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February 22, 1958 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1958-02-22

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SA"RDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1958,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 22. 1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

Icers Track Squad Tripped at H ome

Relay Injury Gives Michigan 75-61 Loss
From Visiting Illini in Dual Track Meet

By FRED KATZ Going into the last three events,
Michigan's battling track men, the hosts were behind, 61-47. But
refusing to give an inch to highly- first and third place finishes in
touted Illinois last night at Yost the broad jump, coupled with a
Fieldhouse, nearly pulled the im- one-two in the 2 mile run closed

UP AND OVER -- Michigan hurdlers Ron Trowbridge, left, and
Pete Stanger clear the first obstacle in the 65-yd. high hurdle
event in last night's dual track meet ;with Illinois. Stanger went
on ,to win, with teammates Trowbridge and Charles Belknap
sweeping the race for the Wolverines.

possible until disaster struck in
the final event.
The Wolverines entered the de-
ciding contests, the mile relay,
trailing 65-61. But a pulled muscle
sustained by Milt Robinson, who
was running the second leg, forced
them out of the race. This en-
abled Illinois to win the meet,
75-61.
Matheson Out
Robinson was running in place
of Don Matheson who had the
flu, and was strictly a last resort
for Coach Don Canham. Robinson
pulled the same muscle last year
in the Big Ten Meet, and unless
absolutely necessary, Canham re-
fuses to run a man who has a
past history of some injury.
Despite being on the losing end
of the score, it was a great team
effort by Michigan., and termed
by Canham'as "as fine a one as
I've ever had."

the gap to four points, making
the mile relay the all-important
one.
Close Rivalry
This was the seventh time in
eight years that an Illinois-Mich-
igan dual track meet hasn't been
decided until the relay.
Individually, the Wolverines
had much to be proud of, an4 the
ing a strong second.
Williams Beats Mitchell
Lou Williams waited until his
final leap in the broad jump be-
fore nosing out the Illini's "Bullet
Bobbie" Mitchell. William's mark
was 23'%".
pride rests almost entirely with
the sophomores.
Earl Dordorff provided the
greatest surprise of the evening
by edging out Frank Hedgeock by
a foot in the 1000 yard run. His
time; 2:14.4, was only .2 above the
Fieldlouse record.

This was one out of only six
events in which Michigan grabbed
a first place.
The 2 mile run, copped by Dick
Schwartz in 9:41.4 provided the
most excitement for the sparse
crowd. Teammate Don Truex led
the field for the first six laps of
the 16-lap/ race. Schwartz then
took ovei;for four more turns of
the track, giving the lead back to
Truex for one additional time be-
fore going out in front to stay.
Truex eventually faded, with the
favorite, Geert Kelstrup, finish-
Mitchell emerged as the meet's
only double winner, capturing the
60-yd. dash handily over Wolver-
ine Freeman Watkins, and then
settin gtwo records in his special-
ty, the 65-yd. low hurdles. Mitch-
ell's time of :07.3 was both a dual
meet and Yost Fieldhouse record.
One of the most satisfied of
the night's performers was
Mamon Gibson. The slender pole
vaulter set a new personal high
for himself, soaring 14'1", bet-
terin ghis own record by 51/2".
The final Michigan victory was
scored by Pete Stanger in the 65-
yd. high hurdles, as he topped the
timbers in :08.3, just one-tenth
second off the dual meet mark.
Stanger picked up three more
points in a runner-up finish to
Mitchell in the lows.
Big Ten
Grant-in-Aid
Plan Passes
By RUDE DIFAZIO
The Big Ten's grant-in-aid pro-
gram has successfully passed its
first year of existence, according
to the annual report of the Uni-
versity's, Board in Control of In-
tercollegiate Athletics.
The report released yesterday on
the eve of the program's first
anniversary cites the operation of
the plan as "justifying" the sup-
port that Michigan gave to it when
the question of its enactment was
bfore the Conference."
Impartial Agency Featured
Under the plan an athjete re-
ceives financial aid from the Uni-
versity on the basis of need, as
determined by an impartial
agency.
This phase of the program was
objected to on the grounds it was
an invasion of privacy. Critics
went so far as to imply the pro-
gram would fail because of this.
But, except for a few isolated cases,
the financial information furnish-
ed by parents of prospective stu-
dents has been given without ob-
jection.
Other problems decried at the
time of the plan's inception have
also failed to materialize.
Credit investigations of a sub-
stantial sample of the data filed
by parents showed it to be reliable.
Determination of family contribu-
tions made for the Conference by
Financial Air Service were handled
"promptly and efficiently." Red
tape was nonexistent.
If these estimates are accurate
then the program is costing the
ten Conference athletic depart-
ments at least $700,000, and pos-
sibly $1,000,000.
Costs $76,000
Using these estimates, it is con-
ceivable the program is costing
the University's athletic depart-
ment at least $76,000, and possibly
$100,000.
One drawback of the plan was
quickly remedied last May. The
Big Ten realized that by limiting
itself to need as a basis for grant-
ing scholarships, it was losing
many outstanding students to
"Eastern" schools which could give
them larger grants on the basis of
their academic standing.

