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March 03, 1957 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-03

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SUNDAY, MARCH S,1957

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

s A n 10 ovwwmmr

SUNDAY, MARCH 3,1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

4

wrestling,

Jrack

Squads

Fall;

Gym
0 vw-

Team

Wins

Wolverine Grapplers Drop
Close Match to Minnesota

Michigan Gymnasts Swamp Buckeyes;
Gagnier, Hayslett Star in 72-40 Victory

By HANK ROSENBAUM
In a close, hard-fought battle
in Yost Field House yesterday af-
ternoon, Minnesota's wrestling
team eked out a 16-14 victory over
the Michigan matmen to maintain
their unbeaten dual meet status.
Though each team won four
matches the difference turned out
to be the two falls scored by the
Gophers against one for the Wol-
verines.
Two former Big Ten champions,
both service returnees, turned in
excellent performances in crucial
spots for Minnesota.
Dick Mueller, wrestling at 123
pounds, pinned Dan Deppe in 5:42
{ and heavyweight Willis Wood
edged out a 2-0 victory over Steve
Zervas in the final and deciding
match.
Wolverine Lead
With the score 14-13 in the Wol-
verines' favor, Zervas and Wood
grappled the first period with
neither man able to gain an ad-
vantage. In the second period, with
Wood having the advantage, Zer-
vas was unable to escape and
Wood rode him the whole period.
In the third period Wood es-

----

caped for one point and that was
the match and the meet. The final
point was awarded to Wood for
riding time.
Max Pearson showed he has re-
gained the form that won him a
Conference title in 1954. Wrestling
Minnesota's Bill Johnson at 130
pounds, Pearson registered two
takedowns in the first period.
Pearson Scores Pin
With Johnson holding the ad-
vantage in the second session,
Pearson scored a reversal in just
five seconds and pinned his oppon-
ent at 3:37.
At 157 pounds Mike Rodriguez
played a game of cat and mouse
with the Gophers' Ron Baker,
piling up a 12-3 decision.
Baker was penalized two points
by the referee for stalling as he
fought to avoid being pinned.
With a little over ten seconds
left in the match, Rodriguez put
a pin hold on Baker and held it
till the buzzer. Although many
spectators thought that Rodriguez
had gained a fall the referee ruled
that it was only a near fall and
awarded the Michigan captain an
unneeded two points.

MIKE RODRIGUEZ
... easy winner

By AL JONES
The Wolverine gymnastic squad
advanced their new winning streak
to three dual meets yesterday af-
ternoon with a smashing defeat
of Ohio State, 72-40, at the I-M
Building.
This was the same Michigan
team that has lost three meets
this season, but the 1,500 capacity
crowd that saw yesterday's victory
has good reason for wondering
how they could ever lose.
Wolverine Coach Newt Loken
was rightly proud of his team's
decisive triumph over a Buckeye
squad that measured up to Michi-
gan in every way before the meet
started. They had identical records
in Big Ten action and both were
seeking their sixth victory against
three defeats.
Harper Wins
However, there was no compari-
son once the meet was underway.
Don -Harper, the Buckeye's fabu-
lous diver and trampolinist, grab-
bed a first from Wolverine Ed Cole
in the premier event by one point,

but Frank Newman and Dick Kim-
ball- were close behind to give
Michigan the next three places.
In the free exercise, the second
Five 'il' Firsts
TRAMPOLINE: 1. Don Harper -
O, 276, 2. Cole - M, 275, 3. Newman
-M, 270, 4. O'Brien - 0, 262, 5.
Kimball-M, 244.
FREE EXERCISE: 1. E. Gagnier-
M and Harry Schoilenbarger-O, tie
at 276, 3. Hayslett-M, 268, 4. Wiese
-M, 253, 5. O'Brien-0, 239.
SIDE HORSE: 1. Ed Gagnier-M,
278, 2. Schomer-0, 258, 3. Armstrong
-M, 246, 4. Warren-M, 238, 5.
Hartman--0, 203.
HIGH BAR: 1. Jim Hayslett-M,
264, 2. Schollenbarger-0, 261, 3,
Wiese-M, 256, 4. Sampsell-O, 231,
5. Gagnier-M, 185.
PARALLEL BARS: 1. Ed Gagnier
-M, 285, 2. Hayslett-M, 260, 3.
Warren-M, 250, 4. Schollenbarger
-0, 244, 5. CaldwelI--0, 235.
FLYING RINGS: 1. Nick Wiese-
M, 268, 2. Gagnier--M, 265, 3. Hays-
lett-M, 251, 4. Caldwell-O, 250, 5.
Sampsell - O, 236.
TUMBLING: 1. Harry Schollen-
barger-O, 277, 2. Gagnier-M, 263,
3. Harper-O, 258, 4. Wiese-M, 252,
5. Kimball-M, 251.

