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March 09, 1957 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-09

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SATURDAY MARCft 9,195'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE FITE

SATURDAY MAROII 9,1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE ~ VV

a a u 1I 1' Z f Lj

4

Ices Solve
Rough and Tumble Game
Features 29 Infractions

Tec,

By BRUCE BENNETT
Michigan exploded for five'
goals in the second period last
night and then held off a late
Michigan Tech flurry to register
a 5-3 victory over the Huskies be-
fore a near capacity crowd at the
Coliseum.
The win' sews up second place
in the Western Intercollegiate
Hockey League for Michigan, who
now has posted 15'/2 points in
standings.
Return Match
These same two rivals square
off at the Coliseum again tonight
at 8:00 p.m. An added feature at
tonight's game will be the pre-
sentation of the Hal Downes tro-
phy to the Wolverines' most valu-
able player this season. The
award will be made between- the
second and third periods.
Last night's encounter was a
rough and tumble affair right
from outset, with referees Ed
Sabbe and Doug Young dishing
out twenty-nine penalties, sixteen
coming in the first period. Both
teams were at full strength for a
cumulative time of 3:30 during
this period.
Tom Rendall triggered the
* Michigan eruption in the second
period, setting up two goals and
adding another himself. Other
Wolverine marksmen were Gary
Starr, Barrie Hayton, Wally Max-
well and John Rendall.
Tech dominated play in the ini-
tial stanza, although they had two
more penalties than Michigan,
nine to seven. Tech wasted no
time in taking an early lead.
Tom Rendall and Angelo Comi
wbre sent to the cooler for high
sticking at the one minute mark
and shortly thereafter Jack Mc-
Manus intercepted a Michigan
pass and blazed a 20 footer past
Ross Childs.
Extent of Scoring
That was the extent of the scor-
ing in the period as the officials
kept both teams off balance by
filling the penalty box frequent-
ly. An indication of the play lies
in the fact that Childs was called
upon to make only four saves and
Bob McManus in the Tech nets
turned aside just seven.
The second period, however,
was completely different from the
Michigan standpoint. There were
only seven penalties meted out
and the Wolverines peppered the
Tech net with 22 shots. Five of
them found their way in.
Rocky Hockey
FIRST PERIOD: Goals-i-Tech.,
J. McManus (Dockeray, Tattersall),
1:49.
Penalties: Tech-1-Comi, (high
sticking),*1:00; Michigan-1--4C. Ren-
dall, (high sticking), 1:00; 2-Gourley
served penalty for too many men on
ice, 3:40; Tech-2-R. Stenlund, (in-
terference), 7:00; 3-Wylie, (unneces-
sary roughness) 7:50; Michigan-3-
Hayton, (unnecessary roughness),
7:50; 4-Switzer, (roughing), 9:37;
Tech-4-Tattersall, (roughing), 9:37;
5-Dockeray, (roughing), 11:52; Mich-
igan-5-J. R e n d a 11, (roughing),
11:52; Tech-6-Crockatt, (high stick-
ing), 14:33; 7-Comi, (boarding),
14:45; 8-Tattersall, (high stciking),
16:07; Tech-9-Dockeray, (hooking),
18:56.
SECOND PERIOD: Goals-Michigan
-1-Starr, (T. Rendall), 5:27; 2-T.
Rendall, (Hayton), 6:01; 3-Hayton,
(J. Rendall), 8:02; 4-Maxwell, (Starr,
T. Rendall), 9:42; 5-J. Rendall, (un-
assisted), 18:26.
Penalties: Tech-1-Crockatt, (high
sticking), 3:35; 2-Tattersall, (trip-
ping), 7:40; 3-Tattersall, (roughing),
17:33; 4-Crockatt, (roughing), 17:33;
Michigan - 1 - Switzer, (roughing),
17:33; 2-McDonald, (roughing),
17:33; 3-Hayton, (roughing), 17:33.
THIRD PERIOD: Goals-Tech-2-
Wilson, (Buchmann, J. McManus),
12:46; 3-Buchmann, (Wilson), 16:52.
Penalties: Michigan - 1 - Hanna,
(interference), 5:24; Tech-l-J. Mc-
Manus, (tripping), 7:21; 2-Comi,
(boarding), 7:32; Michigan-2-Han-
na, (tripping), 9:52; 3-Starr, (inter-
ference), 11:24; 4-Hayton, (interfer-

ence), 12:32.
SAVES: Michigan - Childs - 26;
Tech-McManus-29.

