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March 24, 1960 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1960-03-24

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xE six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 24,1960'

i E SX111 TU M1hGA 1AIY HUSDYMACH-4 1-

Michigan Swimmers Begin Defense of

NCAA

Title

Opening Day Hopes Carried
'y Darnton, Wolf, Gerlach

Fitzgerald, Olm Lone Wolverines
Entered in NCAA Wrestling Meet

(Continued from Page 1)
Bill Darnton, Win Pendleton,
Frank Legacki, Carl Woolley and
Andy Morrow; breaststroker Ron
Clark; butterfiler Dave Gillanders;
backstrokers John Smith, Alex
Gaxiola and Fred Wolf, and divers
Joe Gerlach, Bob Webster, Ron
Jaco and Ernie Meissner) was re-
sponsible for 151 of Michigan's 155
points in the recent Big Ten meet.
Indiana, which entered only 13
men in the conference meet and
scored 130 points, will have top

t %

GUS STAGER
. . wi the smile remain?
threats for individual titles in
Pete Sintz, freestyle, Mike Troy,
butterfly and Frank McKinney,
backstroke.
This trio accounted for six in-
dividual titles in the Big Ten and
their efforts along with expected
improvement from freestylers Fred
Rounds, Tom Verth and John
Parks, individual medley men Bill
Barton and Frank Brunell, back-
stroker Dick Beaver, butterfiler
Dick Kitchell, and breaststroker
Gerry Miki, could push the Hoo-
siers past the Wolverines.
Southern California, the colos-
sus of the West, may have the
manpower to top both midwestern
contenders.

USC's roster includes standout
swimmers Lance Larson, Ameri-
can 200-yard individual medley
record holder; Chuck Bittick, who
recently topped McKinney's back-
stroke marks; and Australian Jon
Henricks, second-place finisher in
thel00-meters freestyle in the '56
Games at Melbourne. Also in-
cluded are Gerry Tobian, Pan-
Am diving champion; Dennis
Rounsavelle and Don Reddington,
members of the winning freestyle
relay team in the Pan-Am games,
versatile Tom Winters and butter-
flier Don Devine.
The top men on these three
squads can be expected to battle
on nearly even terms. However, It
will be the spot performances of
the individual swimmers which
may bump members of the fav-
ored teams out of the top berths
that will decide the outcome of
the meet.
Included in this group are free-
stylers George Harrison, Stan-
ford; Balzas Gyorffy, Bill Chase
and Dave Burgess, Yale; Bruce
Hunter, Harvard; and Chuck
Buick, North Central; backstroker
Les Cutler, Iowa; breaststrokers
Bill Mulhiken, Miami, ., Fred
Munsch, Long Island, Gordon
Collett, Oklahoma; divers Sam
Hall and Tom Gompf, Ohio State,
and individual medley star Bob
Kaufmann.
Close Contests
Today's events, like all others
on the schedule, are expected to
be closely contested. Wolverine
hopes for victory will rest with
Darnton in the 1500, Wolf in the
individual medley and Gerlach
and Webster on the diving board.
Darnton has been around the
18-minute mark for 1500 meters.
Sintz, Rounds, Harrison, Gyorffy
and Chase have been near the
same time recently and the meet-
ing of this group will be a wide
open affair.
Tough Test for Wolf
Wolf, winner of the Big Ten
individual medley in the fine time
of 2:06.6 will have to chase
Kauffmann, woh has done 2:06.2
and Larson, whose time of 2:03.9
appears unbeatable.
In the diving the all-star cast
headed by Hall, Gompf, Tobian,
Gerlach and Webster will battle
their way through seven of the
eleven dives tonight. The final
four dives will be held tomorrow
night.
Rugby Team
To Compete
Next Week
The Ann Arbor Rugby Club of
the University of Michigan will
play four games on the West Coast
during the spring recess, as guests
of the Southern California Foot-
ball Rugby Union.
They will face San Diego State,
Pomona College, UCLA and the
Southern California Football Rug-
by Union.
The team includes Bert Sugar,
president of the Club and team
captain, at post; Froncie Gutman,
former star quarterback at Purdue
University, at fullback; wingers,
Mich Oprea, Robbie Burnette, and
Ron Reosti; Robbie Farr, scrum
back; andDick MClear, back.
Coaching the team is Joe Mont-
gomery.
Sugar and Irv Fuller, business
manager, have scheduled six more
games for the Club, including four
home games.
The home games are against The
Bank of Canada on April 9th and
10th and The University of Tor-
onto on April 23rd and 24th, at
Wines Field. The games start at
2:30.

