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May 09, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-05-09

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

ETGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TYt sev 'x s r f'esr

EIGHT 'm'Tu.at~ A * ~9 IL

-JL uEbVAY, MAX 9LIZ , 1961

t;

Netmen Nip Western Michigan

By BOB WAZEKA
Forced by the rain to play in-
doors after they had started the
match in a slight drizzle, Michi-
gan's tennis team rolled to a de-
cisive 7-1 victory over Western
Michigan here yesterday.
Michigan's Jim Tenney, who has
filled the first singles slot since
Ray Senkowski became ill, rose to
the occasion by downing the Bron-
co's Kent Miller 6-0, 6-1. Senkow-
ski, Wolverine sophomore ace who
is undefeated in first singles action
this year, has just been released
from the hospital, and Coach Bill
Murphy anticipates his return to
action in about a week.
Matches Interrupted
A few minutes after Tenney's
quick, victory, heavier rains inter-
lajor League
Standings
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
San Francisco 14 7 .667 -
Cincinnati 13 10 .565 2
Los Angeles 14 11 .560 2
Pittsburgh 11 9 .550. 21
St. Louis 10 10 .500 3/
Milwaukee 8 10 .444 4
Chicago 9 12 .429 5
Philadelphia 6 16 .273 8%
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Los Angeles 4, Philadelphia 3 (10 inn.)
San Francisco at Pittsburgh (rain)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at Philadelphia (n)
San Francisco at Pittsburgh (n)
St. Louis at Cincinnati (n)
Chicago at' Milwaukee (n)
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Detroit 16 5 .762 -
New York 13 7 .650 24
Minnesota 11 10 .524 5
Baltimore 11 10 .524 5
Cleveland 11 10.524 5
Kansas City 8 9 .471 6
x-Boston 8 10 .444 64
s-Los Angeles 7 12 .368 8
Washington 8 14 .364 8Y2
Chicago 7 13 .350 8%
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston at Los Angeles (inc.,
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Detroit (2) (tn)
New York at Kansas City (n)
Baltimore at Minnesota
Boston at Los Angeles (n)
Cleveland at Chicago (n)
Lloyd Loses.
rim 11R
To10Michigan
Michigan House won a ten in-
ning 'A'cI-M residence hall base-
ball game over Lloyd, 3-1, in a
pitchers' duel yesterday.
The win, decided by a home run
in the bottom of the tenth, was
a blow to the Lloyd pitcher, who,
had previously pitched a two-hit-
ter and a three-hitter.
Three other games were won in
the last inning, as Allen-Rumsey
topped Chicago, again by a hom-
er, 9-8, Strauss edged Hayden, 11-
10, and Van Tyne squeeked past
Williams, 8-7.
Winchell easily overpowered
Cooley, 26-8, leaning on the
strength of pitcher Ed McCon-
key's two-hitter.
Timely hitting by Carry Hearin
and pitching by Don Nast, enabled
the Untouchables to defeat Na-
kamura 7-3, Sunday and take
first place in the Independent
league playoffs.
RESIDENCE HALL 'A'
Michigan 3, Lloyd 1 (10 innings)
Reeves 15, Hinsdale 7
Allen Rumsey 9, Chicago 8
Strauss 11, Hayden 10
Wenley 15, Anderson 5
Van Tyne 8, Williams7
Gomberg 17, Adams 3
Winchell 26, Cooley 3
Kelsey 9, Prescott 0 (forfeit)
Michigan 27, Cooley 3
Van Tyne 9, Williams 0 (forfeit)
Kelsey 9, Greene 0 (forfeit)

LOOKING FOR 15TH WIN:
Iaseballers Trek
To WayneState

International Affairs Committee

_!

rupted the other matches and they
had to be completed inside, in the
I-M Building.
In one of the best matches of
the day, Michigan's Wayne Pea-
cock used his sizzling serve to over-
come a great effort by Western's
Fred Zuidema in second singles
action. The first set saw Peacock
repeatedly throw Zuidema off bal-
ance, only to see the inspired
Bronc make one impossible return
after another. Peacock was hard
put to score an 8-6 win.. Tiring in
the second set and unable to cope
with Peacock's serve, Zuidema fell
6-3.
Bruce MacDonald scored another
of Michigan's wins by crushing
Bob Foutz, 6-3, 6-0, in the third
singles competition. In the fourth
singles, Bill Vogt outlasted Dale
Crawford 6-4, 6-0, to record an-
other win for the Blue. Meanwhile,
Tom Beach scored an impressive'
6-0, 6-0 victory over Bennett Hyl-
kema in the sixth singles.
Prolonged Contest
After the Peacock-Zuidema
match had ended, Scott Maentz
and Western's Mike Moran re-
sumed their match in the fifth
singles. In the see-saw first set,
Maentz had won a prolonged con-
test, 11-9. Moran, not to be out-
done, rallied with a relatively easy
6-3 win in the second set. Maentz
jumped to a 3-0 lead in the third
set, but it was soon erased by the