Starr opened the scoring at 5:27
when he took a pass from Tom
Rendall after a face off and
slapped a low shot from near the
left boards that beat McManus on
the short side of the net. Tech
was shorthanded at the time, with
Wally Crockatt in the cooler.
'M' Moves Ahead
Tom Rendall moved the Wol-
verines ahead to stay less than a
minute later when he stick-
handled through the Tech defense
to beat McManus from close in.
Hayton, Maxwell, and John
Rendall then scored in rapid-fire
succession to put the game out of
reach for the visitors.
Tech's late bid was initiated by
Dick Wilson at 12:46 of the last
period, but the Huskies could only
manage one more goal, Pete
Buchmann scoring with less than
four minutes to play.

5-3; am en Slighi
XWrestlers Post 18-16 Lead;
Place Three in Finals Today T
a A
Special to The Daily
and completely exhausted, Mar-
COLUMBUS, 0. -- Coach Cliff chello escaped and with less than
"..:..: Keen's wrestlers turned in a mas- chloecpe n ih esta
30 seconds on the clock gained a
terfl prfomane ystedaya~.takedown to knot the match again.
they rested in first place aththe end He finally won the contest on a.
of the preliminaries of the Con- referee's decision.
ference tournament. Rodriguez gained two falls as he
Michigan has 18 points with the pinned Tom Halford of Iowa at
"r*Gophers breathing right down its 8:38 and Cliff Chappell at 5:32.
back with 16 followed by Iowa with In the finals todays he meets Ron
10 and Northwestern and Indiana Baker of Mnnesota. whom he pre
with 9. viously decisioned by a runaway
The Wolverines placed three score o -3.
men in the finals against four for Along with Max Pearson in the
MMinnesota, with each team p ac- 130-pound finals, the Wolverines
g nn a received additional support from
' ing two in the consolation round I r - + 1;r+1n7-AT-.

FOURTH GOAL-Wally Maxwell (10) registers Michigan's fourth
goal in the second period of last night's game at the Coliseum.

for third and fourth places.
Captain Mike Rodriguez, Jack'
Marchello, and Max Pearson will
represent Michigan in the finals.
Marchello turned in a tremen-
dous effort as he won two over-
time matches of 13 minutes apiece.
After going against Bill Carpen-
ter of Purdue for an extra four
minutes, Marchello found himself
in a 3-3 tie at the end of his match
with Iowa's Jim Craig.

Karl Lutomski at 177 and Dlan
Deppe at 123, who will grapple for
third place in their respective divi-
sions.

MIKE RODRIGUEZ
.. gains finals

A P Cage All-Arnerican
Includes' lt The Stilt'

~Athletic Plan
Deplorable
To Gophers
MINNEAPOLIS (T-University
of Minnesota regents denounced
the new Big Ten athletic aid plan
as "deplorable" yesterday and
asked the other member schools to
join in a fight to get rid of it.
In a resolution adopted without
dissenting vote, the school's gov-
erning body instructed President
J L. Morrill to "negotiate with
other presidents of Big Ten uni-
versities, striving to the end that
this new program be vacated."
The recently adopted Conference
plan, described as a type of "so-
cialism" by some critics, would
provide board, room, tuition and
books for 100 athletes each year
per school.
The regents expressed belief
that the plan "is not conducive
to the sound and defensible de-
velopment of the Minnesota ath-
letic program or of Conference in--
tercollegiate athletics generally."
When the plan came up for a
vote, Minnesota was one of four
schools opposed to it.
Michigan's Athletic Director,
H. O. "Fritz" Crisler, could not
be reached for comment. Michigan
was reported to have voted in fa-
vor of the bill.
Dees, Neal Big.
'Ten Leaders
CHICAGO (/P)-Archie Dees of
Indiana was certified Wednesday
as the Big Ten basketball scoring
champion and his teammate, Dick
Neal, was credited with a field
goal accuracy record.
Official conference statistics
show Dees easily took the scor-
ing title with an average of 25.4
points in 14 league games.

