SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1956 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(Continued from Page 1)
all alone in front of the goal with
two State men boring down.
State's Gordon Lassila easily
flipped the puck past Schiller and
goaltender Lorne Howes to put
State ahead, 1-0. The action
throughout the rest of the period
was some of the roughest and
most exciting to be seen in° the
Coliseum this season.
The excitement culminated in
the final minute of play with a
grand melee in front of the Spar-
tan goal. From out of the maze
h of flying fists came the game's one
and only quadruple penalty, one
of the players drawing a major
misconduct penalty for 10 minutes.
As the remaining meager crew
resumed play with a faceoff, Mich-
igan's Bernie Hanna slapped a
shot toward the net. Rendall
grabbed the rebound and punched
it in to tie the score at one all
amid the deafening approval of
the Maize and Blue fans.
Only brilliant goaltending by
goalie Schiller kept the score from
being a lopsided Michigan run-
away. He stuck to his nets as
tenaciously as a wounded tiger,
compiling twenty-two saves in the
first period alone.
FIRST PERIOD: Goals: -- Michigan
State-Lassila (unassisted) 5:52; 1 -
Michigan-Rendall (Hanna )19:51.
Penalties: Michigan - MacFarland
(crosschecking) 4:08; Goold (slashing)
5:02; Maxwell (illegal check) 12:21;
Swtzer (roughing) 19:44; McIntosh
(roughing) 19:44. Michigan State -
Jasson (elbowing) 4:08; Miller (hook-
ing) 5:02; Balai (tripping) 10:13; Jack-
son (roughing) 19:44; Miller (roughing
and 10-minute misconduct) 19:44,
SECOND PERIOD: Goals: 2-Michigan-
Rendall (McIntosh) 3:18.
Penalties: Michigan - McIntosh (ille-
gal check) 3:36; M. Buchanan (hook-
THIRD PERIOD: Goals: 3-Michigan-
Rendall (McIntosh-N. Buchanan) 8:37.
Penalties: Michigan - Schiller (cross-
checking) 9:15; Schiller (interference)
TOM RENDALL (left) fights with Spartan Gene Grazia for the
loose puck in last night's rough and tumble action. Rendall
tallied all three Michigan goals to convert the first hat trick of
the present campaign.
Gymnasts Open Big, Ten
Dual Meet Competition
(Continued from Page 1)
they had built up their ten point
Minnesota slowly whittled this
lead away, however, and in the
last 15 seconds, Jerry Kindall was
fouled with Michigan only two
points in front. Kindall sunk both
of his shots to tie the score. Billy
wright's desperation shot failed to
go in, setting up the overtime
Minnesota scored first In the
extra time, Michigan came right
back. This see-sawing continued
until the final 30 seconds when
the Wolverines stalled and Shear-
on came through with his heroics.
High spots in Michigan's upset
victory were the play of Pete Til-
lotson, Shearon, and Wright. All
three scored in double figures and
had good nights all around.
Tillotson was high for tie
Michigan's cage men will try
to keep up their winning ways,
tomorrow night, when the
Purdue Boilermakers invade
Yost Field House for a Big Ten
clash. The game will start at
Michigan cagers with 21 points.
Besides this consistent scoring, he
and Ron Kramer did a command-
ing job of covering the offensive
and defensive boards.
Wright had 16 points, hitting on
five field goals by the end of the
first half. His biggest contribitt
tion to the victory, however, was
his defensive play. Wright held
Jerry Lindsley, who had scored 25
points in his last game, to one
measly field goal. This crippled
the Gopher offense considerably.
Shearon, along with his cool
game winning jump shot, collected
four moore field goals and five
free throws for 15 points.
By BILL GRANSE
Michigan's gymnasts play host
to Michigan State tomorrow after-
noon at 4:15 at the Intramural
Building, beginning their Big Ten
"This meet most likely will go
either way by only a few points,"
said gymnastics coach Newt Loken.
Loken also pointed out that the
outcome of tomorrow's competi-
tion will, reveal much about the
Wolverines' chances in Confer-
The only actual experience
under meet conditions the Wol-
verines have had so far was in
the Midwest Open which took
place before Christmas vacation.
Michigan State on the other hand
is a little more ready for the strain
of regular compeition since it took
on Navy at Chicago's Navy Pier
Gagnier, Wiese Lead M'
Ed Gagnier and Nick Wiese will
be the strong men for Michigan,
each competing in six events.
Gagnier, who paced the Wolver-
ines in the Midwest Open last
month, will perform on the side
horse, the free exercise, the par-
allel bars, the flying rings, the
high bar, and in the tumbling
Wiese will participate in the
free exercise, tumbling, the tram-
poline, the highbar, the parallel
bar, and the flying rings. This
will be the first time in Big Ten
history that the free exercise event,
used previously in Big Ten Open
meets only, is included in a dual
Don Leas and Roland Brown,
plus sophomore Mike Coco, fig-
ure to constite Michigan State's
main threats. Leas, an all-around
performer, will definitely partici-
pate in the free exercise, trampo-
line, parallel bars, and tumbling
events and possibly on the high
The Wolverines will be strength-
ened on the trampoline 'by swim-
mer Charley Bates, who is lend-
ing his services to the gymnastics
squad in this season's dual meets.