Exhibition Baseball
New York 4, Philadelphia 0
Chicago (A) 7, Detroit 3
Milwaukee 2, Kansas City 0
Los Angeles 3, Baltimore I
Pittsburgh 6, St. Louis 4
Cincinnati 4, Washington 3
Boston 5, Chicago (N) 2
Cleveland 6, San Francisco 4
Phone NO 2-478
for Michigan Daily
Classified Ads

COLLEGE PARK, Md. WP)-The
best in the grappling business --
college style -- began checking in
at the University of Maryland yes-
terday for the 30th Annual NCAA
Wrestling Championships.
A record number of schools, 79,
and a near record number of in-
dividual entries, 259, will do their
best on five mats in Cole Field-
house for three days.
Today's preliminaries list about
100 bouts starting at 2 p.m. (EST)
with a second round at 7:30 p.m.
Michigan Enters Two
Michigan coach, Cliff Keen has
entered Dennis Fitzgerald and
Fred Olm in the meet. Fitzgerald
will compete in the 167 pound
division, in which he is the Big
Ten champ. Olm will compete in
either the heavyweight or 191
pound division.
Maryland, Rutgers, Penn State,
Oklahoma and Wyoming have en-
tered complete 10 - man teams.
Along with other entries, an east-
west battle line has been set up.
Lehigh, Pitt, Mankato State of
Minnesota, Iowa and Oklahoma
State have eight each, Iowa State
seven and Cornell of Iowa six.
Oklahoma State is the defend-
ing champion and with last year's
No. 2 finisher, Iowa State, and
No. 3 Oklahoma, are rated among
the best for the matches ending
Saturday night.
Three 1959 titlists will try to

I

keep their crowns and a 1958 win-
ner will be back to try to regain
his.
Dave Auble of Cornell, the 123
pound king; Larry Hayes of Iowa
State, 137 pounder, and Stanley
Abel of Oklahoma, the 130 pound
champion, will try to repeat. Les
Anderson of Iowa State, who won
the 130 pound title two years ago,
also will be around to try to make
up for the defeat Abel gave him
in the finals a year ago.
Abel has lost only once in 17
matches and he won't have to face
the man who did it this season,
Tom Grifa of Rutgers. Grifa will

compete in the 137 pound division
in the tournament.
Auble has lost only once in 49
matches, and that' setback oc-
curred two years ago. Hayes has
12 victories this season while com-
peting in the 147 pound bracket,
to pounds over his NCAA title
weight.
Hayes has the hardest row to
hoe. His bracket is considered the
toughest in the tournament.
The grapplers include Les Aus-
tin of Syracuse, the Eastern In-
ter-Collegiate king, and Doug Wil-
son of Oklahoma State.

POSSIBLE WINNER-The three men pictured here are among
'receiving their awards in the event at the 1960 Big Ten meet
the favorites for the NCAA three-meter diving title. Shown here
are (left to right) Tom Gompf of OSU, who placed second, Bob
Webster of Michigan who took the championship and his team-
mate, Joe Gerlach, who placed third in the three-meter and first
in the one-meter.

Howe Leads Red Wings in 2-1 Upset
Victory over Leafs in Cup. Playoffs

Golf Squad
Cancels Trip
Poor weather conditions down
South have forced cancellation of
the Michigan golf team's sched-
uled spring training trip.
The linksmen were scheduled to
leave for Pinehurst, N.C. this week-
end, but the trip was called off
by Coach Bert Katzenmeyer as
what he called, "a risk at best."
"They've had unsettled weather
conditions down there all spring,"
Katzenmeyer said. "We'd be tak-
ing a long-shot chance of work-
ing out if we went to Pinehurst."
Despite the trip being can-
celled, several team members have
indicated that they will be going
South over the vacation anyway
to sharpen their games.
Ex-Wolverines
Up for Hall
of Fame Vote
Three former Wolverines foot-
ball stars have been nominated
for the 1960 Football Hall of Fame
election.
They are Edward (Butch)
Slaughter, guard on the 1922-24
teams; the late Neil Snow, full-
back and end from 1898-1901;
and Ernie Vick, who played cen-
ter on the 1918-21 teams.
In all, 61 players and eight
coaches were nominated. Nine will
be elected.

