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January 08, 1957 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-01-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAUXl

*ftA 041w, I

' aaa.al isa.av aa.V ['11' i)ti L3. -

PAGE SE~VEN

Howes.

Out

Indefinitely

as

M'

Sextet

Visits

MSU

Ankle Injury Benches Star;
Sophomore Childs Gets Call
By JOHN HILL.YER
By JHN ILLYR I29 consecutive games since that
Michigan's hockey team will time.
play at Michigan State tonight This record is marred only by
and at Michigan Tech this week- a 0-0 tie, which came in 1954. The
end, but will have to do so without all-time standing between the two

the help of star goalie Lorne
Howes. j
An ankle injury, incurred in the I
second Colorado College game on
Dec. 19, has failed to respond to
treatment, and Coach Vic Heyligeri
says Howes will be out indefinitely.
Childs Gets Chance
Sophomore Ross Childs will thus
see his first action in a Michigan1
uniform as he takes charge of the1
nets for the Wolverines..
Pulled tendons in both the in-
side and outside parts of Howes'
left ankle have not healed as was.
hoped, despite the fact that the
star goalie has been wearing a'
wooden protective guard in prac-
tice.
Michigan State, which has won
one and lost five in league com-
petition thus far, is sparked by aI
high-scoring veteran center, Rossi
Parke, who last season netted 151
goals and '21 assists for 36 points,
and a fine new goalie, sophomore4
Joe Selinger.
Nine Newcomersc
Nine sophomores, in fact, bolster
the Spartans, to offset the loss of 1
seven' lettermen from last year.
Two of them,. Keith Christoffer-I
son and Glenn MacDonald, haveE
made the number one line, flank-1
ing Parke at the wings.
The last time MSU defeated
Michigan in hockey was in 1928,
the Wolverines going unbeaten
against the East Lansing six in

teams finds the Blue with 37 wins,
one loss and one tie.
I M' Down Eight Points
Michigan, down eight points in
WIHL standing, needs every game,
and the pressure will be on the un-
tried Childs The Wolverines areI
four points behind second-place
Denver and an NCAA playoff po-
sition, but catching either first-
place Colorado, with 10 points, or
Denver, will be no simple task. I

LORNE HOWES
... sidelined

ROSS CHILDS
... gets big chance

MEET BADGERS FRIDAY:
Gymnasts To Open Big Ten Season

(*l

By AL JONES

The first two dual meets of
the season could well be the most
important for the Wolverine
gymnasts.
Coach Newt Loken and his
charges open their 1957 Big Ten
schedule this Friday and Satur-
day at+ Wisconsin and Minnesota
respectively, when they will be the
guests of the Badgers and Goph-
ers in dual meets.
Perfect Record
The Michigan gymnasts will be
guarding a perfect dual meet rec-
ord that they achieved last sea-
son, when they went undefeated
in single competition. This cam-
paign was highlighted by a one-
point victory over Illinois, thej
gymnastic powerhouse of the
Conference.
The dual meets have no bear-
ing in the selection of the Con-
ference titlist, which is decided
in the Big Ten meet near the
end of the season: Last year the
Wolverines placed second to the
refreshed Illini.

Based on the Midwest Open!
meet early in December of last'
year, one sees little reason for
Loken to fear the Minnesota and
Wisconsin meets this weekend.
Michigan placed fourth, behind
Illinois, Florida State and Iowa,
while their weekend opponents
were well down the line.
Only Top Men Score
Loken points out, however, that
in a meet of the proportions of
the Midwest Open, only the top
men score points. All of Michi-
gan's points were counted by co-
captains Nick Wiese and Wayne
Warren and sophomores Ed Cole
and Jim Hayslett.
On the otner hand, Loken em-
phasizes, in dual meet competi-
tion good team depth is necessary
for victory. This explains Michi-
gan's victory over Illinois last
year, and how the Illini could
turn around and completely dom-
inate the Conference meet, since
their top men were superior to
those of the other schools.
Loken rates the Minnesota andj

Wisconsin meets as contests of
' great cruciality to the preserva-
tion of the unbeaten string due
to the absence of Ed Gagnier
from competition until the sec-
ond semester.
Gagnier Working Out
Back from the Olympics since
the middle of December, Gagnier
has been working out with the
team. but won't be eligible for
competition until after these two
meets.
Loken rests his hopes for vic-
tory on the performance of the
team as a whole. The four men
that placed in the Midwest Open
should do exceptionally well,
i while the work of many others,
including Dfck Kimball, Frank
Newmani Jack Eckle and Chuck
Clarkson, has been improving
quickly.
The team is running off pre-
paratory meets, one last night,
and one this afternoon, to create
the atmosphere of dual meet com-
petition, Loken's reaction to yes-
terday's meet was "quite satis-
factory."

PCC Athletic'
Ruling Stirs
v
Controversyto
SAN FRANCISCO ")-Reports t
of possible withdrawals from the 1
Pacific Coast Conference, hereto- a
fore centered on UCLA and the
University of Southern California, W
were heard yesterday at Stanford i
and the University of California. n
UCLA and USC. hardest hit lastj
summer by penalties for illegal c:
aid to athletes. had urged more n
liberal help for football players e
and other athletes participating in-
varsity sports. Last Friday the
conference adopted in principle a
new code for financial assistance.
Kerr Hits Proposal
After passing a 7-2 vote. with
Stanford and Oregon against it,
the new aid proposal hit stormy
going. Chancellor Clark Kerr of
the University of California term-
ed it a step toward professional-
ism.
Yesterday President Robert Gor-
don Sproul of California, whose
authority extends over both the
Berkeley and UCLA campuses, in-
dicated he favors a plan of special
assistance only during the com-
petitive playing seasons,
Dr. Wallace Sterling, Stanford
president, said: "We will have to
re-examine the effect of confer-
ence action on Stanford's partici-
pation in intercollegiate athlet-
ics."
Strand 'Reluctant'
President A. L. Strand of Ore-
gon State admitted he "went along
reluctantly" with the new plan.
President O. Meredith Wilson of
Oregon said his school's approval
was given on "only general out-
lines of the program."
President D. R. Theophillus of
Idaho declared: "The principles
of the new financial code are
sound-but the program will be
difficult to develop."
The conference must face those
difficulties May 19-23 at Spokane,
Wash., when it meets to work out
details.

