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February 21, 1958 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-02-21

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1958

THE MICHIGAN DATTX

FRDA, ERURY2, 95 TlV WW A )lIV VAlYA

x-*1 , 'V -'

Minnesota (
Childs-MeCartan Rivalryt
To Headline Weekend Tilts

)pposes 'Icers onight

f,

4

By PAUL BORMAN

i

Tonight's and tomorrow night's
hockey games with Minnesota at
the Coliseum will be highlighted
by an intense rivalry between the
goalies.
Michigan's Ross Childs and
Minnesota's /Jack McCartan are
currently tied for first place in the
number of goals allowed per game
with 3.3, and a letup by either to-
night or tomorrow night could
mean the loss of the Brodsky
Trophy, symbolic of the WIHL's
best goaltending.
The series, starting tonight at
8 p.m., gives the Wolverines a
chance to move up from their
sixth place position, and a sweep
of the series would mean fourth
place.
Coach Johnny Mariucci's Go-
phers, however, will not be dream-
ing on the ice. Currently in fourth
place, they also have a chance to
move up.
Their top scorer, wingman Dick
Burg, fourth in the WIHL, would
like nothing better than to put
the puck in Childs' crease, some-
.'thing he was unable to accomplish
in- his two previous meetings with
Childs.
Once again the job of Michigan's
scoring will rest with the big first
line of Ed Switzer, Neil McDonald
and Bob White. In the previous
Gopher series this line accounted
for five of Michigan's six goals.
Coach Renfrew's squad should
be stronger in tonight's game with
the return of forward Gary Starr.
Starr,. the squad's third leading
scorer, missed the exhibition with
Detroit Tuesday because of the flu
but was at practice yesterday and
is expected to see action.
Michigdn's greatest problem will
be to overcome its typical slow
start which' has gotten the Wol-
verines in trouble more than once
this season, and which was very
apparent at Minneapolis.
In the first game against the
Gophers, Minnesota hit for two
quick first period goals. Although
Michigan was able to match the
Gopher output for the final 40
minutes, the game is 60 minutes,
and the Wolverines came out on
the short end of a 4-2 score.

Phi Alpha Kappa Defeats
Alpha Kappa Psi in I-M Play
By TOM WITECKI hlead, but it failed as the final
Phi Alpha Kappa maintained siren sounded with the Phi Al-
its unbeaten record, in I-M pro- pha's ahead by two.
fessional fraternity basketball A left handed sharpshooter,
competition last night by edging Tom McGreary, led the Alpha
Alpha Kappa Psi, 43-41. Kappa's with 19 points and some
It was a hard-earned victory fine defensive play. High man for
for the Phi Alpha's as they had the Phi Alphas was Paul Tazelaar
to come from behind to pull the with 19 points.
game out of the fire. Trailing by Battle of Unbeatens
seven points with less than ten In a battle of unbeaten teams,
minutes remaining, the Phi Al- Alpha Chi Sigma whipped Phi
pha's switched into a full court Chi, 24-17. The Alpha Chi's pulled
press. sto an 11-4 lead at the half as Phi
Th'ne fdefense orkChi couldn't seem to put the ball
The new defense worked suc nthe hoop,
cessfully and Phi Alpha Kappa Jim Berssel scored eight points
quickly gained a ten point lead. and controlled the back boards
The Alpha Kappas then launched for the Alpha Chi's.
a desperate drive to regain the . m . . m

