his ankle during his per-
formance, although not using this
as an excuse.
State Wins Ninth
Michigan State, pushing the
season record to a 9-0-1 (Iowa,
also unbeaten, tied them) was led
by Angie 'Festa who scored 16
points for the night, and Daniels,
who won the only two events he
tried.
However, it was the visitors bal-
ance that turned the tide, al-
though Michigan's little scrapper,
Rich Montpetit, recovered from a
near disastrous fall off the High
Bar to capture top scoring honors
with 19 points. Teammate Al Stall
also came back strong with 15
Bitter Defeat
FREE EXERCISE -- 1. Daniels
(MSU), 93.5; 2. Moutpetit (M); 3.
Festa (MSU); 4.. Skinner (M); S.
Basset (MSU).
REBOUND TUMBLING - 1.
Francis (M), 91; 2. T h o m p s o n
(MsU); 3. Osterland (M); 4. Temple
(MSU); 5. Johnson (MSU).
SIDE HORSE -- 1. Montpetit (M),
93.5; 2. Stall (M); 3. Feinberg (M);
4. Browsh (MSU), 5. Shorr (MSU).
HIGH BAR - 1. Tarshis (MSU),
96; 2. Stall (M); 3. Festa (MSU);
4. Durkee (MSU); 5. Montpetit (M).
PARALLEL BARS - 1. Montpetit
(M), 89.5; 2. Festa (MSU); 3. Do-
zauer(M); 4. Stall (M); S. Browsh
(MSU).
STILL RINGS - 1. Festa (MSU),
93.5; 2. Durkee (MSU); 3. Stall (M);
4. Montpetit (M); 5. Browsh (MSU).
TUMBLING -- 1. Daniels (MSU),
91.5; 2. Thompson (MSU); 3. John-
son (MSU); 4. Brown (M); S. Skin-
ner (M).+

Healthy Track Team Set
To Invade MSU Tonight,

'I

p s after 'missing' In "Rebound
Tumbling."
Montpetit won the parallel bars
immediately after his unfortunate
slip which Loken said was a defi-
nite factor in the loss. The fall
cost Montpetit about 10 points
and at least a third behind Stall
and Stan Tarshis, State's Nation-
al Champion.
Spartans Start Fast
The Spartans lumped off to an
early 17-15 lead after two events,
but Michigan slammed the side

RICH MONTPETIT
... meet's high scorer

Tankers Travel to OSU
To End Dual Meet Season
By HAL APPLEBAUM -
called front line- Thev incl e:

horse to go ahead 287-20. Ta rshis'
magnificent performance on the
High Bar coupled with a" third
and fourth, cut the margin to 33-
31.
This is when Montpetit came
back with a brilliant routine in
Parallel Bars, and with Wolf Do-
zauer doing a one hand hand-
stand for third, and Stall taking
fourth, the hosts stretched their
lead to 44-36. State grabbed first
and second on the Still Rings to
narrow the gap to 49-47 and their
tumblers took it from there.
A sideplay to the meet was
caused throughout by State's
Coach George Szypula who dis-
agreed with Loken several times
on the management of the night's
proceedings. With tension at Its
peak before tumbling, he refused
to let the tumblers warm-up due
to a Big Ten rule.
Usually, this rule is waived by
both teams, but Syzpula figured
(rightly) that Brown might have
thrown his double back somer-
sault with a warm-up. However,
the Michigan ace said that he
couldn't have done it anyway.