JIM PACE DAVE OWENS
... sprint champ .. . below par, but wins

Owen, Pace Capture Firsts, O'Reilly
Second; Michigan Loses Track Title

event, Ed Gagnier turned in a
beautiful exhibition to tie Buck-
eye Harry Schollenbarger for first
place, and the Wolverines domi-
nated the meet from then on until
Schollenbarger broke the ice with
another first in the final event.
Loken feels that this meet was
a fine buildup for the Big Ten
Championships that will be held
at the I-M Building next Friday
and Saturday. "My men were ex-
tremely good, they completed al-
most all their routines, and looked
fine in every case.
"With four more days of hard
work and hustle, we should be as
ready as we will ever be for the
Big Ten finals."
Only One Miss
All the Wolverines turned in top
performances yesterday, with Ed
Gagnier the only one to miss, when
his high bar routine was cut short.
Nevertheless, he made up for that
with a terrific parallel bars series
that brought him 285 points and
one of his three first places. Be-
sides that, he added two seconds
and a fifth.
BOOK SALE
OVERBECK BOOKSTORE
1216 S. University

(Continued from Page 1)
Heading into the final lap of
their heat and leading by two
yards, a missed baton pass be-
tween the Hoosiers' Harold Cas-

'M' Icers Face North Dakota
In First of Crucial Series Here

sey and anchor man Len Robin-
son caused Indiana to finish last.
The stage was then set for the
wildest finish seen by this re-
porter at any track meet.
If the Buckeyes won their heat
they would take the meet, if they
placed second they would tie,
however:
Ohio State was then disquali-
fied and the splendid running of
anchor-man Glenn Davis, who
amassed a total of 16%1 points to
tie the old Western Conference
mark, went by the board.

The officials stated that
State's lead-off man, Charles
ek, had cut off Michigan's
Matheson on the first turn.

Besides crushing the Buckeyes'
title chances, the foul also cost
Michigan, which lost over one-
half of a second because of it,
third place.
Another disqualification earlier
in the meet proved equally costly
to Michigan State. Dave Lean, who
had earlier taken first place in
the 440-yard run, was disqualified
from first place in the 600-yard
run because of jostling on a turn.

Ohio
Tur-
Dan

Big Seven Amends Bylaws
On Recruiting, Athletic Aid

1 1-

By BRUCE BENNETT
The Sioux are on the warpath!
But chances are they'll find the
Wolverine a mighty tough hombre
when the two meet in the first.
game of a "showdown series" for
second place in the Western In-
tercollegiate Hockey League to-
morrow night at the Coliseum.
A sweep of the North Dakota
Time Change-
The Michigan-North Dakota
hockey game tomorrow night
will begin at 8:35 p.m., rather
than the usual starting time of
8 p.m.
This is to afford sports fans
the opportunity of attendingI
most of the Michigan-Michigan
State basketball game before
coming to the ice contest.
The second game of the series,
to be played Tuesday, will be at
the customary 8 p.m. time.
series is a virtual must for the Mi-
chigan team if it is to retain any
hope of defending its NCAA title
later this month. Michigan is cur-
rently lodged in fourth place in
the WIHL, two points behind sec-
ond place Michigan Tech and one
and one-half behind the Nodaks.
Each game in the series is worth
two points, as these are the only
meetings between the two schools
this year.
WIL Standings
W L T Pts PL
Colorado College 14 4 0 19 5
Michigan Tech 8 6 4 122 9
North Dakota 12 6 -0 12 6
MICHIGAN 9 4 1 102 72
Teams play for a total of 24 points.
REMAINING GAMES:
Colorado College: None
Michigan Tech: two at MICHIGAN
North Dakota: two at MICHI-
GAN*, two at Michigan State.
MICHIGAN: two with North Da-
kota*, two with Michigan Tech.
*Two point games.

