SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23,1957
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23,1957 THE MICHIGAN DAIly PAI~W 'rrmu'w'
(Continued from Page 1)p
For the remainder of the period,
Michigan held off the onrushing
Michigan State team. Several
times the Spartans broke loosef
on a breakaway only to be stopped
by the acrobatic net-minding of
The third period was opened
with both teams determined to
win. Tom Rendall deflected the
puck past Selinger at 9:48 to give
Michigan a temporary two goal
TASU came roaring back on a 40
foot goal by Ed Pollesel at 10:21,
but the tired Wolverines held on
to gain the victory.
Only eight penalties were called
during the game; however they
were timely. State scored twice
when Michigan was a man short.
FIRST PERIOD: Scoring - 1 --
Michigan, Dunnigan (McDonald,
Switzer) 3:02; 2 - Michigan, Starr
(unassisted) 7:51; 3-Michigan, Max-
well (Schiller and Starr) 11:34; 4-
Michigan, Maxwell (Starr, T. Ren-
dall) 17:21; 1 - Michigan State, Mac-
Kenzie (E. Pollesel), 19:27.
Penalties - Michigan, Switzer
(roughing) 9:18; Michigan State, De-
Vuono (roughing) 9:18; Michigan,
Hayton (cross checking) 10:21; Mich-
igan State, Polano (tripping) 10:37.
SECOND PERIOD: Scoring - 2 --
Michigan State, MacDonald (Mac-
Kenzie) 15:36; 3 ' Michigan State,
Jasson (MacKenzie) 16:22.
Penalties - Michigan, Hutton
(hooking) 10:22; Michigan, J. Ren-
dali (slashing) 15:47.
THIRD PERIOD: Scoring - 5 -
Michigan, T. Rendall (Maxwell,
Starr); 4 - Michigan State, E. Pol-
lesel (Parke, Polano) 10:21.
Penalties - Michigan, Karpinka
(slashing) 4:04; Michigan State, Mac-
Donald (charging) 4:04.
p Navy Pier;
Gagnier Wins Four Events
Special to The Daily
The big surprise of the evening
CHICAGO -- The Michigan was Jim Hayslett's first place in
gymnastics team took a giant the parallel bars over Big Ten
step up the victory ladder by champion Ed Gagnier, who came
soundly defeating the Illinois in right behind him. Luken ex-
Navy Pier squad last night, 73-38. pressed how "pleased and de
The Wolverines virtually swept lighted" he was with Hayslett'
their opponents off their feet by "extremely good performance."
copping first place in every event, Ed Gagnier, however, was the
Coach Newt Loken's squad will outstanding performer and high
battle the Northwestern Wildcats point man for Michigan as he
this afternoon at 3 p.m. EST. captured four firsts, in the free
The Wolverines put on a show exercise, side horse, high bar and
of terrific power and depth as tumbling, and two seconds in par-
they racked up their first win allel bars and flying rings.
after dropping their last two Michigan's trampoline group
meets. ic h-na tam n e rou
MacKay in USLTA Indoor
NEW YORK (R) - Giant-killer
Barry MacKay of Dayton, Ohio
and Denmark's Kurt Nielsen used
exploding services today to gain
the semifinals of the National In-
door Tennis Championships.
MacKay, 21, a University of
Michigan Senior who upset de-
fending champion Ulf Schmidt of
Sweden Thursday night, continued
an impressive display of power in
eliminating Grant Golden of Wil-
mette, Ill., 6-3, 8-6.
Nielsen, twice runner-up at
Wimbledon failed to work up a
sweat in eliminating Paul Cranis,
a left-handed army private from
Fort Dix, N. J., 6-2, 6-4. He won
the first set in 12 minutes, the
second in 17.
MacKay's semifinal opponent
will be the winner of the match be-
tween. third-seeded Herbie Flam
of Beverly Hills, Calif., and Eddie
Moylan of Trenton, N.J., who won
the recent Invitation Indoor at
Buffalo, N. Y.
Both MacKay and Nielsen won
on the blinding speed of their ser-
vices which sent shots off the slick
boards of the armory like cannon
shots. Nielsen never lost his ser-
vice. MacKay had a lapse and
dropped a service in the 12th game
of the long second set after break-
WINNING GOAL -- Michigan's Ton Rendall (12) scores the
winning goal midway through the third period of last night's
game at Michigan State.
FREE EXERCISE: Gagnier, M,
(259); 2. Hayslett, M, (244); 3. Horn,
TRAMPOLINE: 1. Cole, M, (267);
2. Newman, M, (242); 3. Clarkson,
SIDE HORSE: 1. Gagnier, M,
(257); 2. Porps, UIC, (234); 3. Arm-
strong, M, (219).
HIGH BAR: 1. Gagnier, M, (253);
2. Horn, UIC, (251); 3. Koepke, UIC,
PARALLEL BARS: 1. Hayslett, 1W,
(273): 2. Gagnier, M, (267); 3. War-
ren, M, (250).
FLYING RINGS: 1. Wiese, 'M,
(242); 2. Gagnier, M, (240); 3. Iorn,
UIC, (230). /
TUMBLING: 1. Gagnier, M, (241);
2. Hayslett, M, (234); 3. Horn, UIC,
was as strong as ever, taing all
three places despite the absence
of Dick Kimball. Kimball will
take part in the swimming meet
at Indiana today.
