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March 08, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-03-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Iul

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TU

.: ...

tfrew Praises 'M' Hockey Team
pite Twin Losses at North Dakota

YEARLINGS PRODUCE:
Canham Excited by Sophomore Stars

By MIKE GILMAN
"It was a heartbreaker, I can't
+a'frabe it." .
This is what Michigan hockey
ach Al Renfrew had to say
bout what proved to be the final
une of the past hockey cam-
11 Seconds Away
Just eleven seconds away from
nrth place in the Western Col-
giate Hockey Association and a
layoff berth this weekend, the
Tolvernes saw this slip out 'of
ieir hands. At 9:49 of the over-
me period, North Dakota's Bill
olpitts drove home the last nail
n Michigan's coffin for the sea-
on, as his goal gave the NoDaks
4-3 win.
"We played well in both games,"
aid Renfrew. "We really started
o get going in the second game
gaInst mDenver, we got better in
he first game against North Da-
ota and in the last game we
a&uy got going."
"It's a real shame," he went on,
the boys were really working to-
Diseussion
Of Big Ten
Tomorrow's Daily editorial
page will be devoted to a con-
sideration of the recent Big Ten
vote which, if affirmed in May,
would ban all post-season ac-
tivity for Western Conference
athletes.
Sports editor, Jim Benagh
will cover the possibility that
the Big Ten faculty representa-
tives made a mistake in passing
the legislation, even if only
temporarily.
Tom Witecki will explain the
"White Resolution," under
which the ruling is inoperative
for 60 days and subject to ob-
jection on the part of the mem-
ber schools.
The feelings of Michigan's
coaches on this matter (and
possible recruiting implications)
will be brought out by Dave
Andrews.
Mike Gillman will explain the
position of Wolverine athletes
on the ruling and how they feel
it will touch prospective mem-
bers of Michigan athletic
squads.
And, finally, in his column
"Side-Llnes," Benagh will pro-
ject what possibilities lie ahead
for the Big Ten, both in this
and other matters.
M'Skiers41
Take Third
Competing in the Michigan In-
ercollegate Ski Association Meet
4t Nub's Nob, near Petoskey, last
veekend, Michigan's men's ski
earn finished third behind Michi-
an Tech and Northern Michigan
jollege. Michigan State finished
ourth.
The Michigan girls' team finish-
d third behind Northern Michi-
ran and Michigan State.
Tech, led by John Sternberg, a
lative of Oslo, Norway, swept the
frst three places in the combined
-esults. John Spolyar of Michigan
inished third in the downhill race.
Michigan was represented in
the girls' races by Anne Parrish,
1thel Dover and Andrea Rogers.
®n the men's team were John
Spolyar, Frank Bothwell, Harold
parizek, Wally Newcombe and Bob

gether for the first time, but it
came too late."
Layoff Hurts
Renfrew pointed to the long
three-week layoff between semes-
ters as the downfall of the Wol-
verines-a team that had been
picked as an early-season con-
tender. Since that time the Wol-
verine record was a dismal three
wins and nine losses, including a
wrapup of five straight defeats.
Another factor in the late sea-
son faltering of the pucksters Ren-
frew points out as being the
absence of Bill Kelly ,and Pat
Cushing.
"But what makes it worse," says
Renfrew, whose squad lost fourth
place to Colorado College by a
few percentage points, "is that
Colorado College will be in the
playoffs and they haven't won a
hockey game since the month of
December."
CC Unimpressive
Since th'e first of the year the
CC Tigers have posted a decidely
unimpressive record of one tie and
13 losses, including five one-sided
losses to Denver, the team they
will now meet in the playoffs.
The final season standings show
Denver holding down first place
and thus playing fourth place
Colorado College on the Pioneers'
home ice. Michigan Tech and
North Dakota, second and third,
will square off this weekend at
Houghton.
Both series will be 'best total
goals in two games,' affairs with
the two winners proceeding to
Boston for the NCAA finals.
The Michigan mentor felt that
his charges had played very well
in both games at Grand Forks and
pointed especially to improved'
play by goalie Jim Coyle.
"Jim played a good game and
the rest of the team was starting
to get their confidence again as
he kept turning them away.
"I really feel we outplayed them.
They had eight seniors playing
their last games and were all fired
up, but we still skated them into
the ice.
Nothing Goes Right
"It was just one of those games
where nothing goes right.
"Joe (Lunghamer) shot once
and it hit the goalie's skate and
we thought it was in, but it hit
the post and bounced out. Friday
night, Bob White was skating in
with the net so wide open that

