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March 14, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-14

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PAGE SM

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 14, X957

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'wiming Prospects To Add Depth;
Freshman Gymnasts Show Promise'

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By CARL RISEMAN v
Michigan's star should shine
much brighter in the swimming
world next year.
In addition to a fabulous crop
of sophomores-Cy Hopkins, Dick
Hanley and company-who helped
lead Michigan through an unde-
feated dual meet season, next
year's team will be bolstered by
a fine group of freshmen.
John Smith heads the freshmen
swimmers. At Detroit's MacKenzie
High School, Smith held the Na-
tional High School record in the
100-yd. backstroke and finished
fourth in the Olympic trials last
fall.
Should Help Out
Besides the backstroke, Smith
should also help out in the free-
style. Coach Gus Stager believes
that Smith has the size, strength
and ability to win in the Big Ten.
Red-headed Lee Corby was on
the first and second All-Amercia
prep school teams in the 50 and
100-yd. freestyle, respectively. The
New York sprinter is considered
one of the top sprinters on the
Michigan souad.
Lon Heath hails from Hanley's
alma marter, Evanston Township
High Schocl. He was a freestyler,

in high school but has since
switched to the breaststroke and
has made considerable improve-{
ment.
Tony Tashnic, another Macken-
zie product, swims the freestyle
and the butterfly. He should add
needed depth to the team.
Alvarro Gaxiola was national
junior diving champion in his Ann
Arbor high schol days. Gaxiola is
rated as one of the top young div-
ing prospects in the Big Ten.
Ed Pongracz's specialty is the
440-yd. freestyle. The former
Grosse Pointe star has made up
in drive for what he lacks in abil-
ity. Stager believes that this drive
could develop Pongracz into an
outstanding Big Ten swimmer.

By AL JONES
In Michigan gymnastics coach
Newt Loken's' opinion, Windsor,
Ont., is a great town.
The reason for this opinion can
easily be seen if the roll of Wol-
verine gymnasts is called. On the
varsity squad one will find that
Ed Gagnier, and co-captain
Wayne Warren both hail from
Windsor.
However, this is just the begin-
ning, for when the freshman gym-
nasts from this winter move up to
the varsity next season, two more
outstanding Windsorites will be in
Michigan uniform.
Nino Marion and Wolfgang Do-
zauer, two top-notch all-around
performers will be the best of the
new blood on next year's squad.