ROSS CHILDS
... eyes opponents

Only a brilliant scoring exhibi-
tion by Bob White pulled the Wol-
verines out of a. losing situation in
the second game.
Once again Minnesota hit for
two quick first period goals against
the cold Wolverines, but in this
case White's third period hat trick,
a rarity against a goalie of Mc-
Cartan's stature, gave Michigan
a split.
Tickets for the two game series
will be on sale today at the Ath-
letic Administration Building and
at the Coliseum after 5 p.m. The
game will also be broadcast over
WCBN and WUOM beginning at
7:55 p.m.
NBA STANDINGS
WESTERN DIVISION
W. L. Pt.
S. Louis .........36 24 .600
Cincinnati .......27 34 .443
Detroit ..........27 36 , .429
Minneapolis......16 46 .258
EASTERN DIVISION
Boston ..........43 19 .693
Syracuse ......,.36 27 .571
Philadelphia .....31 28 .525
New York.......30 32 .484
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia 110, Syracuse 97
Boston 94, Cincinnati 92

LEADING GOALIE-Minnesota's Jack McCartan will wage a
contest with Michigan's Ross Childs to determine the WIHL's
leading netminder.
Turner Seeks Success
.in Diving Competition

By ROGER BARNES
"A keen desire to be one of the
top divers in the world," is the way
Diving Coach Bruce Harlan ex-
plains the success of Tony Turner,
Olympic diver and second man on
Michigan's diving squad.
In addition to placing seventh
in Olympic diving, Turner was
champion of Great Britain for
three years, participated in the
British Empire Games in 1954, and]
represented Great Britain in con-
tests throughout Europe. Now at
Michigan, where he is in his junior
year, ']\urner is looking forward to
the 1960 Olympics.
'52 Olympics
In the 1952 Olympics, Turner,
representing Great Britain, came
in seventh in the three meter
springboard diving competition.
For three years Turner was the
Great Britain champion in the one
and three meter springboard and

ten meter tower diving. Less than
a year before his arrival in Ameri-
ca, he participated in the British
Empire Games in Canada, missing
a Gold Medal by less than a point.
Diving in America, according to
Turner, differs from that in Eu-
rope in that American divers have
a smoother style compared with
the jerky, gymnastic style abroad.
He also states that diving in this
country is superior because of some
"inbred technique."
Under the coaching of Bruce
Harlan, one of the hardest dives
used in competition was perfected
by Turner. This three-and-one-
half somersault is used by only
three other divers in the country.
He also learned at Michigan an
American technique for "saving
dives." This skill is used by the
diver just as he enters the water
to correct for any fault in the
execution of a dive.
Turner came to America from
England in February of 1955 and
entered Michigan in the fall of
that year. Now a junior in the
School of Education, he is concen-
trating in history in the Lit.
School as well as working toward
his education degree. After the
1960 Olympic Games, which he
hopes to attend, he is planning to
teach in college.

TONY TURNER
a. . . desires perfection"

SE ASON'S MYSTERY:
Inconsistency Plagues Lee's Cage Play

NHL STANDINGS
W L T Pts.
Montreal 37 13 7 81
New York 24 23 9 57
Detroit 23 25 8 .4
Boston 20 25 12 52
Chicago 20 29 6 46
Toronto 18 27 10 46
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Montreal 4, Boston 0

W.

By BOB ROMANOFF

Mystery fans would be envious
of' George Lee, forward on Michi-
gan's slumping basketball team,
who has a mystery on his hands
that even Sherlock Holmes would
have trouble solving.
Until this year the word .star
was synonymous with. Lee's name,
but this season something has
happened to him which even he
can't explain.
The Highland Park athlete, who
is 6'3" and weighs 215 lbs., was
one of the greatest. basketball
players in the history of the
state. He made all-state for two
successive seasons.
All Positions
While at Highland Park he got
experience at every position until
he eventually settled down at
guard.
Last year, Lee proved that his
high school press clippings were
telling the truth, as he dethroned
Ron Kramer, who had won the.
Michigan scoring title two years
Z~ in a row. Lee did this with a very
respectable 15.2 average.
This year Lee, who is now a 21-
yr. old junior majoring in econo-
mics, has an average of about 12
points for nine Conference games.
Although this isn't anything to
laugh at, it is still poor for a man
of Lee's potential.
He has gone from a high of 23
Points and 32 rebounds, which is
a conference record for one game,
in the Illinois contest, to two
points. and one rebound in the
Minnesota game. Other than the
Illinois game, his only other good
'-performance this season was in
the Michigan State loss, in which
he scored 22 points.
Lee seems to be highly discour-
aged at his performance this year,
for when approached for an in-
terview, his first comment was,
"Why don't you interview Burton
or Tillotson, they're the ones who
have been doing all the work."
G1ave a WORLD of FUNI
Trael With $IIA
Unbehievable Low Cost
Europe