I

3

SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAMS for AMERICAN JEWISH STUDENTS
offered by THE STUDENT ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
TOUR STUDY WORK in ISRAEL
For 6 months or 1 year TOTAL $750
Soilings: September, 1960-February, 1961 COST
AMERICAN WORK STUDY PROGRAM IN ISRAEL (AWSPI)
or
SUMMER in ISRAEL
Round trip by Air TOTAL
Leave June 26-Return August 17, 1960 COST $8
SUMMER INSTITUTE IN ISRAEL
or
STUDY DURING HEBREW
THE SUMMER IN THE UNITED STATE~
At the South Branch Hotel, South Branch, N.J. TOTALTE
July 3 to August 21, 1960 COST $295
College Accredited HEBREW INSTITUTE (ULPAN)

--------------------------------a~
NAME AGE I
ADDRESS SCHOOL [
I am interested in further information in regard to the following pro- I
gram / or programs.I
AMERICAN WORK STUDY PROGRAM IN ISRAEL Q
September, 1960 p February, 1961 Q
SUMMER INSTITUTE IN ISRAEL Q
HEBREW INSTITUTE IN THE UNITED STATES 5
Clip and mail to: YOUTH DEPARTMENT
AMERICAN ZIONIST COUNCIL, 515 Park Ave., New York 22, N.Y.
Plaza 2-1234

-I

i

By The Associated Presi
TORONTO - The Detroit Red
Wings, led by the playmaking of
Gordie Howe, held off a fierce
last-period Toronto rush and de-
feated the Maple Leafs 2-1 last
night in the opening of their best-

You, she and they
7il like the way you
look in a
Campus Suit
by HIS
b f
High-notched lapels, 3but.
tons, flapped pockets- and
center vent make the
jacket as authentic as it's
comfortable. Trim, tapered
pleatless Post-Grad slacks
complete the picture. This
easy-going outfit is yours
at an easy-to-pay price...
$19.95 to $35, depending
on fabric. And it's wash-
able! Try it on at your

Name Men
In Olympic1
Cage Trials
By The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY - Pete Newell,
who coached California to the run-
ner-up position in the NCAA bas-
ketball championships, yesterday
was named to coach one of the
all-star teams in the United States
Olympic trials.
A. C. (Dutch) Lonborg, chair-
man of the United States Olympic
basketball committee, announced
Newell had chosen St. Louis coach
John Benington as assistant to
handle scouting. Newell also
named Jay Arnette, second best
scorer in University of Texas his-
tory, to round out the NCAA all-
star selections.
OSU in Trials
The NCAA will be represented
in the eight-team Olympic trials
by Ohio State-75-55 winner over
defending National Champion
California in the NCAA finals--
and by two 12-man all-star squads.
The Olympic trials will be at
Denver March 31-April 2.
The number one all-star team,
to be coached by Newell, includes
Oscar Robinson, Cincinnati; Jerry
West, West Virginia; Darrall Im-
hoff, California; Tom Stith, St.
Bonaventure; Jim Darrow, Bowl-!
ing Green; Terry Dischinger, Pur-
due; Tom Sanders, NYU; Ron
Johnson, Minnesota; Walt Bel-
lamy, Indiana; Roger Kaiser,
Georgia Tech; Tony Jackson, St.I
John.
The twelfth member will be,
named in a few days.
McCutchan To Coach
Arad McCutchan, coach of
Evansville's two-time NCAA col-
lege division champions, will train
the other all-star squad. His as-
sistant will be Don Perkins, who
coached Chapman (Calif.) to the
college division runner-up spot.
Included on McCutchan's squad
are Ed Smallwood and Dale Wise,
Evansville; Gary Austen, Ken-
tucky Wesleyan; Willie Jones,
Northwestern; Mel Peterson,
Wheaton; Wayne Hightower, Kan-
sas; Charlie Henke, Missouri;
Herschell Turner, Nebraska; Chet
Walker, Bradley; Mike Graney,
Notre Dame; Horace Walker,
Michigan State; and Gary Phil-
lips, Houston.

DENNIS FITZGERALD
.. another championship?

of-seven Stanley Cup hockey semi-
finals.
Howe ,easily the outstanding
player of the game, and Len Hal-
ey, a minor league veteran who
scored only once in 27 regular
season games with the Red Wings,
got the first-period goals which
set up the winning margin.
Defenseman Carl Brewer scored
the Toronto goal, a lone rush late
in the third period which brought
the crowd of 12,853 roaring to
its feet.
The Wings outshot the Leafs
30-19 and were in command right
up to the final minutes of the
third period when the Leafs threw
a wide-open assault at Sawchuk.
Clutch Netminding
Some tight checking by the
Wing defense and Sawchuk's tre-
mendous clutch netminding staved
off the attackers who were swarm-
ing around the Detroit net look-
ing for the tie-maker.
Howe, who shook off every ef-
fort by the Leafs to bottle him
up, gave the Wings a 1-0 lead at
2:38 of the opening period when
he beat Bower in a race for a
rolling puck.
Fake Out Bower
Delvecchio had fed a pass to
Howe which went wide and began
rolling as Howe chased it across
the Toronto blue line with de-
fenseman Tim Horton dogging
him. Bower came out to meet the
puck and was reaching to scoop
it up when Howe lunged forward
and hooked the puck around
Bower and into a corner.

