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March 10, 1957 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-10

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I

PAM RM

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1957

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY. MARCH 10. 1957

__-
.........r.

NCAA Finals
Swimming
NORTH CAROLINA-March 28, 29, 30-Chapel Hill, N. C.
Hockey
BROADMOOR-March 14, 16-Colorado Springs, Colo.
Wrestling
PITTSBURGH-March 22, 23-Pittsburgh, Penn.
Gymnastics
NAVAL ACADEMY-March 22, 23-Annapolis, Md.
Qualify for
U. of . Bowling Team
in
Big Ten Tournament
Sign Up by UNION
March 14 BOWLING ALLEY

Rodriguez, Pearson Capti
Crowns; Marchello Secou

Gymnasts

Finish

Second

Illinois Tops M' Gymnasts;
Gagnier, Cole Take Firsts

1

(Continued from Page 1)

Pearson, who was 1955 Big Ten
130-lb. champion, regained his title
by rallying to beat Indiana's Joe
Shook, 7-5. After a scoreless first
period, Shook escaped early in the
second and led, 5-3, going into the
final period.
However, it was all Pearson
from there. After escaping from
the defensive position, he added
another takedown and riding timeI
for the final 7-5 score.
Rodriguez wasted little time in
retaining his Big Ten 157-lb.

crown. With only 2:07 gone in the
match, he pinned Minnesota's Ron
Baker to provide the only fall in
yesterday's matches.
Northwestern's unbeaten Ken
Kraft spiked Wolverine Jack Mar-
chello's attempt to win another
Conference crown by taking a 7-4I
decision in the 167-lb. match. De-
fending 177-lb. champion Marchel-
to built up an early 4-1 lead, but'
Kraft rallied in the second and
third stanzas to win it.
Michigan's two third-place fin-i
alists, 177-pounder Karl Lutom-.
ski and 123-pounder Dan Deppe,
won their consolation matches.
Fall ShortE
123-bs.-Mueller (Minn.) defeated
Duck (NU), 7-3.
130-lbs.-Pearson (MICH.) defeat-
ed Shook (Ind.), 7-5.
137-Ibs.-Reiks (Iowa) defeated
Muther (111.), 4-1.
147-bs.-Holzer (Il.) defeated
Roberts (Iowa), 4-0.
157-lbs. Rodriguez (MICH.) pinned
Baker (Minn.), 2:07.
167-lbsKraft . (NU) defeated
Marchello (MICH.), 7-4.
177-lbs.-Kurdelmeier (Iowa) de-
feated Wright (Minn.), 7-5.
Heavyweight-Norman (I11.) de-
feated Wood (Minn.), 6-1.
TEAM SCORES
Minnesota........55
MICHIGAN.......54
Iowa............. 39
Illinois ...........37
Northwestern ... 28
Indiana .........18
Michigan State .. 18
Wisconsin ........14
Purdue ...........10
Ohio State....... 8

--Daily-John Hirtzell
NEW CHAMPION-Wolverine Ed Cole, an outstanding sophomore
trampolinist, executes a flip in his championship-winning routine
yesterday afternoon at the I-M Building. Both Cole and Ed Gag-
nier won firsts for Michigan in their second-place effort in the
Big Ten meet.
Detroit Rips Boston, 10-1
As Spring Circuit Opens

(Continued from Page 1)
However, Gagnier showed that
he was a true champion as he ex-
hibited a- perfect routine, and
nipped Grossfeld by one point.
Of course, .Grossfeld had his
moments, too. He was the only
triple winner of the meet, taking
the free exercise and high bar
events besides sharing the all-
around crown with Gagnier.
Bailie Tops All
Neither of these performers were
the top man in the meet, as Iowa's
great Sam Bailie compiled a per-
sonal total of 55% points, as com-
pared with Gagnier's 52% and
Grossfeld's 44.
Bailie's points came by way of
two firsts, in the flying rings and
side horse, besides a third in the
all-around and a couple of fourths.
His side horse victory came as no
surprise, since he was defending
champion, but the flying rings
triumph -as at the expense of
Don Leas, last year's rings winner.
Leas wasn't the only dethroned
champion. Illinois' treat Don Ton-
ry, defending Big Ten and NCAA
all-around titlist, wasn't able to
keep pace with Gagnier, Grossfeld
and Bailie, and as a result, placed
fourth in the all-around.
Competition Stiff
Meanwhile, Michigan State's
Roland-Brown could do no better
than seventh in the free exer-
cise, which he won last year. This
is easily explainable, though, since
the competition was, perhaps, the
keenest in many years.
Another first for the Wolver-
ines came from Ed Cole., who now
reigns as the best trr ipolinist in
the conference. As with Gagnier
on the parallel bars, the pressure
was on Cole. Joe Tim of Iowa had
completed a 182 point routine a
few men earlier.
But the Michigan sophomore
wasn't to be denied, as he went
through a beautiful routine that
contained almost eve- trick in
the book.