MAJOR LEAGUERS PLAY:
Baseball Exhibition Season begins

By The Associated Press
Five months after Johnny
Kucks shut out ; the Brooklyn
Dodgers to wrap up another
world championship for the New
York Yankees, the 16 big league
ball clubs are ready to take the
field today in the1957 exhibition
openers in Florida and Arizona.
More than 30 rookie pitchers
and a surprising number of vet-
erans are slated to work on this
first day of the six-week "warm-
up" program.
Rookie righthanders Al Cicotte
and Jim Coates, both up from

< ?---

-~~----

Richmond, are expected to see ac-
tion for the Yankees against the
Cardinals at St. Petersburg, Fla..
St. Louis will counter with Herm
Wehmeier, bonus pitcher Lindy
McDaniel, and Bob Smith.
Warren Hacker and Art Fowler
will go up against three Chicago
White Sox youngsters at Tampa,
Fla. The White Sox trio is Tom
Flanigan, Bill Dufour, and Jim
Derrington.
At Clearwater, Fla., Jack Meyer,I
Don Cardwell, for Miami and
Jack Sanford, a military service
returnee, will work for Philadel-I
phia against Pittsburgh. The Pi-
rates will offer Bob Purkey, Art
Swanson and Laurin Pepper.
Ralph Branca, seeking to comeI
back after several failures, will be
one of four Brooklyn pitchers
against Milwaukee in a night
game at Miami. Don Drysdale,
Sandy Koufax, and Fred Kipp are
the others. Joey Jay, Humberto
Robinson and Don McMahon,
three Wichita farmhands, will toil
for the Braves.
KC vs. Washington
Dean Stone, will be joined by
Bud Byerly and Evelio Hernandez
against the Kansas City A's at Or-
lando, Fla. Ed Blake. George Bru-
net and Ken Johnson will pitch
against Washington.

In another "grapefruit league"
game at Sarasota, Fla., the De-
troit Tigers will send Paul Foy-
tack, and Don Lee against the
Boston Red Sox. Two holdovers.
Dave Sisler, George Susce and
rookie Bert Thiel will pitch for
Boston.
Giants vs. Indians
At Tucson, Ariz., Manager Bill
Rigney will send Pete Burnside,
Gordon Jones, and Joe Shipley
against Cleveland. The Indians
have Hank Aguirre, Cal McLish
and Stan Pitula listed for action.
Bob Rush, Jack Collum, and'
Gene Fodge will oppose the Bal-
timore Orioles at Mesa, Ariz. The
Orioles will throw Palica, Charley
Locke and Fred Besana against
Chicago.

YV In the fir s ofthe wotwo-m- NEW YORK --) - Three big!
In the first of the two two-min- guys and two "shrimps" were tions of 272 sports writers and
tkedow oodsaeCrgain es-named Wednesday to the 1957 As- broadcasters t h r o u g h o u t the
takedown ornly to have Craig es- scae rs olgaebse-cut
cape and score a takedown. sociated Press collegiate basket- country.
ball All-America. Elgin "The Rabbit" Baylor, Se-
Trailing 3-2 the second over- The big boys are "Wilt the Stilt" attle sophomore who is heralded
time period Marchello was reversed Chamberlain, 7-foot sophomore on the Pacific Coast as better in
it Clookd like the matscore 5- wasju sensation at Kansas in the Big some respects than Chamberlain,
iat uerSeven; Lennie Rosenbluth 6-5 star tops a second team quintet. Oth-
about over, of unbeaten North Carolina in ers on the second team are: Jim
With only 45 seconds remaining, the Atlantic Coast Conference, Krebs of Southern Methodist's
and "Hot Rod" Hundley, 6-4 whiz Southwest Conference champions;
{ Good Start at West Virginia in the Southern Charley Tyra of Louisville; Grady
Conference. Wallace, high scoring South Caro-
123-Mueller (Minn.) vs. Duck (NU) lina ace, and Frank Howard of
130-Pearson (MICH.) vs. Shook Ltl "Shrimps" OhoSaei teBgTn
(Ind.)3Lite51"GrThmsno; Ohio State in the Big Ten.
137-Muther (.) vs. Reicks (Iowa)5'10" Gary Thompson of
147-Holzer (I.) vs. Roberts .(Iowa) Iowa State in the Big Seven and Third Team
157-Rodriguez (MICH.) vs. Baker 5-9 Chet "The Jet" Forte of Co- On the third team are Temple's
(Minn.) lumbia in the Ivy League complete accomplished junior, Guy Rodg-
167-Marchello (MICH.) vs. KraftI the lineup.e'sDtrisBllEbnMss-
(NU) teiep ers; Detroit's Bill Ebben; Missis.
177_Kurdelmeier (Iowa) vs. Wright Nationally known for their col- sippi State's Jim Ashmore; Indi-
(Minn.) orful exploits on the hardwood, ana's Archie Dees and California's
Hvy.-N o r ma n (111.) vs. wood these five were selected for the Larry Friend.
(Minn.) 10th annual AP All-America in The Associated Press will award
large part on the reconmenda- certificates to these top 15 players.