Tankers Shine in Big Ten Invitational
By CARL RISEMAN-
1TThe Wolverine squad looked very ed an Invitational mark in the 500-
itational swimming meet, held inI sharp although without the ser yard freestyle.
he University of Michigan pool on vices of Carl Woolley and Dick The Michigan diving team es-
Saturday, proved to be a success. Hanley. M i c h i g a n won three tablished a point score record
The consensus of the coaches of events and set two Invitational when it beat Ohio State 363.25-
he six schools represented-Mich- records. 361.23. The victory was not con-
gan, Michigan State, Ohio State, Michigan State, by setting three sidered an upset since Ohio State
North Carolina' State, Iowa State meet relay records and one Am- was without the services of their
and Kenyon, was expressed by erican mark. is regarded as a top diver. Don Harper.
Michigan coach Gus Stager; "We potential candidate for the Big Michigan State was "up" for the
were very satisfied with the show- Ten crown, meet and was in very fine shape.
ng. We're planning for a bigger The Spartans' American rec- Don Nichols, Paul Reinke, Roger
eet next year." ord came in the 200-yd.medley Harmon and Don Patterson are
The meet operates on the prin- relay in which they slashed four- the Spartans' top swimmers. They
iple of having no team points tenths of a second off the 1:44.8 combined their talents to set a
eported and no champion crown- standard set by Iowa State. new American mark in the 200-yd.
d. North Carolina State establish- medley relay.

JoanAury learance
ON ,NATIONALLY ADVERTISED

$880 A PAIR

WIHL STANDINGS
W L
Colorado College ....6 0
Denver............4 2
North Dakota .......3 1
MICHIGAN .........1 3
Michigan State ......1 5
Michigan Tech ..... .1 1
Minnesota ..........0 4

Pts.
10
6
3
2
2
1
0

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Saddle shoes also included
Sizes 6 to 12-Widths AA to E
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What's doing

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COLLEGIANS!
. 11 TONSORIAL ARTISTS
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Phone NO 2-0266

619 E. Liberty

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_________________________________________________________________________ J

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P & W A's l-57 turbojet . . . first engine in aviation history to achieve official
power rating in the 10,000-pound-thrust class. Jts pace-setting perform.
ance blazed the way for this grueling mission that set awesome flight records.

The Wasp Major ... P & W A's R-4360 whose
power (3,800 hp.) and performance have never
been equalled in the piston engine field.

Mission accomplished ...
top-of-the-world and back -

WHAT IS A JOSTLED POET#
tr
Jarred Bard
JOHN COLLINS.
ST. PETER'S COLLEGE
WHAT ARE DANCING ERRORS1
0
TID um ° Waltz Faults
FLORIDA STATE
WHAT IS A NORSEMAN WHO
MISSED THE BOAT#
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ST. LOUIS U.

W ONT TyHN
BUT A MACH
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A . c NA 1 N ELu c k i e s,

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LIGHTING A LUCKY? You might rub two sticks together
-but it'll take you hours to see the light. You might
use ten-dollar bills-if you've got money to burn. Or you
nfight insist on matches-in which case you'll be a
Lighter Slighter! Any way you light it, a Lucky tastes out
of this world. It's all cigarette ... nothing but fine, mild,
good-tasting tobacco that's TOASTED to taste even
better. Try a Lucky right now. You'll say it's the best-

tasting cigarette you ever smoked!
DON'T JUST STAND THERE..:
STICKLE! MAKE $25
Sticklers are simple riddles '
with two-word rhyming an-
swers. Both words must have
the same number of syllables.
(No drawings, please!) We'll
shell out $25 for all we use- '
and for hundreds that never
see print. So send stacks of
'em with your flame, address,
college and class to Happy- 4
Joe-Lucky, Box 67A, Mount
Vernon, N. Y.

Eight global bombers, powered by mighty turbojets, recently set non-
stop records in 16,000- to 17,000-mile flights described as a "routine
training mission to demonstrate the capability of the B-52 and the men
who fly it". Flying continuously for as long as 321 hours, the mammoth
aircraft - each powered by eight Pratt & Whitney Aircraft J-57 turbo-
jets--- winged northward from air bases in California and Maine, over
Thule, Greenland, continued to the North Pole, then returned by way
of Anchorage, Alaska, to land in San Francisco, Baltimore, or Lime-
stone, Maine.
During this spectacular top-of-the-world mission, temperatures as
low as 65 degrees below zero were encountered, speeds approached 700
miles per hour, altitudes in excess of 35,000 feet were maintained, and
each Boeing B-52 was refueled in mid-air several times. Powering the
KC-97 Stratofreighters that accomplished the task of in-flight refueling
were the mightiest piston engines ever built - P & W A's R-4360 Wasp
Majors.
"Mission accomplished" . .. a brief but all-encompassing tribute -

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