the scorer had the red light turned.
on already when Bob's shot hit
the post.
"When you can't put those in,
you just can't win. We did every-
tb'g but score."
Renfrew adds as an after-
thcught: "This is a tough league."
Already looking ahead to next
year, Renfrew must replace his
All-American duo of captain Bob-
ble Watt and Bob White in addi-
tion to Steve Bochen and Gary
Mattson.
Coming up from the freshman
team are two former teammates
of the present Regina Pats on
the squad. Goalie Dave Butts and
defenseman Don Rogers both
played with John Palenstein, Joe
Lunghamer, Jerry Kolb, Red Ber-
enson and Kelly in Canadian
junior "A" hockey,
Two other frosh that came to-
gether are Mike Hannov and Tom
Pendlebury from Windsor, a de-
fenseman and wing respectively.
The remaining two who will be
seeing their first varsity action in
the 1960-61 season are John Mc-
Gonigal and Larry Babcock.

-Daily-Bill Phelps
UP AND OVER-That's the story for Wolverine high jumper
Steve Williams as he works out in Yost Fieldhouse. Williams came
through at the Big Ten track meet at Ohio State with a jump of
6'5%1", good for second-place honors in the Conference.

By BILL PUfELPS
"Those sophomores were really
great," exclaimed track coach Don
Canham after Saturday's Big Ten
track meet victory.
The meet statistics back this
compliment up as the Wolverine
rookies scored 261/ of Michigan's
63113 points, or more than the
whole team from each of seven
other schools.
Leads Sophs
Leading the sophomores in
points was middle-distance man
Ergas Leps - the second-highest
point gainer in the entire meet.
Although he didn't win any events,
he proved himself the strongest
Gymnhasts
To Travel
to Africa
Four former Michigan gymnasts,
headed by Big Ten and NCAA
"rebound tumbling" champion Ed
Cole, will be going to Africa in
March for a two month tour of
clinics and exhibitions on the
"Trampoline," for the United
States State Department.
Cole's three traveling com-
panions are Ron Munn, a NAAU
champion on the ,"Tramp," Char-
ley Bates and Chuck Clarkson, the
latter two being lettermen for
Coach Newt Loken's crew in years
past.
Cole himself was Big Ten champ
for three years, 1957-59, and na-
tional title winner his last year.
Loken said that the tour would be
an excellent one, giving the peo-
ple of Africa a chance to see some,
really fine "rebound tumbling."
Haircutting
To please you !!T
It Costs No More to have the best!
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

runner present as he pz;d high.
in three track finals-more than
anyone else.
His 4:15 timing in the mile
brought him home third, and a
1:53.9 jaunt over the half-mile
distance gained him a close second
to Illinois' great George Kerr. He,
also ran a strong leg on the sec-
ond-place mile relay team.
McRae Ties Record
Bennie McRae, the man who
has had so much trouble with
injuries in training this season,
came over the 70-yard low hurdles
in :7.8 to tie the Conference
record. He ;wpuld have placed well
in the highs except that his tim-
ing was off, and he went through
r:- hurdles than he cleared.
Coach Canham estimated that
"McRae could have finished as
high as third in the 60-yard dash
also if he had had a better chance
to train."
Lanky Steve Williams high
jumped as he never had before to
clear 6'52" and take second place.
His coach - a former NCAA
titlist in that event-pointed out
that "He had two better jumps
than the guy that won. Both
jumpers hit the bar; it wouldn't
stay on for Steve, but did when
(Reggie) Shephard ticked it."
Michigan's two shotputters, Ray
Locke and Terry Trevarthen,
placed second and third respec-
tively. This gave great encourage-