When asked whether the fact
that he has done better at home
than on the road meant that he
preferred to play at home he said,
"I can't see why It would make
any difference whether I play at
home or on the road. The baskets
are always round and the men
guarding me are about the same

size. Also, I am
fans."

not bothered by

Is playing forward any differ-j
ent than guard? "No," answered
Lee, who was switched to forward
this year in an effort to strength-
en the team.
His teammate, Pete Tillotson,
however, thought that might be
the answer to Lee's problem.

Arcaro Wins 4,000th Race,
Joins Famed Jockey Circle

ARCADIA, Calif. (A) -Jockey
Eddie Arcaro rode into the fabled
4,000-winner circle yesterday.
The nation's leading stakes win-
ner became the third rider in the
world to score 4,000 or more vice
tories when he brought in Ban, to
win the eighth race at Santa Anita
Park.
A crowd of 21,500 gave Arcaro
a big round of applause as-he
brought his mount into the fam-
iliar surroundings of the winner's

enclosure.
The 4,000 club is headed by
Johnny Longden, who at the age
of 48 is still going strong and
whose lifetime total is 5,091 win-
ners. The other member of the se-
lect lodge is England's Sir Gordon
Richards, who retired several
years ago with 4,870 to his credit.
Arcaro's first win came at Mex-
ico's Caliente race track Jan. 14,
1932 when he Was not quite 16

WHAT TO WEAR ON THE SATELLITE

READ AND USE THE CLASSIFIEDS

r

.r

*I

GULF OIL CORPORATION
Representatives will be at
the University of Michigan
MARCH 6, 1958
to interview candidates for positions in
RESEARCH DEVELOPMENT,
Chemists
' Physicists
' Geophysicists
* Mathematicians

SCENE: It is almost zero hour
at Los Bismuth. On stage are
Capt. Carruthers, the man in
charge of the launching of the
satellite, and Manfred Faustus
Sport, the man who will ride
the satellite.
Carr: Well, Sport, this is it.
Sport: Real gas, Cap. I'm
almost flying already. How
do I look?
Carr: You could wear cat-gut
and lemon-peels, and who
would be the wiser?
Sport: Wake up, Cap. What
about that crowd at Mt. Palo-
mar with that big, spooky
telescope? Got to look spiffy
for them.
Carr: That shirt's a beaut.
But, where's the rest of your
luggage?
Sport: Who needs more? This
Shirt is a Van Heusen Vantage

shirt. It's one of those all
cotton, drip-dry numbers that
never needs ironing.
Carr: What a discovery! But
how will you wash it up there?
Sport: In the rain, man, in the
rain.
Carr: And how will you dry it?
Sport: In the sun, man, in
the sun.,
Carr: Well, it's zero minus
one. Sport, you'll be gone for-
ever. (SOUND OF WHOOSH-
ING). He's gone.
EPILOGUE: The scene is the
observatory at Mt. Palomar.
Scientist: Man, he's real gone.
Just look at that Van Heusen
Vantage shirt.
Yes, in outer space, or right
here on terra firma, no drip-dry
discovery ranks with Van
Heusen Vantage shirts. The
tariff? Only $a

. der
/if.. I .
j TThe English Tab
A distinctive style that stamps its wearer as a
discriminating dresser. Meticulously tailored
of fine fabrics to meet the high standards of
Van Boven quality. A wide selection
of British stripes and plain colors.

i
ll1' KI L-11:1 /CI:KI

,1

II

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