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April 16, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-04-16

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

0

Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
AT CE7NITPRArL MICHJT' AT.

............
r

SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 1961
- Uon

Wolverine Diamondmen Sweep

Twin Bill

By GARY GUSSIN
Special to The Daily
MT. PLEASANT -- Michigan's
powerful baseball team continued
its impressive hitting yesterday,
battering Central Michigan, 9-1
and 13-8, to sweep a twin bill.
Sophomore right-hander Mike
Joycerhurled a two-hitter in the
opener to take advantage of his
teammates' 12-hit barrage on Cen-
tral starter Bobby Veach, includ-
ing home runs by Bill Freehan
and Ed Hood.
Lefty Fritz Fisher went the full
seven innings in the nightcap,dbut
was staked to an early 9-3 lead
and had to weather frequent Chip-
pewa uprisings to post the victory.

f

Cham&l lenge

What started out as a tight
pitching dual in the first game'
turned into a Wolverine runawayI
as Joyce allowed only one hit and
faced the minimum 15 men over
the last five innings.
Neither team got a hit until
the last of the fourth when Cen-
tral Michigan put across its lone
tally on a walk, a fielder's choic-a,
and a line double to left-center by
Jim Samec-the first hit of the
game.
This seemed to arouse the Wol-
verines, who retaliated with two
runs in the fifth, two in the
sixth, three in the seventh and one
each in the eighth and ninth.
With one out in the fifth, Hood

MIKE JOYCE
...hurls two-hitter
Netmen Win
Over Illini

Twin Sweep
FIRST GAME Merullo, 3b
MICHIGAN AB R H Spalla, 1
Jones, 2b 4 0 1 Hood, of
Honig, ss 5 0 1 Halstead, of
Freehan, c 3 1 1 Syring, e
Steckiey, if 3 1 0 Fisher, p
Merullo, 3b 5 2 2
Marshall, lb 5 1 2 Totals
Hood, cf 4 2 2 CENTRAL M
Newman, rf 4 2 2 Licavoli, ss
Joyce,. p 2 0 1 Burek, of
Magill, cf
Totals 35 9 12 Haight, c
CENTRAL MICH. AB R H Clay, e
Burek, cf 2 0 0 Gronda, rf
Kain, e 3 i Goulet, 1b
Gronda, rf 4 o 0 Apsey, 2b
Goulet, lb 3 0 0 1-Richardson
Samec, If 2 0 1 Ivan, If
Clements, 3b 3 0 0 Dombrowsky
Boddry, 2b 2 0 0 Knipshild, p
1-Grant 1 0 0 Gent, p
Apsey, 2b 0 0, 0 2-Boron
Veach, p 2 0 0 3-McBen
Boron., P 0 0 0 Briley, p
4-Grant
Totals 24 1 2
1-Struck out for Boddry in eighth. Totals
Errors--Jones, Kain, Samec, Cle- 1-Walked b
ments, Veach. 2B-Jones, Marshall, 2-singled f
Newman, Joyce, Samec. HR-Free- 3--Ran forI
han, Hood. RBI-Samec; Newman, 4-Walked fa
Joyce, Hood (2), Freehan, Merullo
(2), Jones. DP-Merullo-14arshall- Errors-Fre
Merullo, Honig-Marshall, Merullo- et (3), Ivan
Jones-Marshall. 2B-Ivan, H
IP R-ER 11SO BB HR - Fre
Joyce 9P -E- 2 5 6 Ivan. RBI-F
Veach f% 6-5 7 4 4 ruo (2), Sp
Boron. 2%4 3-3 5 1 2 Freehan; De
MICHIGAN 000 022 311--9 cavol-Apsey
Central Mich. 000 100 000-1 Pitching:
SECOND GAME Fisher
MICHIGANEAB R H Knipschild
Jones, 2b 3 2 0 Gent
Honig, ss 3 2 1 Briley
Freehan, l 4 2 3 MICHIGAN
DeLamielleure, rf 4 0 0 Central Mict

5.2 2
2 0 0
R 0 1 0
4 1 1
31 13 9
MICH. AB R H
* 0 0 0
4 2 2
4 0 0
3 2 3
2 0 0
4 1 3
9, 3b 4 0 1
p 2 0 0
1 0 1
2000
0 0 0
0 0 0
32 8 13
or Apsey An seventh.
for Gent In sixth.
Boron in sixth. I
Por Briley in seventh.
Meehan, Haight (3), Goul-
i, Licavoli, Dombrowski.
aight, Freehan, Honig.
aehan, Spalla, Merullo,
Freehan (4), H~onig, Me-'
aa DP-Fshe-Jones
t-Goulet.