IBC Declared
Monopolistic
NEW YORK (P) - A federal
judge ruled yesterday the Inter-
national Boxing Club was guilty
of m o n o p o 1 i z i n g professional
championsinp bouts and that it
shut out competitors in an un-
reasonable restraint of trade.
The decision, handed down by
Judge Sylvester J. Ryan, was the
second in the past two weeks hit-
ting at the antitrust aspects of
major sports.

GEORGE SZELL
Conductor
SUNDAY 8:30
March 10 ri
Hill Auditorium
Tickets atf
University Musical
Societyr
BURTON TOWER
MAY FESTIVAL"-May 2, 3,,

iResearct jet pump "shoots air bullets"
to increase efciency of
refrigeration iLTIits
TL he Garrett Corporation com.
prises one of the most unique and
diverse research, engineering
and manufacturing organizations
in the world.
The parent company, founded
in 1936, has grown from three per-
sons to nearly 10,000 scientists,
engineers and production specialists.
From the AiResearch laboratories
have come the pioneer developments
in aircraft components and systems
which have pushed back the barriers of
speed and altitude. Today, 90 per cent of
the free world's aircraft carry this equipment.
Divisions and subsidiaries are also engaged in
creating industrial products in such varied fields as
marine equipment and, turbochargers for diesc' and
in supplying sales and installation engineering services to
airframe companies, airlines and the military.
Through foreign licensees, Garrett's products and
engineering services now circle the globe.

Garrett's growth has been rapid and its position sound
and stable, mainly because of the creative ability and ideas
of its engineers.

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Thermodynamics
Aerodynamics
Missile Accessories
Specifications
Combustion Analysis
Chemical Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
Instrumentation
Gas Turbines
Stress-Vibration
Technical Writing
Preliminary Design

Drawing Checking
Engineering Analysis
Gear Engineers
Vibration Engineers
Gear Designers
Design and Detail Drafting
Laboratory Technician
Sales Engineering
Installation Engineering
Liquid Oxygen
Air Turbines
Air and Freon Centrifugal
Compressors

Wmite r
Issue
On Sale~

SHORT STORIES
by Ronald Beck,
David Lowe
POEMS
by Doyle Fosso,

Mathematics
Air Data Systems
Electrical Engineering
Transistor Mag-Amps
Instrument Design
Communication Equipment
Electronics
Analogue Computers
Cycle Analysts
Control Engineers
Computer Programming

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9851 S. SEPULVEDA BLVD.
tOS ANGELES 45, CALIFORNIA
DIVISIONS
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Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
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OF ARIZONA
PHOENIX, ARIZONA
AIRESEARCH INDUSTRIAL DIVISION
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AIRSUPPLY DIVISION
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TYiCNAL PROECT ACTI iTI ES

Tammy Morrison,
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Gas turbine auxiliary pneumatic and electric
power units.
Electronic air data computers, pressure ratio

various types of missiles.
Jet engine and rotating machinery design and
analysis involving combustion, turbomachinery,

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111111

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