Tom Yurkovich will be in the
nets. In 18 league games, he has
posted a fine 3.2 goals against av-
erage. This places him second in
the league in this department to
Michigan's improving sophomore,
Ross Childs, among the regular
goalies.
Childs has allowed only 20 goals
in seven outings for a 2.9 mark.
Tickets for each game will go
on sale the day of the game at
the Athletic Administration Build-
ing. The box office will be open
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., with
the Coliseum ticket office open-
ing at 5:15 p.m.
Students must show I.D. cards
or Athletic Cards when purchas-
ing tickets. An eight ticket limit
has been placed on each purchase.
IRS gI
Wins WIHL Title
HOUGHTON, Mich. ,h)-Col-
orado College won the Western
Intercollegiate Hockey Leaguel
championship last night with a
5-4 victory over Michigan Tech on
Bob McCusker's tie-breaking goal
wtih less than four minutes to go.
A few minutes before McCusk-
er's goal, Michigan Tech's Jack
McManus scored twice within 30
seconds to lift the Huskies to a
4-4 tie.
Michigan Tech jumped to a 2-0
first period lead, then saw it fade
in the second peliod as Cokraado
pulled into a 2-2 tie. Colorado
then surged to a 4-2 lead before
McManus knotted the score again.

Track Summaries

MILE RUN -- 1. Charles (Deacon)
Jones, Iowa; 2. Selwyn Jones, MSU;
3. Crawford Kennedy, MSU; 4. Hel-
mar Dolwett, MICHIGAN; 5. Tom
Luker, Illinois. 4:13.8.
440-YD. RUN - 1. David Lean,
MSU; 2. Jesse Nixon, Wisconsin;
3. Ted Storer, Ohio State; 4. Laird
Sloan, MICHIGAN; 5. Len Robin-
son, Indiana. :49,4.
70-YD. HIGH HURDLES - 1.
Willie May, Indiana; 2. Glenn Davis,
Ohio State; 3. Jack Mathews, Iowa;
4. Tom Campbell, Indiana; 5. Kelly
Thomson, MSU. :8.6.
60-YD. DASH - 1. Jim Pace,
MICHIGAN; 2. Glenn Davis, Ohio
State; 3. Charles Carroll, Northwest-
ern; 4. John Magnuson, MICHIGAN;
5. Bob Mitchell, Illinois. :6.4.
1,000-YD. RUN - 1. Len DePalma,
Northwestern; 2. Jack McClain,
Ohio State; 3. John Miller, Indiana;
4. Ronald Risch, Wisconsin; 5. Vic-
tor Blumenthall, Purdue. 2:15.7.
600-YD. RUN - 1. Tom Ecker,
Iowa; 2. Cliff -Corzott, Northwestern;
3. Guy Osborn, Northwestern; 4. R.
Mittlestadt, Minnesota; 5. Craig
Toensing, Indiana. 1:13.7. (Race
won by David Lean of Michigan
State in 1:12.5, but Lean disquali-
fied for cutting in on turn.)
HIGH JUMP-1. Al Urbanckas,
Illinois, 6 feet 678 inches; 2. Bren-
don O'Reilly, MICHIGAN, 6 feet 6
inches; 3. Sam Mylin, Wisconsin, 6
feet 5 inches; 4. (Tied) Stan Lyons,
Ohio State, and Wayne Milestone,
Ohio State, 6 feet 2 inches.
BROAD JUMP - 1. Greg Bell, In-
diana, 25 feet 7 inches; 2. (Tied)
Glenn Davis, Ohio State, and Breal-
on Donaldson, Indiana, 23 feet, 134
inches; 4. Doug McFetters, MSU,=22