ment to those thinking of further
possible Wolverine victories for
the next two years.
Void Filled
Michigan has been without a
good shotputter for the last few
conference meets and now that
void has been filled.
This weekend, both Leps and
McRae will compete in the Chi-
cago Daily News Relays and the
Milwaukee Journal meet. Leps will
run on 'ie mile and two-mile
relay teams and McRae will run
in the high and low hurdles.
According to the Wolverine
track mentor, "We're just going
out there for fun after last
weekend's meet. I still'can't relax
and I think the boys want to run
with the pressure off for a while.
Thes. next few will be 'relaxing
meets' until the outdoor season
starts."
ENGINEERS
Buiding a city's future rewires
youn, viorous -minds as well as
cnrete and steel.
You are looking for a challenge to
your ability. Detroit is looking for
the ability that can meet the chal-
lenge of tomorrow.
Graduates in Engineering, we
would like to talk to you about both
our futures.
See your Placement, Officer or write
Ralph 'Mueller
Detroit Civil Service Commission
612 City-County Building
Detroit 26, Michigan

Wolverine Champion Wrestling Squad
Expects To ContinueRolling Next Year,

By DAVE LYON
Associate Sports Editor
Big Ten wrestling coaches, sur-
prised by the great team per-
formance that carried Michigan
to the biggest winning margin in
10 years of Conference meets,
have reason to fear for more of
the same next year.
Only two Wolverine grapplers
-Captain Mike Hoyles and Fred
Oli--are seniors, and they ac-
counted for only 12 of the 65
points the team got in last week-
end's tournament here.
Corriere Returns
In addition, Coach Cliff Keen
expects to regain the services of
1959 Conference 157-pound
champion Don. Corriere. He
dropped out of school last semes-
ter, but re-enrolled this term.
Most of the team for the past
two seasons has consisted of
members of the 1961 class. It will
be true next year, too, when these
men (Jim Blaker, Dennis Fitz-
gerald, Karl Fink, Dick Fronczak,
and Wilfried Hildebrandt) are
seniors.
Holes To Fill
Upon their graduation, Keen
will,have quite a few holes to fill
in the lineup. Whether he will
have a sufficient number of soph-
omores to take over depends on
the number of wrestling freshmen
who greet Keen next fall.

"We've gotten only one state
champion in the past two years,"
Keen said. He got half a dozen
three years ago.
What effect will the recent Big
Ten "decision" against cqmpeti-
tion in NCAA meets have on
wrestling recruiting this year?
Managers Wanted
Steve Schmidt, senior base-
ball manager, announced yes-
terday that sophomore man-
agers are needed for this spring.
Anyone interested should con-
tact him at NO 3-7541, Ext. 580.
"We've never done much re-
cruiting for wrestling," Keen an-
swered, "but this NCAA business
has not helped."
In his 35 years as mat coach
here, Keen has always had to
buck manpower problems, and is
not especially enthused over any-
thing that would restrict his sup-
ply of material.
Limited Squad
"There's not another major
team in the nation right now try-
ing to do business with a squad
as limited (12 men) as ours,"
Keen added.
"I don't say It's my greatest
team in history," the smiling
coach said, "but it was the great-

est Michigan team performance
I have ever seen. Everyone of our
boys gave every nickel's worth of
effort.
Outstanding Year
The Big Ten victory climaxed
an outstanding season in which
Michigan won nine of 11 dual
meets. An anti-climax will be
provided by the (pardon the ex-
pression) NCAA meet March 25-
27 at College Park, Md.
Keen indicated he might take
the entire team. He has done this
only twice before, in 1929 when
seven men went and in 1940 when
six competed. Both times Michi-
gan was second. In other years
Keen has taken only a few out-
standing individuals to the na-
tionals.

SWIFT & COMPANY
RESEARCH LABORATORIES
and
ENGINEERING RESEARCH DEPARTMENT
Chicago, Illinois
will interview
ORGANIC, 810, ANALYTICAL CHEMISTS (all degrees)
BACTERIOLOGISTS-B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
FOOD TECHNOLOGISTS, PHYSICISTS, BIOLOGISTS,
MATHEMATICIANS-M.S., Ph.D.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS-B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
ELECTRICAL 6' MECHANICAL ENGINEERS-B.S., M.S.
who seek REAL opportunities to advance in their field. -A Swift
representative will be on campus March 15 and 16.
Arrange with your Placement Office to see
DR. W. M. URBAIN

;'

II5'