Won by South
MOBILE, Ala. (/)-Fullback Joe
Childress of Auburn plunged over
for touchdowns in the first and
fourth periods as the South de-
feated the North, 12-2, in the sev-
enth annual Senior Bowl football
The Yankees' two points came
on a safety in the third period
when a snap by south center Bob
Scarbrough of Auburn sailed over
the head of punter George Her-
ring of Mississippi Southern and
out of the South end zone.
Booming kicks by Lou Baldacci
of Michigan put the South in hot
water repeatedly, but his team-
mates couldn't add to their score.
Gomberg 'A' 51, Huber 'A' 11
Reeves 'A' 57, Cooley 'A' 37
Strauss 'A' 58, Taylor 'A' 39
Adams 'A' 38, Michigan 'A' 26
Wenley 'A' 28, Hayden 'A' 27
Scott 'A' 36, Kelsey 'A' 23
Lloyd 'B' 42, Huber 'B' 24
Williams 'B' 31, Michigan 'B' 18
Greene 'B' 27, Adams 'B' 25
Strauss 'B' 43, Van Tyne 'B' 21
Winchell 'B' 40, Hayden 'B' 38
Scott 'B' 27, Cooley 'B' 25
Taylor 'B' defeated Kelsey 'B'
Tllotson, F .....
Tarrier, F ........
Jorgensen, G .....
Dommeyer, F-C ..
Tucker, F. ...
Kline, F ..........
Simonovich, C ,.
Lindsley, G .......
Noack, G .........
DeMarais, G .....
G F P
. 9 3-5 4
. 4 3-4 4
. 1 0-1 5
. 3 3-7 5
. 1 2-2 1
. 7 2-2 3
.1 1-3 1
. 5 5-7 0
. 31 19-31 23
G F P
.11 7-7 3
.4 0-2 4
.0 0-0 1
. 2 13-16 1
3 3-6 2
. 1 0-0 0
. 3 0-0 2
. 3 4-7 1
1 2-2 5
. 25 29-40 19
...... 45 26 10
...... 38 33 8
FACE 'M' WEDNESDAY:
Olympic Pucksters Loaded With Talent
W L Pet.
1 0 1.000
1 0 1.000
1 0 1.000
1 1 .500
1 1 .500
0 1 .000
0 1 .000
0 2 .000
0 2 .000
"The finest array of American
hockey players ever assembled."
In these words, Coach 'Johnny
Mariucci of the U. S. Olympic
team, sums ip the prospects of
the squad that will represent the
United States in the 1956 Olympic
winter games at Cortina D'Ampez-
zo, Italy, January 26-February 5.
Against this array Michigan's
defending NCAA champions will
pit their talents in an exhibition
LOS ANGELES ()-Tommy Bolt
fired a fantastic eight under par
63 but it wasn't good enough to
overtake the rousing sub par play-
ing of Lloyd Mangrum as they hit
the midway mark of the $30,000
Los Angeles Open golf tournament
Spurrier Smashes Mark
MELBOURNE (P)-Lon Spurrier,
the former University of California
track captain, smashed John
Landy's Australian 1,000 meter re-
cord by crossing the tape in 2:23.
Ski Hopes Shaken
WENGEN, Switzerland (P) -
America's Olympic ski hopes were
shaken yesterday when the finest
game to be held at Detroit Olym-
pia on Wednesday.
Mariucci expects the toughest
competition to come from Russia,
Canada, and Czechoslovakia. Rus-
sia's team, for example, has been
together as a unit for seven years.
About the Russian squad, Mari-
ucci said, "Every day in all that
time members of the Russian team
have been working with one ob-
jective in mind-to win the 1956
U.S. men and woman downhill
racers were badly beaten on acci-
dent-strewn hillsides of the Alps.
The powerful Austrian alpine team
dominated the event, a preview of
the winter Olympic games.
MSU Upsets Iowa
IOWA CITY, (P)--Julius McCoy
ripped Iowa's defense in the clos-
ing minutes last night by scoring
two free-throws and the winning
basket to give Michigan State a
65-64 upset victory over Iowa's
defending Big Ten Conference bas-
ketball champions. McCoy ended
the evening work with 15 tallies
but Hawkeye's tricky Carl Cain
took scoring laurels with 20 points.
Olympic championship. Why, they
wouldn't enter this club four years
ago because they didn't think it
was quite ready. It had been to-
gether for only three years!"
Collegiate scoring champs, Har-
vard's Bill Cleary and Johnny
Mayasich of Minnesota, lead this
year's powerful Olympic puck-
Mariucci, Minnesota's hockey
coach, who is on leave this year
to guide the Olympic forces, should
bring his 17-man team into the
Olympia Wednesday night unde-
feated in eight exhibition games.
Tickets for the game are still
on sale at the Athletic Adminis-
tration Building for $1, 2, and $3.
Roundtrip b u s transportation
($1.50) and $2 tickets are on sale
at the Union from 3-5 on Mon-
day and Tuesday, 3-4 on Wednes-
LATE NHL SCORES
Montreal 3, Chicago 1
Toronto 6, Boston 3
FOR MEN OF DISTINCTION!
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for 1956 is Our Aim.
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