Ed Cole took first-place honors
on the tramp, with Frank New-
man sand Chuck Clarkson taking
second and third, respectively.
Horn Paces Oppoa uts
The Navy Pier s5zuad was paced
by Sandy Horn, who took a third
in free exercise, a second on the
high bar, and thirds in the fly-
inm rings and tumbaing.
Aside from Horn's contribu-
tions, Navy Pier could only garner
a third by Barry Koepke in the
high bar and second in the side
orse event by Ernie Porps.
Michigan's Nick Wiese won his
specialty, the flyinT r1-
Fort Dix, N. J., 6-2, 6-4. He won ing Golden.
... still advancing
No More Olympics
NEW YORK (P)-Milton Camp-
bell, 1956 Olympic decathlon
champion, said Friday he would
not compete in the next Olympic
He said he has been "thinking
about" an offer to play profession-
al football with the Cleveland
NEW YORK (P)-The National
AAU Track and Field Champion-
ships-the biggest whirligig of the
indoor season-will take over Mad-
ison Square Garden for almost 12
hours today. I
But most of the interest will be
on three runners-Ronnie De-
lany of Villanova, Fred Dwyer,
formerly of the New York Ath-
letic Club, and Laszlo ',Tabori of
They'll race in the mile, and it
will mark the first meeting of all
three during the winter campaign.
Delany has beaten each indi-
Basilio KO's Saxton
CLEVELAND ()-Carmen Ba-
silio, a savage grim-faced warrior,
made short work of Johnny Sax-
ton last night, bombing the ex-
champ with a chilling; left hook to
retain 'his world welterweight title
on a knockout in 2:42 of the second
LATE WIHL SCORES
Minnesota 3, Michigan Tech
North Dakota 5, Denver 2
RUSSIA HAS SLIGHT
Gagnier Views U.S., Soviet Gymnastics
By AL JONES
(Last in a series of three ar-
tices expressing the views of
Michigan gymnast Ed Gagner
on gymnastics as an American
and a world sport.)
"In general, the Russian gym-
nasts are not much superior to the
Ed Gagnier, Michigan's top gym-
nast, makes this statement with
no reserve, although he was on
hand at Melbourne, Aust., last De-
cember to witness the Russian
sweep of Olympic gymnastic com-
Gagnier goes on to point out
that the Russians are only slightly
better in an overall sense, and that
the Americans basically need more
practice and considerable time to
even up the present Soviet ad-
"The Russians are noticeably
stronger on the high bar, parallel
bars, and long horse," Gagnier
notes. "Nevertheless, it is not these
apparatus that make the differ-
ence, but the fact that the Rus-
sians have an overall polish that
Americans have been unable to
equal thus far."
"I don't think that the Ameri-
cans will place in the 1960 Olym-
pics either. The main reason is
that the United States doesn't
enter enough international com-
Gagnier points out the the
practice of judging in the United
States has hurt the sport con-
siderably. "When there are 70 or
80 men working on each piece of
equipment," he explains, "the
judge must figure out beforehand
who he expects to win, so that he
can set up a suitable point scale.
"In the United States, this scale
usually runs between 85 and 100,
but I have often seen a man scored
as low as 60. Also, it is not at all
unusual for the event to be won
by a score in the low 90's. I re-
member an event in the NOAA
Meet won by a 92.
"To a European this would be
horrible. They set their scale from
95-100, and hardly ever score a
man lower than that. They at-
tempt to make the scores as high
as possible, mostly for the sake of
propaganda. They want the gym-
nasts to get the highest score pos-
sible so that he will appear good to
those who weren't at the meet.
"I will admit that the Ameri-
cans are more critical in their
judging, and this probably helps
the men to improve. Nevertheless,
when a European hears that an
NCAA event was won by a 92, he
thinks that the competition must
be very poor.
"I feel that the United States
isn't recognizing its own athletes
as good, and in an international
light ,is putting them behind the
eight-ball. They are taking the
wrong attitude, and the Americans
at the Games suffered from the
poor publicity that the scoring
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BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL &
423 South Fourth Ave.
Walter S. Press,tPastor
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10:15 A.M. Student Guild Coffee Hour.
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7:00 P.M. Student Guild.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
OF ANN ARBOR
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10 A.M. Unitarian Adult Group. Dr. Donald Pelz
on "Qualitative Aspects of Employment in
11 A.M. Services -- Rev. Edward H. Redman
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1 2 P.M. Coffee Hour
7 P.M. Unitarian Students hear Dr. Laslo Kov-
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ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
William and Thompson Streets
Rev. John F. Bradley, chaplain
Masses Daily at 6:30 A.M., 7:00 A.M., 8:00
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Henry Kuizenga, Minister
Wi. S. Baker, Campus Minister
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9:30 - 10:30 Coffee Hour, Pat Pickett's apart-
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9:30 A.M. Sunday School.
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FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
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120 S. State St.
Merrill P. Abbey, Erland J. Wangdahl, William
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GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
Corner State & Huron Streets.
William C. Bennett, Pastor.
Morning Sermon: "When the Hearti
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1 0:00 Sunday School.
1 1:00 Morning Worship.
6:00 Student Guild.
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