determined Moran, who went on
to win the set and the match, 7-5.
But Maentz was soon to become
a hero. With virtually no rest, he
and Peacock, who had played in
the fifth and second slots respec-
tively for the Wolverines, took on
Miller and Zuidema, Western's two
top players, in the first doubles
action. Behind the serve of Pea-
cock and the strong net smashes
by Maentz, the Michigan duo out-
classed the rested Broncos 6-2. 6-2.
In other doubles action, Tenney
and Beach defeated Foutz and
Moran 6-4, 6-0, in the second dou-
bles, and MacDonald and Vogt
won by identical scores over Craw-
ford and Hylkema in the third
doubles.
MSU Next
Today the Michigan team will
travel to East Lansing to oppose
the Michigan State squad. The
Spartans, who finished third in the
Big Ten meet last year, were 7-2
victims of the Wolverines' cham-
pion squad .in a dual meet last
year.
Coach Murphy plans to use Ten-
ney, Peacock, MacDonald, Vogt,
Maentz, and Tim Heinle against
the Spartans.
MSU boasts an all-sophomore
and. Junior squad, headed by cap-
tain Brian Eisner, who finished
second in the Big Ten in first
singles action last year. The Spar-
tans will probably send Jack Dam-

of the Michigan

union

.. . tough to beat

son, Dick Hall, Ron Henry, Roger
Plagenhoff, and either Bill Lau or
Mel Saperstein, in addition to Eis-
ner, against the formidable Michi-
gan sextet.

GOLFERS ATTAIN GOAL:
Katzenmeyer Praises Good Showing

By JIM BERGER
Michigan golf coach Bert Kat-
zenmeyer and his team achieved
two very important objectives
last week-end.
The first and most obvious
achievement was the winning of
another conference meet, but
another accomplishment outweigh-
ed that one.

After the Michigan victory in
the quadrangular meet at Ohio
State on April 22, Katzenmeyer
set a 450 goal for his team. Last
week, on the cold and wet Univer-
sity Golf Course and against medi-
ocre Detroit, the Wolverines failed
with a 446 total.
Broke Barrier
However, last week-end at the
Wilmette Golf Course, under what
Katzenmeyer labels "conducive
weather conditions," the Wolver-
ines broke through the barrier. On
the first 18 holes in the morning,
Michigan missed by a whisker,
Scoring 451. But during the after-
noon round, the Wolverines tore
up the course for a 446, an average
of 74.3 per man.
The 897 overall total gave Michi-
gan an average score of 74.75
per man.
However, it is impossible to ap-
preciate Michigan's impressive
score, without considering the
score of the Northwestern Wild-
cats. Led by Ed Menke, medalist
for the meet with an even par 71-
71-142, and followed by Dick
Staats Jon Windness, Rick Gleac-
her and Jim Wagner, the Wildcats
notched a 901 score, a mere four
strokes above the Wolverines.
Katzenmeyer was pleased with
all of his six golfers. "I can't

single out anybody, they all played
well," commented Katzenmeyer.
"Of course. Dick Youngberg was
definitely below his game in the
first round, but came back in the
afternoon," continued Katzen-
meyer, "but his score can be
blamed on the 18th hole when lie
shot a triple bogey 7."
Joe Brisson, finally breaking out
of his slump, also pleased the
Michigan mentor. "Joe scored well
on Saturday, but he knows he can
play better than that, and the
fact that he is not satisfied yet
with his game is a good sign."
Katzenmeyer was also pleased
with the way Michigan played un-
der pressure. He singled out Tom
Ahern, Chuck Newton, and Mike
Goode for their recoveries. Ahern
shot a 41 on his first nine, but
came back with a 36; Newton re-
covered from a 42 to a 34, while
Goode recovered from a 40 to a
35.
Katzenmeyer is preparing his
boys for the biggest home meet
of the season. Ohio State (minus
Jack Nicklaus) and Michigan
State both have "strong" golf
teams, and will give the Wolver-
ines plenty to worry about.
-I
Yanks Obtain
Cerv in Trade
LOS ANGELES (WP - The Los
Angeles Angels yesterday an-
nounced a four - for - two player
swap with the New York Yan-
kees - outfielder Bob Cerv and
pitcher Tex Clevenger of the An-
gels for pitcher Ryne Duren,
pitcher Johnny James, outfielder
Leroy Thomas and an unnamed
outfielder of the Yanks.
Big Ten Champs
Michigan's Sailing Club defended
its Big Ten title last weekend at
Purdue, edging the hosts by one
point, 85-84. Michigan State had
81 with Indiana and Ohio State
filling out the five-team field.