(Continued from Page 1)

SHOT STOPPED - Left Wing Gary Mattson (16) drives in on Minnesota goalie John McCartan in
last night's game at the Coliseum. Minnesota wing Murray Williamson (18) is ready to ride Matt-
son out of the play from behind, while his teammate center Mike Pearson (10) skates up to clear
the puck from in front of McCartan. The Gophers waltzed to a 10-5 shellacking of Michigan in the
first of a two game series. The two teams meet again tonight at 8 p.m.
Gophers' Ice Squad Beats Michigan, 10-5
In Free-Scoring, Free-Swingig Melee

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three and one half minutes of the
second period. At the first inter-
mission, the Gophers led 3-2, but
three quick goals in 3:09 broke
the backs of the Wolverines.
Wettsby Scores
At 1:38 of the second stanza,
Hayton passed to Watts in front
of the Michigan cage, and the
puck was taken off Watt's stick
by James Westby and flipped over
Childs' shoulder.
Just 25 seconds later Gerald
Melynchuk broke away from the
pathetic Wolverine defense, feint-
ed Childs way out of the cage,
skated around him and placed the
puck into the nets with sickening
ease.
And still another goal was
scored at 3:09 by Bob Turk, whose
shot deflected off Hayton and
passed hCilds before he saw it.
This made the score, 6-2.
But the superbly conditioned
Gophers never let up. Again they
skated past the Wolverine de-
fense. Westby took a pass from
Burg an dslid the puck under-
neath Childs.
One of the few pleasant hap-
penings during the evening for
the Wolverines was the showing
of sophomore Bochen, who scored
two goals.
White Improving
And Bob White who has been
improving tremendously in every
game, and is now perhaps the
most dangerous skater on the
Michigan sextet also turned in a
fine performance last evening.
The rugged wingman scored a
"picture goal" in the first period,
when he took the puck out of the

corner in the Minnesota zone,
skated around the cage and pivot-
'e beautifully placing the disc be-
tween McCartan's pads and the
post.
Renfrew in an effort to regain
the scoring punch which the Wol-
verines had in the beginning of
the season, again used Delky
Dozzi, Ed Switzer, and Nell Mc-
Donald on the first line.
But Dozzi seemed to have
trouble keeping up with the hard
skating and many a time he had
to leave the ice before the rest of
his line.
This win by Minnesota put it
in fourth place in the WIHL, be-
hind Denver, Colorado College,
and North Dakota, while Michi-
gan remains deep in sixth.
Besides being a hard night on
the Wolverines, the referees also
FIRST PERIOD: Scoring: Minne-
sota - 1 - Burg (unassisted) :11;
Michigan - 1a -White (McIntosh)
1:45; Minnesota - 2 - Grafstrom
(Melynchuk, Alm) -0:13; Minnesota-
3-Burg (Jorde) 14:19; Michigan-
- 2 - Bochen (Hutton, Wills) 16:39.
ton, Wills) 16:39.
Penalties: Minnesota - Alm (in-
terference) 7:33; Michigan - Hayton
(Roughing) 10:07; Minnesota - Alm
(kneeing) 17:49; Minnesota - Riley
(tripping) 18:14.
SECOND PERIOD: Scoring: Minne-
sota - 4 - Westby (Jordle, Burg)
1:38; Minnesota - 5 - Melynchuk
(Pedersen, Williamson) 2:03; Minne-
sota - 6 - Turk (Brooks, Pearson)
3:09; Minnesota - 7 - Westby (Burg,
Riley) 10:42; Michigan - 3 - Bochen
(unassisted) 15:15; Michigan - 4 -
Mattson (Walt) 16:53; Minnesota -
8 - Alm (Melynchuk) 17:44.
Penalties: Michigan - Hutton (el-
bowing) 5:32; Michigan - Dozzi (un-
necessary roughness) 8:12; Minnesota
-Burg (unnecessary roughness) 8:12;
Minnesota - Melynchuk (holding)
13:43; Michigan - Switzer (hooking)
13:43.
THIRD PERIOD: Scoring: Michi-
gan - 5 - McIntosh (Watt) 2:32;
Minnesota - 9 - Grafstrom (Wil-
liamson, Melynchuk) 16:02; Minne-
sota - 10 - Rantz (Turk) 18:30.
Penalties: Michigan - Bochen (il-
legal check) 11:46.

had their troubles. Ed Sabbe was
hurt twice, once when a Minne-
sota skater rammed into him and
again when he was smashed
across the face by a free swing
ing stick.

The Michigan Daily

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
Chemical Engineers
Mechanical Engineers
Electrical Engineers
For additional information and to apply for
on interview, please see Dr. Glenn Ludlow,
Director, Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information.

11

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Track Summaries
SHOT PUT - 1. Stewart (I); 2. 60 YARD DASH - 1. B. Mitche
CROWNLEY (M); 3. DESKINS (M). (I); 2. WATKINS (M); 3. PARKE
Distance: 50'10%". (M). Time: :6.3.
HIGHJUM - 1 Hasley(I) 2. 600 YARD RUN - 1. FISCHER (M)
ORIL ; (M); 3. R:Mitchel (I). 2. LeCrone (I); 3. ROBINSON (M
H'eihLY (M;1.7".ichl () Time: 1:13.4.
Height: 6'7". 300 YARD RUN - 1. Lattimore (I
BROAD JUMP - 1. WILLIAMS 2. SIMPSON (M); 3. Ravencroft (I
(M); 2. Bob Mitchell (I); 3. SKIM- Time: :32.3.
MING (M). Distance: 3'%". 880 YARD RUN - 1. Imrie (I);
POLE VAULT - 1.1 GIBSON (M); Kerr (I); 3. VARIAN (M). Time
2. GUINNESS (M) and McKown (I) 1:57.4.
tie. Height: 14'1%". 65 YARD LOW HURDLES - 1. 1
ONE MILE RUN - 1. Bowers (I) Mitchell (I); 2. STANGER (M);
and Imrie (I) tie; 3. DOLLWET (M). McKown (I). Time: :7.3. (Breaks du
Time: 4.21.1. meet record of :07.5 set by Walke
440 YARD RUN 1.,Lattimore (I); (I) 1946, and Mitchell, 1957. A
2. Kerr (I); 3. STERLING (M). Time: breaks Yost Fieldhouse record he]
51.7. by 9 men.
65 YARD HIGH HURDLES - 1. 2 MILE RUN - 1. SWARTZ (M)
STANGER (M); 2. TROWRIDGE 2. KEILSTRUP (M); 3. Hedgcock (I
3. BELKNAP (M). Time: :8.3. Time: 9:41.4.
1000 YARD RUN - 1. DEARDORFF ONE MILE RELAY - 1. Illino
(M); 2. Hedgcock (I); 3. Bowers (I). (TJarksen, Lattimore, LeCrone, Ker
Time: 2:14.4. Michigan failed to finish.
Tigr Shortstop Martin
Under Pes-10ky's Tutelage
LAKELAND, Fla. M) - Johnny
PeLkyAND lar (A') s ohnnyto Pesky had worked with Harv
Pesky, an old pro at shortstop, Kuenn at short and Reno Berto
was assigned yesterday to teach at third.
Billy Martin how to cover the "We felt that Pesky help
position for the Detroit Tigers Kuenn a lot a few years agc
this summer. Tighe said.
Pesky, former shortstop with Martin, obtained in the b
Boston and Detroit and now man- trade with Kansas City this wit
ager in the Tiger farm system, ter, never has played shortstc
"Will work with Martin every regularly. He was a second ar
day for the next two-three third baseman with New York a
weeks," manager Jack Tighe said. the Athletics.

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The Mi chinl
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NHL STANDINGS
W L T
Montreal 37 13 7
New York 24 23 9
Detroit 23 25 8
Boston 20 25 12
Chicago 20 29 6
Toronto 18 27 10

Pts.
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57
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52
46
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