Besides Gagnier and Cole, an-
other outstanding Michigan man
was sophomore Jim Hayslett.
The side horse team, consisting
of Gagnier, Hayslett and Bob
Armstrong, didn't do nearly as well
as they had on Friday. Armstrong,
who had qualified fifth, fell to
ninth, and Hayslett placed tenth.
Good Try
4. Bailie, Iowa and Schollenbarger,
OSU (tie); 6. Hayslett, MICH.; T.
Brown, MSU; 8. Leas, MSU; 9. Hail-
and, Ill.; 10. Wiese, MICH,..
TRAMPOLINE: 1. Ed Cole, MICH.;
2. Tim, Iowa; 3. Karon, I1.; 4. Wright,
Ind.; 5. Hailand, Ill.; 6. Bailie, Iowa;
7. Marchini, MSU; 8. Newman, MICH.
9. Justice, Iowa; 10. Leas, MSU.
SIDE HORSE: 1. Sam Baille, Iowa; 2.
Erickson, Minn.; Tonry, Ill.; 4. Gag-
nier, MICH.; 5. Davis, Ill.; 6. Kostros-
ki, Wisc.; 7. O'Brien, MSU; 8. Gross-
feld, Ill.; 9. Armstrong, MICH.; 10.
Hayslett, MICH.
PARALLEL BARS: 1. Ed Gagnier,
MICH.; 2. Grossfeld, Ill.; 3. Hayslett,
MICH.; 4. Baille, Iowa; 5. Leas, MSU;
6. Girard. MSU and Tonry, Ill. (tie);
Warren, MICH.; 9. Paul, MSU, 10.
Schollenbarger, OSU.
HIGH BAR: 1. Able Grossfeld, Ill.; 2.
Gagnier, MICH.; 3. Tonry, Ill.; 4.
Bailie, Iowa; 5. Hayslett, MICH.; 6.
Schollenbarger, OSU, 7. Leas, MSU;
8. Kostick, Ill.; 9. Paul, MSU and
Gombos, Ill. (tie).
FLYING RINGS: 1. Sam Bailie, Ia.;
2. Hell, Ill.; 3. Leas, MSU; 4. Wiest,
Mich. and Walters, Ill. (tie); . Gag-
nier, MICH.; 7. Brehm, Wisc.; 8. Paul,
MSU; 9. Beebe, Iowa; 10. Cook, MSU.
TUMBLING: 1. Frank Halland, Ill.;
2. Karon, Ill.; 3. Schollenbarger, OSU;
4. Brown, MSU; 5. Wright, Ind.; 6.
Breza, MSU; 7. Hayglett, MICH.; S.
Walden, Ind.; 9. Gagnier, MICH.; 10.
Lynch, Minn.
ALL-AROUND: 1. Ed Gagnier, MICH.
and Able Grossfeld, Ill. (tie); 3. Bail-
ie, Iowa; 4. Tonry, 111.; 5. Hayslett,
MICH.; 6. Leas, MSU; 7. Girard, MSU;
8. Wiese, MICH.; 9. Gombos, Ill.; 10.
O'Brien, MSU.'
TEAM POINTS: 1. Illinois, 143%; 2.
MICHIGAN, 111 %; 3. Michigan State,
68 ; 4. Iowa, 68; 5. Ohio State, 20%;
6. Indiana, 16Y; Minnesota, 104; 8.
Wisconsin, 9; 9. Northwestern, 0;

COLLEGIATE STYLES
A SPECIALTY
Try us for
*"PERSONNEL
" WORKMANSHIP
" SERVICE
Today
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
near the Mich. Theatre

By The Associated Press
SARASOTA, Fla. - Led by the
sensational pitching of Don Lee,
a rookie righthander just'one year
off the University of Arizona cam-e
pus, the Detroit Tigers yesterday!
swamped the Boston Red Sox, '
10-1, in the opener of the Grape-
fruit League campaign for both
American League teams.
. * *

Washington 8, Kansas City 7
ORLANDO, Fla. -- Jim Lemon
crashed a three-run 450-foot hom-
er over the centerfield fence and
singled in his only other appear-
ance at the plate to drive across
four runs yesterday as Washington
defeated Kansas City, 8-7, in a
windblown exhibition game.
* * *
OTHER SCORES
Pittsburgh 8, Philadelphia 7
Cincinnati 8, Chicago 4
Brooklyn 3, Milwaukee 2

*

I

Cardinals 4, Yankees 3
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.-Ninth
inning singles by Tom Alston and
Don Blasingame and a sacrifice
by Eddie Kasko gave the St. Louis
Cardinals a 4-3 victory over the
New York Yankees yesterday in
their opening exhibition game of
the season.
Indians 2, Giants 0
TUCSON, Ariz. - Hank Aguirre,
Cal McLish and Stan Pitula com-
bined to pitch the Cleveland In-
dians to a 2-0 victory over the
New York Giants as the Cactus
League exhibition season opened
yesterday.