walked, took second on an errant
'pick-off attempt by Veach and
scored on a solid single by Jim
Newman, who took second on the
throw to the plate.
Joyce followed with a line double
over centerfielder Bob Burek's
head to score Newman with the
Wolverines' second tally. An in-
field hit and an error loaded the
bases with two outs, but a force
out cooled Michigan off-for a
few minutes.
Consecutive singles by Joe Mer-
ullo, Barry Marshall and Hood
accounted for two more runs in
the sixth, while Freehan's homer
started the three-run outburst in
the seventh which drove Veach
from the mound.
Boron Greeted
He was followed by Jim Boron,
who should have "stood in bed."
Merullo greeted him with his se-
cond straight single, and then
Marshall sliced a double to right
driving in two more Wolverine
runs.-
Doubles by Newman and Joe
Jones accounted for the tally in
the eighth, and Hood's homer in
the ninth finished the scoring.
Except for unusual wildness
which contributed to the Chip-
pewa run, Joyce pitched an excel-
lent game. Despite six walks and
a hit-batsman, three Wolverine
double-plays, pick-off, and a
snuffed attempted steal, limited
Central Michigan to 31 batters-
four over the limit.
Less Impressive
The Wolverines were somewhat
less impressive in the nightcap as
Fisher was repeatedly in nd out
of trouble. Frequently, the Michi-
gan defense came to the rescue to
keep the game out of Central's
reach.
Michigan was aided by a gen-
erous Chippewa team which man-
aged to commit nine errors, many
of which touched off Wolverine
rallies
The big inning was the fourth
in which Freehan's second homer
of the day capped a five-run out-
burst-on only one hit!
Dick Syring led off, getting on
on an error by third-baseman Ed
Dombrowski. Fisher walked and
both runners advanced on a wild
pitch by Ken Knipschild. Jones
sacrificed but was safe on an
error by big first-baseman Lee
Goulet, with Syring scoring and
Fisher taking third.
Wild Pitch
After another wild pitch scoring
Fisher and a walk to Dick Honig,
Freehan hit his round-tripper.
Result: Exit Knipschild; enter Bob
Gent.
Back-to-back homers by Mer-
ullo and Dennis Spalla accounted
for four more runs in the sixth
to insure the victory.

Honig went in the hole to rob
Gary Apsey of a hit in the fifth,
to stifle another Central rally,
Dick DeLamelleure turned a line
out into a double-play in the sirth,
and Spalla cut down Jerry Grant
at the plate in the seventh on a
perfect throw to Syring.
All n all the Wolverines were
impressive, but Coach Don Lund
emphasized that "we have to
eliminate the small fielding and
base-running mistakes we made,
because we can't expect to score
so many runs against Big Ten
teams."
But it is expected that the team
will gain a competitive edge when
it meets better teams, and that
the mistakes will be easily elimi-
nated

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ARTISANS
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I

REGISTRATION
for SEMINARS,

TONIGHT at 7:30 at HILLEL

MOVIE
'Engineer of Death: The Eichmann Story
(The Armstrong Circle Theatre play)
with COMMENT and DISCUSSION led by
PROF. THEODORE M. NEWCOMB

9-3
MONDAY and TUESDAY
FISHBOWL

Collo1quium
American Foreign Policy
Toward Emerging Nations

All are welcome

1429 Hill Street

KEYNOTE:

I

Special to The Daily
CHAMPAIGN - The Michigan
Tennis team opened up the regular
season yesterday with a smashing
9-0 victory over Illinois at Cham-
paign.
The Wolverines won the six sin-
gles and the three doubles match-
es to swamp completely the Illi-
nois team in spite of the cold and
rainy weather at Champaign,
which at one point interrupted the
match.
The Michigan victory was so
complete that the Wolverines only
lost two sets in the nine individ-
ual matches.
Senkowski Wins
In the singles Ray Senkowski
started it off for the Wolverines
with a 6-3, 6-0 victory over his
Illini opponent Tom Boatneck.
In the second match Michigan's
Jim Tenny lost one of the sets
that the team lost, but still over-
powered his opponent Dan Mesch
2-6, 6-2, 6-0.
In the other singles matches
Michigan's Wayne Peacock. beat
Illinois' Jim Riley, 6-2, 6-2; Bruce
MacDonald beat Bruce Stafford,
6-3, 6-0; Michigan's Bill Vogt de-
feated Frank Chambers, 6-1, 6-3,
and in the final singles match
Michigan's Tom Beach won over
Dan Hedden, 6-1, 6-1.
'M' Wins Doubles
In the doubles Michigan's Sen-
kowski and Peacock won over Il-
lnois' Boatneck and Mesch, 6-0,
4-6, 6-2; Michigan's Tenny and
Beach defeated Illinois' Riley and
Stafford, 6-4, 6-1; and in the
final doubles match Michigan's
Vogt and MacDonald defeated Il-
linois' Chambers and Hedden, 6-0,
6-2.
RubCl
Beats Irish
By PETE Di LORENZI
A lighting-fast offense, sharp
passing and an airtight defense
powered the Ann Arbor Rugby
Club to a 29-0 victory over the
Toronto Irish yesterday at Wines
Field.
The local team, composed of
graduate and undergraduate stu-
dents at Michigan, was led by
Harry Newman and John Niehuss.
Newman, former Wolverine grid
halfback, broke into the clear for
two tries, or goals, good for six
points, Niehuss added three con-
versions, also good for six points
Caldwell Scores First
Cliff Caldwell opened the af-
ternoon's scoring by racing some
sixty yards along his right side-
line early in the first half to
put Ann Arborhahead 3-0. The
conversion attempt was short.
By halftime, Ann Arbor had
widened its lead to 13-0 on goals
by Bill Wenrick and Newman and
two conversions by Niehuss. New-
~an's try capped a beautiful field-
long passing advance by Ann Ar-
bor.
Second-half tries by Newman,
Dave Dingman, Pete Bowman and
Terry Robinson, and Niehuss' third
conversion put Ann Arbor ahead,
by its final 29-0 score.
Ann Arbor Faster
The Ann Arbor Club showed it-s
self to be faster, stronger 'and ins
better shape than the perennially1
strong Irish. Toronto hook Eamonn
Browner seemed to emphasize the
potential of the Ann Arbor rug-
gers when he said, "They play

;h.

IP R-ER H SO BB
7 8-8 13 7 5
3 9-3 5 2 3
3 4-3 4 0 3
1 0-0 0 0 2
013 504 0-13
012 021 2- 8

Film "OPERATION ABOLITION"
Showing with discussion
TONIGHT at 7:30
PILGRIM HALL - FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
William Street entrance
-Co-sponsored by Congregational Disciples Evangelical and
Reformed Student Guild and the Wesley Foundation
new university thought
included in this spring issue:
the African revolution - an economic,
political, and historical surveyz
student peace group reports
toward an aesthetic of the film
a discussion of urban problems by
Sen. Joseph C. Clark

Prof. Hans Morgenthau
Dept. of Political Science
University of Chicago

'Wednesday, April 19-8 P.M.
Rackham
"Problems of the U.S. in Formulating
Foreign Policy toward Developing
Nations"

I

SBy Walloping Detroit, 171
By DAVE ANDREWS

N

SEMINARS:
Thursday and Friday, April 20-21
"Goals of American Foreign Policy
in Africa"
Leader- Theodore Ntoampe,
visiting student from Basutoland
"American Foreign Policy in
Southeast Asia"
Leader- Prof. Russell Fifield

Special to The Daily
DETROIT-Flexing their mus-
cles in the friendly air of Grosse
Ille Country Club, Michigan's golf
team rebounded from two vacation
losses in the south' and slugged'
Detroit, 17-1, yesterday.
The Wolverines were paced by
Mike Goode, who fired a sharp
'70, one under Grosse Ille's par 71
layout.
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, who
is in his 14th year at the helm,
said after the match that he was
"reasonably satisfied" with the
performance of his team. The
Wolverines had a total of, 453
strokes, an average of 75.5 per
man.
Happy with Improvement
Though happy with the im-
provement his team has shown
since its southern jaunt, Kat-
zenmeyer added, "We must come
down. We're just not good enough
yet."
Captain Joe Brisson remained a
disappointment. Though his 40-
40-80 was good enough to beat
Titan Jim Hogan handily, Katzen-
meyer added, "He's still not play-
ing as well as he can."
Brisson put two balls out-of-
bounds on the third hole, a costly
penalty of four strokes.
Pleased with Two
Despite the disappointing play
of Brisson, Katzenmeyer said that
Diving Meet
Honors Harlan
The second annual Bruce Har-
lan Diving Tournament was held
at the Varsity Pool last night,
featuring 11 events for divers from
ten years old and younger to
University divers.
Bob Webster won the featured
tower diving, event with a score of
445.15. Winners in the other
events were mainly high school
students diving unattached or
from various swimming clubs.
The tournament proved to be
tremendously successful with over
100 divers competing. It is held
annually in memory of Bruce Har-
lan, former Wolverine diving
coach whowas killed two years
ago in a diving accident. Harlan
has been credited with Michigan's
return to diving prominence.