By TOM WITECKI
"All healthy and all entered"
for the first time this year, Michi-
gan's defending - indoor track
champions meet a powerful Mich-
igan State squad at East Lansing
tonight.
The Wolverines, who have been
handicapped by injuries and ail-
ments in earlier meets, will enter
a full squad with the exception of
two-miler Wally Schafer, who has
a cracked bone in his right foot.
In addition, Coach Don Canham
will not be holding anybody back
against the potent Spartans, who
rate as one of the Wolverines'
chief competitors for the Big Ten'
title.
The chief Spartan threat is 600-
'M' Matmen
Face MSU,
Michigan takes on its biggest
rival for Big Ten wrestling su-
premacy when it tangles with
Michigan Sate tonight at East
Lansing.
Both squads are undefeated in
conference dual competition. Mich-
igan's only loss of the season came
in the opener against perennial
powerhouse Penn State, 19-12.
Michigan State enters the meet
with a 6-1-1 record. The winner
will probably be established as
favorite in the upcoming Big Ten
meet which will be in Ann Arbor
March 4-5.
A decisive match may well be{
the heavyweight tilt in which
Michigan's Fred Olm comes up,
against unbeaten (9-0-1) Michigan
State sophomore John Baum.
The Wolverines will depend
heavily upon their three unbeatenw
men, Dennis Fitzgerald, Mike
Hoyles, and Karl Fink as well as
Ambi Wilbanks, Fritz Kellerman,
and Jim Blaker. Fitzgerald is also
untied while Hoyles has been tied;
once and Fink twice.
The match between Michigan's
Dick Fronczak and State's Bob
Moser may be a preview of the
conference 157-pound champion-
ship. Michigan captain Mike
Hoyles will find his work cut outt
for him in the person of soph1
George Hobbs (8-0-1).1

yard world record holder Willie
Atterbury, who can run a good
race in any event from 300 to
1,000-yards. Backing him up is
another versatile runner, Brian
Castle, who ran the 600 in the fine
time of 1:10.5 just last week.
Two sure winners for the Spar-
tans should be Mike Kleinhans,
who has topped the 14' mark regu-
larly in the pole vautl (something
no Michigan man has come close
to doing this year) and Big Ten
mile champion Bob Lake in the
two mile.
Wolverine favorites for firsts
are Big Ten champion Tom Rob-
inson in the 60- and 300-yard'
races, Dick Cephas and Steve Wil-
liams in the high jump, Big Ten
champ Les Bird in the broad jump
and Terry Trevarthen in the shot
put.
Juggling Act
Coach Canham, will juggle his
top runners; Ergas Leps, Tony'
Seth, Dave Martin, Earl Dear-
dorff, Bryan Gibson and Marsh
Dickerson into the various events
between the 440 and the mile.
Where they run will probably de-
pend a great deal on where At-
terbury and Castle are entered.
In the hurdles, the Wolverine
duo of Cephas and Bennie McRae
should have things under control,
while the mile relay race is rated
a tossup.
Tonight's meet will be a warm-
up for both teams in preparation
for next week's Conference indoor
championship at Ohio State.
Spahn Signs
'With Braves
MILWAUKEE (P) -- Warren
Spahn, the Milwaukee Braves great
lefthander, came to terms with
General Manager John McHale to-
day for the 1960 season.
Spahn, whose 21-15 record last
year gave him his unparalleled
marks of 10 seasons with 20 or
more games won, settled with Mc-'
Hale in a telephone conversation
from his home at Hartshorne,
Okla.
Terms were not disclosed but
Spahn, the Braves highest paid
performer, probably received more
than $70,000.

BENNIE McRAE
... hurdling debut
Cagers Meet
MSU Here
Michigan's victory starved bas-
ketball team will be making the
last home appearance of the 1959-
60 season tonight when it meets
arch rival Michigan State in Yost
Fieldhouse at 8:00.
The Wolverines, still seeking
their initial Big Ten victory, will
get only limited service from Capt.
Terry Miller who has spent the
past week in health service with a
bad case of swollen glands.
To make things worse, the Wol-
verines will be facing the Big
Ten's leading rebounder and third
leading scorer in the person of
State's Horace Walker. In 12 con-
ference games the Spartan ace
has pulled down 216 rebounds and
tallied 302 points. Walker led all
scorers with 24 points when the
Spartans downed the Wolverines
89-58 in the Conference opener
on January 10th.
Michigan fans will have their
eyes focused on Wolverine scor-
ing leader John Tidwell (20.4 per
game) who needs only 31 more
points to surpass M. C. Burton's
season record of 460, set last year.
With three conference games re-
malning Tidwell is a cinch to
break the record before the sea-
son ends.
Two seniors will be making their
last home appearance in Michi-.
gan uniforms tonight, guard Terry
Miller and forward Lovell Farris.