I

SCORES

I-M BASKETBALL
Residence Hall "A" Games
Van Tyne 72, Hinsdale 27
Scott 49, Adams 42
Gomberg 35, Huber 34
Reeves 47, Cooley 27
Taylor22, Wenley 15
Williams 70, Lloyd 63
Greene 28, Winchel 24
Michigan 28, Strauss 18
Kelsey 50, Allen-Rumsey 27
Residence Hail "B" Games
Michigan 29, Allen-Rumsey 26
Huber 33, Winchell 31
Kelsey 59, Scott 28
Cooley 41, Strauss 15
Lloyd 44, Wenley 25
Adams 26, Gomberg 19
Greene 25, Hinsdale 18
Chicago 39, Reeves 28
Taylor 33, Williams 15
Van Tyne 43, Anderson 19
Faculty-Student
Sigma Phi 34, Nuclear Engrs. 31
G.O.E. 48, Willow Run 31
Evans Scholars 47, Cooley 12
Astro Physics 34, Alpha Sigma Phi
19
Zoology 44, Zeta Psi 34
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Utah 80, Southern Calfornia 73
St. Louis 66, Louisville 60
DePaule 69, Air Force 63
Cincinnatai 86, Xavier 6U
Kansas 79, Nebraska 74
Buffalo 65, Niagara 53
Missouri "59, Iowa State 57

YOUR
ATTENTION
PLEASE

SIGN UP NOW for

an interview

Dick Ernsdoiff studies a microwave site-layout chart atop a moun-
tain near Orting, in western Washington state. On assignments like
this, he often carries $25,000 worth of equipment with him.

Here, Dick checks line-of-sight with a distant repeater station by
mirror-flashing and confirms reception by portable radio. Using this
technique, reflections of the sun's rays can be seen as far as 50 miles.

Both teams are
he Ullr Ski Club.

sponsored byI

1

'I,

with the COOPER - BESSEMER
CORP. representative who will be on
campus TUESDAY, MARCH 15.
COOPER-BESSEMER is one of the
most respected names in the heavy
machinery business and its products
are used in the oil, natural gas, chemi-

He wears two kinds of work togs

cal, general industrial,

government
America and

For engineer Richard A. Ernsdorff, the "uniform of the
day" changes frequently. A Monday might find him in a
checkered wool shirt on a Washington or Idaho mountain
top. Wednesday could be a collar-and-tie day.
Dick is a transmission engineer with the Pacific Tele-
phone and Telegraph Company in Seattle, Washington. He
joined the company in June, 1956, after getting his B.S.E.E.
degree from Washington State University. "I wanted to
work in Washington," he says, "with an established, grow-
ing company where I could find a variety of engineering op-
portunities and could use some imagination in my work."
Dick spent 21/, years in rotational, on-the-job training,
doing power and equipment engineering and "learning the
business." Since April, 1959, he has worked with micro-
wave radio relay systems in the Washington-Idaho area.
When Dick breaks out his checkered shirt, he's headed
for the mountains. He makes field studies involving micro-
Dick stops by the East Central Office building in Seattle to look
at some microwave terminating equipment. It's involved in a 4000
megacycle radio relay system between Seattle and Portland, Oregon.

wave systems and SAGE radars and trouble-shoots any,
problem that arises. He also engineers "radar remoting"
facilities which provide a vital communications link be.
tween radar sites and Air Force Operations.
A current assignment is a new 11,000 me radio route
from central Washington into Canada, utilizing reflectors
on mountains and repeaters (amplifiers) in valleys. It's a
million-dollar-plus project.
"I don't know where an engineer could find more inter-
esting work," says Dick.
You might also find an interesting, rewarding career with
the Bell Telephone Companies. See the Bell interviewer
when he visits your campus.
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES 4
In the Engineering Lab in downtown Seattle, Dick calibrates and
aligns transmitting and receiving equipment prior to making anpath.
loss test of microwave circuit between Orting and Seattle.

and marine

fields of

l ~ ENSIAN SALE

other countries.
Opportunities are open in ENGI-

NEERING,

SALES,

and MANU-

FACTURING for students with the
following degrees.

ME
EE

IE
CE

Ensian CamDus Sale Tomorrow

II

.

I II

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