he was "very pleased" with the
play of Dick Youngberg and Ann
Arbor's Chuck Newton. Young-
berg put together a pair of 36's for
a 72 and Newton fired rounds of
38-37-75.
The only Wolverine to lose a
point was Bill Newcomb, who blew
to a 41 on the back side after
taking the turn in 38. Bill Sample's
40 saved Detroit from being shut-
out.
Next week the Wolverines open
Conference play at Ohio State,
meeting the Buckeyes, Indiana
and = Purdue in a quadrangular
meet.
SUMMARIES
1. Joe Brisson (M), 40-40-80, beat
Jim Hogan (D), 42-42-84, 3-0.
2. Dick Youngberg (M), 36-36--
72, beat Ed Stevens (D), 40-43-83,
3-0.
3. Bill Newcomb (M), 38-42-79,
beat Bill Sample (D), 43-40--83, 2-1.
4. Chuck Newton (M), 38-37--75,
beat John Handloser (D), 42-44-86,
3-0.
5. Tom Ahern (M), 41-36-77, beat
John McCloskey (D), 45-42-87, 3-0.
6. Mike Goode '(M), 36-34-70,
beat Larry Ross (D), 47-37-84, 3-0.

ON SALE - 50c
MARSHALL'S BOOK SHOP
THE BLUE FRONT

"American Foreign
Leader- Prof.

Policy in South Asia"
Richard Park

It was a good thing the Wol-
verines were hitting, and the Chip-
ewas were in the field (fielding?),
since Fisher was not up to his
usual form. This was partly the
result of frequent base running
(three times in three innings) and
lack of pressure due to the Wol-
verines' early lead.
Good Defense
It took some good defensive
maneuvers by Michigan to keep
the Chips from scoring more runs
than they did.
With runners on first and third
and no outs in the second inning,
Central was stifled by a fine throw
by Merullo to cut down a runner
at the plate, and a double-play-
Fisher-to-Jones-to-Freehan.
.te Standings

STEERING COMMITTEE
for
Proposed Conference on the University
Petitions Available for 3 Student Members
Petitions may be Petitions must be
picked up at SGC offices, returned by
first floor SAB. tonight at 8 P.M.,

r

"American Foreign Policy toward
Emerging Pakistan"
Leader- Prof. Zafar Islam
MAJOR ADDRESSES:
"Our European Commitments and
the Emerging Nations"
Mr. Clarence K. Streit, Pres.,
International Committee for
Atlantic Union

.

Friday, April 21,8 P.M.
Aud. A

E

I

'I

Major Leag
NATIONAL LEAGUE mI

Cincinnati
San Francisco
x-Los Angeles
x-Pittsburgh
Chicago
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Milwaukee
x-Does not

W
3
3
2
2
2
2
1
include

L Pct. GB
1 .750 -
2 .600 1
2 .500 1
2 .500 1
2 .500 1
2 .500 1
3 .400 l1e.
3 .250 2
night game.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct.
Minnesota 2 1 .667.
Cleveland 2 1 .667
Detroit 2 1 .667
Kansas City 1 1 .500
Los Angeles 1 1 .500
Boston 1 1 .500
New York 1 1 .500
Baltimore 1 2 .333
Chicago 1 2 .333
Washington 1 2 .333
YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Detroit 6, Chicago 2
Baltimore 8, Minnesota 0
New York 5, Kansas City 3
Boston 3, Los Angeles 0
Cleveland 3, Washington 1

GB
--
2
1
i

YESTERDAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia 2, San Francisco 0
Chicago 9, Milwaukee 5
St. Louis 4, Cincinnati 0 (5 inn.)
Pittsburgh at' Los Angeles, inc.

B'nea B'rith Hillel Foundation
1429 Hill Street
Petitioning for office is now open
(Pres., VicerPres., Secy., Treas.
Petitions may be obtained at the office.
Inquiries may be made of:
Al Berkun, Pres. Bob Berger, Vice-Pres.
5-9280 2-4580
Debra Horwitz, Secy. Barry Sherman, Treas.
5-771 1, Ext. 4434 2-1650

I

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$299 9
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"What Should Be Our Foreign Policy
Toward Emerging Nations?"
Mr. Russell Kirk, Editor of"Modern
Age: A Conservative Review."
Senator Hubert Humphrey,
(D-Minn.)
Sat., April 22, 11 A.M.
Hill Aud.
"Our China Policy and the
Emerging Nations"
Prof. Owen Lattimore,
Dept. of History,
John Hopkins Univ.
Sat., April 22, 3:30 P.M.
Trueblood Aud.
"How Can the American Student Help
to Meet the Challenge of
Emerging Nations ?"
Mr. Walter Reuther,
D.-c I I A \A/

I

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I

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HARTLEY
"First in the new age of NATURAL SOUND"

Greetina Cards

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