feet, 724 inches; 5. Bill Garner,
Minnesota, 22 feet, 5 inches. (New
record, betters own mark of 24 feet
11% inches set in 1956).
300-YD. RUN - 1. Ron Etherton,
Purdue; 2. Wilmer Fowler, North-
western; 3. Greg Bell, Indiana: 4.
Dick Flodin, MICHIGAN; 5. Paul
Hoenstine, Purdue, :31.2.
880-YD. RUN - 1. Austin Cotten,
Wisconsin; 2. Robert Din telmann,
Illinois; 3. Bruce Debes, Northwest-
ern; 4. John Miller, Indiana; 5. Jack
McClain, Ohio State. :1:55.3.
POLE VAULT -- 1. (Tied) James
Johnston, Purdue; Stan Lyons, Ohio
State, and Brealon Donaldson, In-
diana, 13 feet 8 inches; 4. (Tied)
Jerry Stanners, Illinois; Gardner
Van Dyke, Iowa; Mamon Gibson,
MICHIGAN; Tom Lampel, MSU, and
Blily Jones, Purdue, 13 feet 4 inches.
70-YD. LOW HURDLES - 1. -
Glenn Davis, Ohio State; 2. Willie
May, Indiana; Doug McFetters,
MSU; 4. Gaylord Denslow, MSU; 5.
Helmar Dollwett, MICHIGAN. Time
-9:23.3.
MILE RELAY - 1. Purdue (Hoen-
stine, Donald Halliday, Ronald Eth-
erton and Benjamin King); 2. Mich-
igan State; 3. MICHIGAN; 4. North-
western; 5. Iowa. Time - 3:20.4.
TWO-MILE RUN - 1. Charles
(Deacon) Jones, Iowa; 2. Bud Ede-
len, Minnesota; 3. Selwyn Jones,
MSU; 4. Gaylord Denslow, MSU;
5. Helmar Dollwet, MICHIGAN.
9:23.3.
SHOT PUT - 1. Dave Owen,
MICHIGAN, 56 feet 2A inch; 2. Bob
Henry, Minnesota, 54 feet 10 inches;
3. Clarence Lane, Indiana, 54 feet
32 inches; 4. Bob Blakely, Minne-
sota, 53 feet 824 inches; 5. Sam
Eliowitz, MSU, 52 feet 3%4 inches.

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (P)-The
B i g S e v e n Conference today
amended its bylaws in line with
the NCAA's new regulations gov-
erning financial aid and recruit-
ing of student athletes.
Reaves Peters, executive secre-
tary, announced at the conclusion
of a three-day meeting of the Big
Seven faculty that the conference
voted to comply fully with NCAA
amendmentF adopted at its con-
vention in St. Louis last January.
On financial aid, the Big Seven
will now include GI loans in the
over-all athletic scholarship pro-.
gram. If the GI is a scholarship
athlete, the government loan will
be included in and may not ex-
ceed the regular scholarship lim-
its of the conference. In event the
GI does not have an athletic schol-
arship, he is entitled to the full
government compensation.
The NCAA's recruiting amend-
ment adopted by the Big Seven
permits member institutions to fi-
nance one visit of prospective ath-

letes to the campus, and an indi-
vidual alumnus of the school still
will be permitted to bring a boy to

\\\N~~$S4
A~AA.. 1

the campus

for a visit.

All the latest
in
POCKET BOOKS
and
PAPER BACKS
Come in and Browse
at

BILL REICHART
.paces WIHL scorers
Coach Al Renfrew's North Da-
kota squad will be attempting to
shake a road jinx which has slowed
them down in recent weeks. The
schedule has the Sioux playing
their final eight games on the
road and they have not found this
to their liking to date, having won
only one out of four.
Renfrew's brand of hockey is
nothing new to Michigan fans, for
it was he who coached the excit-
ing Michigan Tech team that ap-
peared here a year ago at this
time.
The Nodaks big man is All
American Bill Reichart, the lea-
gue's leading scorer with 21 goals
and 16 assists for 37 points.
Reichart centers the first line,
and 16 assists for 37 points. Rei-
chart centers the first line, flank-
ed by Stan Paschke and Mike
Castellano.
The second line consists of Jim
Ridley, the WIHL's second-rank-
ing scorer with 34 points, Joe Arm-
bruster and Joe Poole.

"

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CLASSICAL

-VERDI:

Rigoletto, opera for orchestra
Andre Kostelanetz

THIS WEEK-WED. THROUGH SAT.
DEPT. OF SPEECH AND THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC
present
MASCAGNI'S
"CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA"
English Translation by Josef Blatt
and
MOUSSORGSKY'S
"THE FAIR"'
New version, orchestration and English Translation
by Josef Blatt
WED. through SAT., MARCH 6, 7, 8, and 9-8:00 P.M.

-RACHMANINOFF: Concerto No. 2
Rubenstein
-DEBUSSY: La Mer
RAVEL: La Valse
Valses Nobles et Sentimentales
St. Louis Symphony Orchestra
Vladimir Golschmann, Conductor

"A FEW OF SPERRY'S
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