I

"r

i

MAJOR LEAGUE OUTLOOK:
NL Forecasted as Four Club Race

(This is the first in a series of arti-
cles analyzing the major league teams
of the 1957 baseball season.)
By PAUL BORMAN
Ar analysis of major league
teams fittingly begins with the
senior circuit, the National League.

I -_-__ -_- __ -__

THE CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA
GEORGE SZELL, Conducting
DVORAK: Slavonic Dances (complete) Op. 46 & 72 SG6015
SMETANA: "From My Life" (String Quartet in E Minor)
Orchestral Version by GEORGE SZELL
BEETHOVEN: Symphony No. 5 in C Minor, Op. 67 LC 3195
SCHUBERT: Symphony No. 8 in B Minor ("Unfinished")
HAYDN: Symphony No. 88 in G Major ("Paris") LC 3196
Symphony No. 104 in D Major ("London")

From all appearances this will
shape up as a four-team race for
the privilege of playing in the
World Series come September. Be-
sides the defending champion
Brooklyn Dodgers, the Milwaukee
Braves, Cincinnati Redlegs, and
St. Louis Cardinals should be the
teams to watch.
Almost Intact
The Dodgers will enter the race
with almost the same team that
won last year. The only missing
player will be infielder Jackie Rob-
inson, while pitcher Johnny Podres
has been added.
Once again, Roy Campanella's
hand is a big question mark. Ap-
parently the veteran catcher will
have to combat this same trouble
that has plagued him for the past
few seasons.
Milwaukee has been the "almost"
team now for four years, but have
not been able to make that last
ditch drive into first place. They
boast the league's best pitching
staff, and some of the finest hit-,
ters. w
Top Notchers
With some top-notchers like

Hank Aaron, Ed Mathews, and Joe
Adcock, a good second baseman
should be the key to their troubles.
Third in last year's race were
Birdie Tebbetts' surprising Red-
legs. Much of this "Cinderella"
team's punch was in the form of
homerun hitters. Ted Kluszewski,
Frank Robinson, Gus Bell and
Wally Post are the top musclemen
in the league.
However,their pitching leaves
much to be desired. Over the win-
ter they have acquired Warren
Hacker from the Chicago Cubs
who, if he develops, might help out
in the clutch.
Sleeper Team
Following these three, and a
possible "sleeper team" of the com-
ing season are the St. Louis Cardi-
nals.
The Cards, who finished fourth
last year, have picked up relief
pitcher Hoyt Wilhelm and out-
fielder Del Ennis. The addition of
these newcomers along with the
expected development of their
generally young team could well
turn it into a title contending out-
fit.

Bell Aircraft Corporation now offers you the opportunity to join the Nation's foremost team of
missile specialists. The combined efforts of our engineering team members directed towards the
development of better weapons systems for defense have been crowned by such achievements as
the Rascal Missile, key weapon in Air Force strategy, airborne electronic and servomechanisms
systems, and rocket motors for a variety of missiles programs including the "Nike" The missile
nd aircraft weapons systems of the future are now being developed in our laboratories. In additionp
opportunities for a permanent and promising career are also available for engineering and scientific
graduates in many other fields including our NEW NUCLEAR ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT.
Be sure to arrange through your placement office to, meet with our rep-
resentative on.. MARCH 12, 13 .for complete information on the varied,
creative assignments offered with the Bell Aircraft Engineering Division.
BELL AIRCRAFT CORPORATION, P. 0. BOX 1, BUFFALO 5, N. Y.
ASSIGNMENTS NOW AVAILABLE IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS FOR
BACHELOR'S, MASTER'S AND DOCTOR'S DEGREE CANDIDATES

1
II
I
k
I
f

3

MOZART:

Symphony No. 40 in G Minor, K.550 LC 3287
Symphony No. 41 in C Major, K.551 ("Jupiter")

i

77e IJ(ueic CefteI
HOUSE OF VALUES
Just West of Hill Auditorium
300 S. Thayer Phone NO 2-2500

it

LOVE THAT BOOKSHOP

'i

-Bob MarshaI Is

r~'.

ONE NIGHT
ONLY __________

Wednesday,
March 20

I.

ELECTRONIC
ENGINEERING
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AN~ALOGU IG l(ITAL COMPUTERS

ON STAGE IN PERSON
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