Haley made it 2-0 at 14:24,
catching his own rebound off Hor-
ton's pads to rifle a 10-footer in-
to the far corner. He had only
'Horton to beat as he cut in on
Bower's left and the defenseman
fell in a bid to smother the shot.
But the puck came off Horton's
knee and onto Haley's stick, al-
lowing the Wing forward to skate
around the kneeling Horton and
come in all alone on Bower,
Hawks Face Canadiens
Tonight in Montreal the defend-
ing champion Canadiens take on
Chicago's hustling Blackhawks in
series "A" of the Stanley Cup
play-offs,
The Canadiens will go into the
game in their best physical shape
of the season and are heavily fav-
ored to turn back the Blackhawks.
Both teams are depending on
their goalies-Glenn Hall of the
Hawks and Venzina Cup winner
Jacques Plante of Montreal-to
come through with top-notch per-
formances. In regular season play,
Plante edged Hall by two goals for
the best goals-against record.
Stop for vacation
film by KODAK
All types and sizes
BOYCE PHOTO CO.
723 N. University

L

EAT, DRINK AND BE MARRIED
On a recent tour of seventy million American colleges, I was
struck by two outstanding facts: first, the great number of
students who smoke Marlboro, and second, the great number
of students who are married.
The first phenomenon-the vast multitude of Marlboro
smokers-comes as no surprise for, as everyone knows, the
college student is an enormously intelligent organism, and what
could be more intelligent than to smoke Marlboro? After all,
pleasure is what you smoke for and pleasure is what Marlboro
delivers-pleasure in every puff of that good golden tobacco.
If you think flavor went out when filters came in -try a
Marlboro. Light up and see for yourself ...Or, if you like, don't
light up. Just take a Marlboro, unlighted, and puff a couple of
times. Get that wonderful flavor? You bet you do! Even with-
out lighting you can taste Marlboro's excellent filter blend.
Also you can make your package last practically forever.
No, I say, it was not the great number of Marlboro smokers
that astounded me, it was the great number of married students.
You may find this hard to believe but latest statistics show that
at some coeducational colleges the proportion of married under-
graduates runs as high as thirty per.centl And, what is even
more startling, fully one-quarter of these marriages have been
blessed with issue!
Here now is a figure to give you pause! Not that we don't
all love babies. Of course we dol Babies are pink and fetching
rascals, given to winsome noises and droll expressions, and we
all like nothing better than to rain kisses on their soft little
skulls. But just the same, to the young campus couple who are
parents for the first time the baby is likely to be a source of
considerable worry. Therefore, let me devote today's column
to a few helpful hints on the care of babies.

(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf',"The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)

DEADLINE FOR CONTRIBUTIONS
for the Spring Issue of
Ge neration
MAGAZINE
is April 1 5th.

This is the B-52. Advanced as it
may be, this airplane has one thing
in common with the first war-
galleys of ancient Egypt...and
with the air and space vehicles of
the future. Someone must chart its
course. Someone must navigate it.
For certain young men this pre-
sents a career of real executive
opportunity. Here, perhaps you
will have the chance to master a
profession full of meaning, excite-
ment and rewards ... as a Naviga-
tor in the U. S. Air Force.
To qualify for Navigator train-
ing as an Aviation Cadet you must
be an American citizen between 19
and 263-single, healthy and in-
telligent. A high school diploma is
required, but some college is highly
desirable. Successful completion of
the training program leads to a
commission as a Second Lieuten-
ant... and your Navigator wings.
If you think you have what it
takes to measure up to 'the Avia-
tion Cadet Program for Naviga-
tor training, see your local Air
Force Recruiter. Or clip and mail
this coupon.
There's a place for tomorrow's
leaders on the
Aerospace Team. U S.
Ai*1r Forc*(';e
I MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY
I AVIATION CADET INFORMATION
I DEPT. SCLO3A

Stories,

Poems,

Essays,

Art,
et alia.

Photographs,

Drama,

First of all, we will take up the matter of diet. In the past,
babies were raised largely on table scraps. This, however, was
outlawed by the Smoot-Hawley Act, and today babies are fed
a scientific formula consisting of dextrose, maltose, distilled
water, evaporated milk and a twist of lemon peel.
After eating, the baby tends to grow sleepy. A lullaby is very
useful to help it fall asleep. In case you don't know any lulla-
bies, make one up. This is not at all difficult. In a lullaby the
words are unimportant since the baby doesn't understand them
anyhow. The important thing is the sound. All you have to do
is string together a bunch of nonsense syllables, taking care
4ha-+ +l ah, mak ean ar lhe nsnd .For PYamnlP t

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