PI

JACK MARCHELLO
. . . true to tradition

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GENERAL
MOTORS

~~~e..JACK AHEL

11

ComingOn Campus
FRIDAY, MARCH 15
Delco Radio Division of General Motors announces
campus interviews for men and women with degrees
(BS, MS, and PhD) in Electrical ,En-;Peerin' Me.
chanical Engineering, Metallurgy, Physical Chemistry,
Physics and Production Ernineering'
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electronics ensgineering. research, and manufacturing
organization where in permanent jbs you will work
with outstanding scientists and engineers.
Arrange an interview through your Placement
Office.

By PETE MARUDAS
Wrestling at Michigan has al-
ways been synonymous with
champions, team-wise and indi-
vidual.

Fortunately this winning tra-
dition is still preserved by such
wrestling personalities as Coach
Cliff Keen and his avid students.
Among these athletes is one Jack
Marchello who promises to be an-

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DIVISION OF
GENERAL MO TO RS
KOKOMO, INDIANA

FUTURE LAWYERS
As a pre-law student, the Michigan pre-legal society, the "eCrib," can offer you
an invaluable aid in planning your future. Starting with the present semester, each of
our speakers will be a distinguished member of the legal profession who has specialized
in one of the many fields of law. We feel, that bringing these types of speakers will give
you greater insight into the work, problems, and rewards of the different fields of law.
At the meeting this evening, the "Crib" will feature the Placement Director of
the Michigan Law School, Professor R. D. Wellman. No one interested in law can afford
to miss this talk on "Opportunities in Law Today." It will be interesting and informative,
as well as highly beneficial to your career; because this knowledge will enable you to
make at least a tentative decision as to the law field which you would prefer to enter.
Future meetings emphasizing this semester's theme, "Opportunities in Law," will high-
light lawyers who have specialized in teaching, prosecuting, international law, tax and
corporation law, and many other fields.
Remember, TONIGHT, 8 P.M. at the new Student Activities Building, Room 3003.
BE SURE TO ATTEND

other great wrestler true to the
"Michigan-Keen Tradition."
Hailing from Midlothian, Ill.,
Marchello possesses all of the qua-
lities necessary for a champion
wrestler.
Graced with iron nerves, superb
strength, and unsurpassed men-
tal-physical quickness, Marchello
strives to develop all of his avail-
able athletic potentialities.
This fact was clearly shown in
last year's Big Ten Wrestling Fi-
nals at Northwestern University.
Entering the Conference meet
practically as an unknown, Mar-
chello sported an unimpressive
record and was expected to do
very little, if anything, in regard
to scoring in the meet.
However, Jack out-wrestled
both title favorites in the 177-lb.
division and went on to annex the
championship.
Quiet, Modest
Marchello is a far cry from the
somewhat stereotyped campus
athlete; he is quiet, modest, and
definitely not collegiate in any
sense. Measuring 5'10" and wegih-
ing about 168 pounds, Jack is en-
rolled in a Visual Arts curriculum
in the School of Architecture &
Design.
During his career at Thorton
Township High School Marchello
lettered for three years i. both
wrestling and football and in his
senior year, besides receiving All-
Chicago Area and Honorable
Mention All-State football honors
he won an Illinois High School
Wrestling championship.
Future Hopes
As for the future, Jack hopes
to get into the product design
field. This coincides with his lei-
sure time pursuits which are
sculpturing and painting. But,
during the season it's all wrest-
ling and studying.
Noting that his type of wrest-
ling is not exactly "crowd pleas-
ing," he termed it as "A passive
resistance type of wrestling; it's
not colorful but it wins."

Both excel in the high bar, paral-
lel bars, free exercise and still ring
events.
Marion was an alternate on the
Canadian Olympic team that was
led by Gagnier.
Besides these two, there are
four more present freshmen that
will give new life to the 1957-58
Wolverine gymnastic team. Al
Stall, from Dayton, Ohio, is a find
performer on the high bar, flying
and still rings, trampoline and
free exercise events.
A new prospect in the tumbling
event is Bill Skinner, who Loken
feels has the potential to become
one of the best in the country.
This has been Michigan's weak-
est event this year, and Skinner's
addition to the squad should help
considerably next season.
Barry Feinberg, from Chicago,
will add some strength to the high
bar and parallel bars teams. He
is one of the few good Illinois
gymnasts that escaped the
clutches of Illinois Coach Charles
Pond.
The last freshman prospect is
Cliff Neuman, a possibility on the
rings.
The Wolverines are losing three
very capable performers, Co-cap-
tains Warren and Nick Wiese,
plus Bob Armstrong. Warren has
worked the side horse and parallel
bars this season, while Wiese was
eighth in the Big Ten all-around
event.
Wiese's strongest event all year
has been the flying rings although
he also has excelled in free exer-
cise and high bar. Armstrong was
a top-notch side horse performer,
qualifying fifth in the Big Ten.
Ring .decision
Won by Webb,
ChICAGO (P) - Fourth-ranked
middleweight Spider Webb of Chi-
cago scored his 19th straight vic-
tory with a 10-round unanimous
decision last night over battling
Wilf Greaves of Pittsburgh.
Webb weighed 159%, Greaves
161%.
Webb, while winning, looked like
anything but a 6-1 favorite.
Frequently Suckered
The 24-year-old former olympto
champion, who has hopes of get-
ting a shot at the middlewleght
title soon, was frequently suck-
ered by Greaves' righti.
Greaves, a hard-punching for-
mer Canadian, got to Webb fi the
middle rounds and stunned the
Chicagoan with a tremendous
flurry of power in the eighth.
But Webb had Greaves under
control in the final two rounds.
Referee Frank Sikora scored the
fight 49-42, Judge Jim McManus
had it 50-41, and Judge E. I.m
Frankel 48-41.
NBA SCORES
Boston 122, New York 91
Minneapolis 114, Philadelphia 97

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41

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