Special To The Daily
COLUMBUS-Michigan will try
to return to the win column today
when it meets Ohio State here in
the season's last dual swim meet
and final tuneup for next week's
Big Ten Championships.
Last week the Wolverines suf-
fered their first dual meet defeat
in four years, bowing to Indiana
58-47, and Michigan Coach Gus
Stager hopes that today's meet
will provide the stiff workout that
his team needs before meeting the
Hoosiers again next week.
Although Ohio State is not ex-
pected to give either the Wolver-
ines or the Hoosiers a battle for
the two top spots, they are ex-
pected to fight it out with Michi-
gan State for third place honors
in the conference meet.
The Buckeyes beat the Spartans
57-48 in a dual meet last week
and have shown this season that
only Michigan and Indiana are
their superiors.
"I expect a real good battle
from Ohio State," said Stager.
"They ma ynot be able to beat
our top men, but they will push
everyone and make all the races
close."
Standouts for the Ohio squad
are divers Sam Hall and Tom
Gompf, breaststroker Tom Kovacs,
freestylers Chuck Bechtel, Don
McPhee, and Bill Van Horn, Art
Wolfe, butterfly, and Tom Mur-
ray, backstroke and individual
medley.
Making the trip for the Wolver-
ines are the members of the so-

i~~c 1~ 11. 11 1C1,u t
Carl Woolley, Frank Legacki, Jim
Kerr, Dennis Floden, Andy Mor-
row and Bill Darnton, freestyle,
Ron Clark and Ken Ware, breast-
stroke, Dave Gillanders and Terry
Slonaker, butterfly, Alex Gaxiola,
John Smith and Fred Wolf, back-
stroke, Chuck Babcock, individual
medley, and divers Bob Webster
and Joe Gerlach.

SCORES

COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Duquesne 64, Toledo 51
West Virginia 117, W. & Mary 83
Texas 71, Arkansas 57
Maryland 66, Clemson 59 (dbl. ovt.)
Texas Christian '67, Rice 65 (ovt.)
NBA
Boston 128, Minneapolis 11
COLLEGE SWIM
Indiana 59, Iowa 40
COLLEGE HOCKEY
Denver 5, Michigan State 0
Warroad 5, Michigan Tech 4
COLLEGE GYMNASTICS
Southern Illinois 61, Minnesota 51
Illinois 61, Southern Illinois 51
Illinois 63Y, Minnesota 52%

You're looking for a job. Not just any job,
but one where you know for sure you'll be
doing exactly the kind of work you are most
interested in. One that will give you every
chance to grow with the company.
Sure, fringe benefits are fine. Link Aviation
offers as good or better than the rest. But
how about the day-to-day operation? What
kind of assignments will you get? Check these
opportunities available right now at Link:
" servo-mechanism design work
* analog computer design, solving linear and

Many of the above techniques are used in
current Link projects, such, as building jet
simulators for the Boeing 707, Douglas DC8,
Convair 880, Lockheed Electra, the Navy's
A3J jetfighter, or the fire control on the B-58.
And there are others that we can't talk about
just yet.
There they are . . . some of the current op-
portunities at Link, both in Binghamton, New
York, and in Palo Alto, California.
If these or similar positions interest you,
contact your Placement Office for an interview

LAST CHANCE
February-only Specials

Starting
TODAY

I

DIAL
NO 5-6290

NOMINATED FOR TWO ACADEMY

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan