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February 18, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-02-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

, FEBRUARY 18, 1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Anderegg's 25 Points Pace
Spartans to 79-69 Victory

GaeCs

Ioce rs

Face

Red-

Wings

Howe, Kelly, Sawchuck and Company
To Meet Pucksters in Coliseum Tonight

BIG TEN STANDINGS
Michigan State 7 3 .7
Purdue. 6 4 .6
Ohio State 7 5 .
Indiana 4 .
Iowa 5 4 .
Northwestern 5 5 .
MICHIGAN 4 5 .
Illinois 4 6 .
Minnesota 4 7 .
Wisconsin 3 7 .
Hairstyling to please
Try us for:
0 CREW-CUTS
* PRINCETONS
o PERSONALITY CUTS
o11 HAIRCUTTERS
The Daseola Barbera
near Michigan Theatre:

(Continued from Page 1)

to go in the half, but Michigan
came down court quickly and re-
serve guard Dale Kingsbury
brought the crowd to its feet with
a 40-ft. set shot at the buzzer
cutting MSU's lead to 31-25.
Along with their cold shooting,
and Anderegg's hot shooting,
Michigan had trouble guarding'
Green. Coach Bill Perigo opened
the game with Burton guarding
the Spartan center.
With a little less than seven
minutes to play in the first half
Maten Stars
By CARL RISEMAN
Michigan's swimming team ps-
sesses an unblemished record in
five dual meets after successfully
defeating Indiana and Northwest-
ern in a double dual meet Satur-
day.
The Wolverines swamped the
Wildcats of2Northwestern as ex-
pected, 78-26, and had a surpris-
ingly easy time in beating the
highly-rated Hoosiers, 65-40.
Dick Hanley, Tony Tashnick and
Al Maten all turned in fine per-
formances for the Maize and Blue.
Hanley Sets New Record
Hanley, acting captain for the
meet, almost knocked three sec-
onds off his former pool record, as
he churned the 220-yd. freestyle in
2:07.9.
Tashnick set a new school ree-
ord in the 200-yd. individual med-
ley by swimming the distance in
2:10.8 and thus erasing Cy Hop-
kins' old mark of 2:11.6.
Maten didn't set any records
but nevertheless, put on 4 great
performance. Maten beat out In-
diana's great Barry Yap in the
last 25 yards to gain second place
in the 200-yd. breaststroke behind
teammate Tashnick.
"Pleased with Maten"
Swim Coach Gus Stager said of
the meet, "I was pleased with the
team's performance and was es-
pecially pleased with Maten's ef-
fort!,"
Maten, a junior in engineering
school, started swimming as a
frehman in high school. He swam
for Detroit's Cooley High School
in his first three years but had
to sit out his senior year because
of a virus which had symptoms
similar to polio.
"I had to work exceptionally
hard as a college freshman, be-
cause just about everyone on the
team could beat me," Maten re-
called.
Last year Maten added needed
depth to Michigan's team as he
placed in a number of meets in
the breaststroke event.
Stager expects big things from
him for the remainder of the sea-
son. "With his determination, he
can go a long way," Stager asserts.
3 '

both men had three personal fouls
and six points. However with 2:12.
to go Burton counted his fourth
personal and Perigo had to switch
Tillotson on Green. ,
Midway through the second half
Tillotson had committed his
fourth foul and Perigo was forced
to move Lee on the big MSU pivot.
With eight minutes to go Lee had
counted his fourth personal but
he was able to finish the game
guarding Green without another
foul.
Anderegged On!

MICH. STATE
Anderegg,E
Olson, g
Hedden, f
Green, c
Bencie, c
Quiggle, g
Rand, g
TOTALS
MICHIGAN
Burton, f
Tarrier,
Lee, f
Tillotson, c
Lewis, g
Miller, g
Wright, g
Kingsbury, g
TOTALS
Michigan State
Michigan

G F P
11 3-4 3
2 4-4 0
6 1-1 4
5 8-13 4
0 0-0 0
6 2-3 2
o01- 1
30 19-26 14

T
25
8
13
18
0
14
1
79

G F P T
4 2-6 4 10
0 0-0 0 0
10 2-2 4 22
6 5-6 5 17
4 2-4 2 10
4 (0-0 0 8
0 0-0 0 0
1 0-0 0 2
29 11-18 19 69
31 48-79
25 44--69

HEDDEN FOR BALL-Michigan State's Larry Heddon attempts
to get the ball away from Michigan's Pete Tillotson (left) and
M. C. Burton. Heddon had the ball long enough to score 13,points
for MSU.
Keen Blames 'M' Defeats
On Grapplers'Inexperience

By MEL ROSEN
Michigan's hockey team hosts
the Detroit Red Wings, one of the
major powers of the NHL, in ant
exhibition game at the Coliseum
tonight at 8 p.m.
Tickets will go on sale this
morning at the Athletic Adminis-
tration Building and in the eve-
ning at the Coliseum.
The contest will offer Wolverine
fans an opportunity to see their
GymSquad
Loses Star,
Top Scorer
When the team star and leader
boh disappear at the same time,
what can one expect of the team?
This is the question raised with
Michigan's gymnastics team which
has lost its captain and top scorer,
Ed Gagnier. The Big Ten champ
injured himself warming up for
Saturday's meet and it will be a
full month before he will be able
to return to practice his routines.
With the Big Ten Meet in 41
days, the question is will he be
able to return, and ifmnot what
will become of the team.
It has depth and could conceiv-
ably win, but what about leader-
ship? A disappointed gymnastics
coach, Newt Loken said: "Only
time can tell."
Loken went on to say: "The
whole team will have to take Ed's
place. Each event will use a differ-
ent man. It will have to be a team
project."
Gagnier is undoubtedly. the
greatest gymnast in Michigan's
history and this was supposed to
be "the" year for Michigan. It still
can be, but as Loken says: "It
must be a team project and only
time will tell."

respective favorites battle against
Gordy Howe, Terry Sawchuck and
other professional greats.
An added attraction will be the
opportunity to see Ross "Lefty"
Wilson, the Red Wings famed
cigar smoking trainer and reserve
netminder going through his an-
tics in the Detroit net.
'M' Suffers Double Loss
Going into tonight's g ames
Coach Renfrew's icers are nursing
two defeats at the hands of arch-
rival Michigan State.
The second defeat came with a
heated argument after the referee,
Ed Saby, called back the winning
Michigan goal in the last minute
of play. State went on to win in
overtime.
Along with the victory, the
Spartans will receive the Mc-
Naughton trophy which is award-
ed to the top Michigan collegiate
hockey team.
Coupled as a cause of the Wol-
verines' double defeat was their
failure at hitting the net with
regularity. Their two goals in the
week end series was consistent
with their scoring rate for the

CALLING.

By HAL APPLEBAUM
"Experience makes the differ-
ence and that's what we lack,"
commented Michigan wrestling
coach Cliff Keen.

I

Illinois 94, Minnesota 87
OSU 93, Indiana 83
Iowa 74, Wisconsin 61

whole season. Michigan claims the
dubious distinction of being next
to last in goals scored per game
with a 3.1 average.
They are also last in shots on
net hitting the net with only a
24 shot per game efficiency.

MITCHELL STARS:
Cindermen Get Assist
From Illinois Track

'I:

By BOB ROMANOFF
Five men did well enough in the
triangular track meet between
Michigan, Ohio State and Illinois,
the host team, to win or tie for
first in last year's Big Ten Indoor
Championships.
Illinois won with 51 points, then
came OSU with 441/2 and Michi-
gan with 41%.
Bobby Mitchell, Illini track and
football star, set an American rec-
ord in the 70-yd. low hurdles with
a time of/ :07.7 which was one-
tenth second off the old time,
which was set at the Illinois Arm-
ory, the home .track of the Illini.
Mitchell also won the 60-yd.
dash in :06.3, one-tenth second
better than Jim Pace's winning
performance last year.
Kerr Wins 440
Illinois sophomore sensation and
Jamaica Olympian George Kerr
was six-tenths of a second better
in winning the 440-yd. dash than
last year's champion.
In the pole vault OSU's Big Ten
co-champion Stan Lyons bettered
his 13'8" vault by four inches
while Michigan's Mamon Gibson
again tied his personal record of
13'8" which would have given him
a sha're of last year's champion-
ship.
Largest Track
Coach Don Canham of Michigan
attributed the good times in the

running events to the fact that
Illinois has the largest track in
the country, 260 yards, whereas
the Ohio State track where the
Championship was held is only 220
yards, the same as Michigan's.
He added: It is easier to nego-
tiate the corners on a bigger
track."
Canham was pleased with the
performances of Don Truex who
placed fourth in the two-mile by
cutting 25 seconds off his personal
record. Geert Kielstrup, who was
sick last week, won the two-mile
event with his best personal per-
formance.

When we come up against
teams like Iowa, who beat us last
Saturday, their speed, size and
experience are just too much for
our green squad," he added.
"As the season has progressed
the squad has shown continual
improvement, but they still have a,
long way to go. A young team like
this gets into situations where
they just don't know the right
thing to do. These things come
only with experience and our
sophomores are learning, but they
have yet to come up to their po-
tential ability."
"Some of our boys, like heavy-
weight Fred Olm, 147-pound Dick
Summerwell, and Tom Leith in the
157-pound class are wrestling for
the first time this year and must
work from the bottom up."
Keen's statements were evident
to the spectator who saw Iowa
whip the Wolverines, 17-9, last
Saturday.
This meet was an example of
exasperation. On several occasions
Michigan wrestlers had their op-
ponents in trouble, but were un-
able to take advantage of the
situation.

SENIOR.
Like to get in on the ground floor and stay there?
Sorry, we can't help you. But we do have lots of
room for first-rate seniors who want to get places
fast in the communications industry. Seniors with
a flair for science, engineering, business, account-
ing, management and personnel work.
You can find out how you fit into this business
in just one interview. See your Placement Coun-
selor now and arrange a visit with the Bell System
Recruiting Team. They'll be on campus soon to
talk with you.
MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
AMERICAN TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY
BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES
WESTERN ELECTRIC COMPANY
SANDIA CORPORATION

Yours for Pennies!
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Phone 3-4185

E

._ _. _...

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U I

NIGHT SKIING
at the Summit Ski Area at Fenton
Tuesday thru Sunday
Skis, Poles, and Shoes FOR RENT at
GALLGELL SKI SHOP
Located in ski lodge 3 miles south of Fenton.
Phone Main 9-6147 for rental reservations and information.
(WE MAKE OUR OWN SNOW.)

I

ENGINEERS -PHYSICISTS

I

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
Presents
B"'urton Holmes
Travyeltogaues

MELPAR NEEDS MEN TO TACKLE
PROBLEMS NEVER SOLVED BEFORE

I
I

I

OPENING THURSDAY NIGHT

I- MWSW,

a

Feb. 20,
Robert Mallett
narrates
PARIS AND
THE RIVIERA
Historic, scenic,
architectural
landmarks
March 6

I

Feb. 27

FIVE THURSDAY
Evenings at 8:30
5 LUXURY VACATIONS ON FILM

,At Melpar our engineering staff is primarily
concerned with the charting of courses into areas
heretofore unexplored. The nature of our work
ranges from the development of complete sys-
tems for radar, counter-measures, data reduc-
tion, computers, and communications to basic
research and weapons systems analysis.
To encourage free, unhampered activity,
Melpar has developed a unique basis of organ-
ization. Our project team system enables you
to apply your engineering knowledge and talent
to actual problems as soon as you join our
organization,:without undergoing a formal train-
ing program.
As a member of one of our project teams,
composed of individuals having varied levels of
experience, you will enjoy freedom and a team
spirit found only in a young organization of our
size. Each project group is charged with respon-
sibility for solving problems from conception
of idea through construction of prototype.
This system fosters your career, because it
affords you the satisfaction of utilizing your
talents, and skill to the utmost. Also, it gives
you the diversified experience necessary for
eventual managerial responsibilities.
Our dynamic growth (we have doubled in
size every 24 months for the past 11 years)
constantly creates new middle and top level
openings; our policy of individual recognition
allows you to compete for them strictly on merit,
and to receive financial compensation limited
only by your ability.

You can select your fields of interest at
Melpar, because our R & D activities cover vir-'
tually the entire electronic spectrum - we' are
presently engaged in more than 90 different
projects.
Alone of all U.S. cities, Washington, D. ,d
and its suburbs are devoid of industrial conges
tion. Melpar, located on a 44 acre wooded tracV
in Fairfax County, Virginia, is traffic free min-d
utes from lovely homes and apartments. The
capital city with its world renowned cultural and
recreational facilities is only 10 miles away. Out-
door recreation is possible 215 days of the year4
" Qualified eandidates will be invited to visit they
laboratory at Company expense.
" Financial assistance is extended for advancer'
study at any of the fine universities in our vicinity4
MELPAR REPRESENTATIVE ON YOUR CAMPUS

Thayer Soule
narrates
HAWAII
A thrill-packed
tour of the beautiful
and romantic islands

THURSDAY,
FEBRUARY 20

Motion Pictures
In Natural Color

March 13
Robert Mallett
narrates

To secure an appointment with the Melpar - - -*
sentative on these dates, contact your Placement
Office today.

Thayer Soule
narrates
T1 4F"D E AT

- I

AA.,- In

.I I

El IIIII Imr Ih Lu 1 1 _ - _ . ..1I U

I

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