By DON BURNESS
Michigan's baseball team goes
after win number 15 today when
the Wolverines invade Wayne
State.
Over the weekend Don Lund's
club split a doubleheader with
powerful Indiana and relinquished
its Big Ten lead to Minnesota. The
Gophers and Wolverines have each
lost one contest, but Minnesota
has posted eight victories while
Michigan has won but five..
At Bloomington, Lund received
excellent pitching from Mike Joyce
and Fritz Fisher, but a few breaks
and a strong performance by Hoos-
ier hurler Paul Deem enabled the
home club to win the nightcap 3-2
after Michigan rapped four Indi-
ana moundsmen for 22 hits in
winning the opener by a lopsided
24-5 count.
Every Michigan player hit safe-
ly in the first game romp. Ed
Hood and Barry Marshall each.
clouted homers and Bill Freehan
and Joe Jones collected four hits
each in the runaway contest.
The nightcap was a different
matter, however. Deem, a chunky
right hander, limited the Wolver-
ines to three hits and only one
earned run. He had the hitters
off stride with a tantilizing variety
of speeds, and at one stretch re-
tired 16 of 17 batters.
Michigan starter Fritz Fisher
pitched what Lund felt was his
Ruggers Take
Second Place
At Toronto
The Ann Arbor rugby team took
second place in the eighteen-team
rugby meet held last Saturday at
Toronto.
The meet was for seven-man
teams. The Ann Arbor team took
eight men to Toronto. They were
MichaelBurroes, Tom Southwel
Bruce McFerson, Terry Robinson,
Dave Dingman, Pete Colwell, and
Harry Newman.
Ann Arbor was defeated in the
championship game by the Toron-
to Scottish.
Weightlftng Champ
Gary Lewis, a senior in the edu-
cation school, took top honors in
the bantamweight division of the
Eighth Annual National Collegiate
Weightlifting Championships held
at College Park, Md. last Satur-
day.
The 123-lb. Lewis set a new
snatch record of 175 pounds. He
pressed 180 pounds and lifted 225
in the clean and Jerk for a total
of 585.
. s "
Osterland Wins in NAAV
Gymnastics captain - elect Tom
Osterland placed first in the Na-
tional AAU trampoline finals held
last weekend in Dallas. He tri-
umphed over 35 of the nation's top
gymnasts. For his performance he
was included with a group of visit-
ing Japanese gymnasts presented
yesterday to President Kennedy.

best game of the season. The
Adrian sophomore fanned eight
and issued only two passes in a
fine effort, but he received little
support from his mates.
Lefty Bob Marcereau will get
the call against the Tarters to-
day. In his last outing Marcereau
pitched six innings against Mich-
igan State in the third game of
that tripleheader at East Lansing.
He gave up six hits and two- runs,
but did not receive credit for the
win.
This will be the second meet-
ing of the year between the two
teams. The Wolverines won the
first game, 14-8, with Marcereau
picking up the win.

in co-operation with
the Creative Arts Festival
present
A FOREIGN AUTO SHOW
South Quad Recreation Area
Packard and Madison Streets
Saturday,, May .13th
10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M.
Admission: Free

The Michigan Union
needs
University Day Leaders

9-
S j
k'I
f
ciI

WHEN: Saturday morning,
May 13

WHAT:

to lead groups of
high school seniors

Interested students are asked
to attend a meeting
Wed., May 10, at 7:00 P.M.
in room 3S of the Union.

JOE BRISSON
.not satisfied

This Week inS ports
TODAY
BASEBALI-Michigan at Wayne University, (Detroit)
TENNIS-Michigan at Michigan State (E. Lansing)
FRIDAY
BASEBALL-Wisconsin at Michigan, 3:30 p.m.
TRACK-Michigan at Western Michigan (Kalamazoo)
TENNIS-Michigan, Minnesota, Iowa and Indiana
at Minneapolis
SATURDAY
GOLF-Michigan State and Ohio State at Michigan
TENNIS-Michigan, Minnesota, Iowa and Indiana
at Minneapolis
BASEBALL-Northwestern at Michigan (2), 1:30 p.m.

11

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Here's why so many young women
become United Air Lines Stewardesses

i

* Broken lenses duplicated
* Frames replaced
" Contact lens fluid sold
CAMPUS OPTICIANS'
240 Nickels Arcade NO 2-9116

111i

it

"Careers in English
and Journalism"

" Fascinating cities to visit " Only
half -the working hours of an office em-
ployee " Association with interesting
people a Opportunities in the new Jet
Age with United's growing jet fleet.
In United's own Stewardess
School, you train for this exciting
career at our expense. From the very
first moment, you begin forming
friendships with alert,'personable,
young women from all parts of the
country. In school, Jet Age subjects
awaken new interests and stir your
imagination. Special classes give indi-
vidual attention to you and the pro-
fessional techniques of keeping that
freshly groomed look while you travel.
There's time for fun and leisure, too.
Before you know it; the 41A weeks of
training haveflown by. It's graduation
day and your United wings are pinned
on at a special ceremony. You're be-
ginning a career that offers so many
special advantages; an attractive
arin ai arv witr44. ,cn ila i#M

passes in the U.S,A., plus quarter-fare
privileges on many overseas lines.
Even when you choose to be
"grounded" by marriage (as a great
many of you will), United offers other
career opportunities.
As i aUnitedStewardess yotll be
living in some of the country's most
exciting cities-Los Angeles, New
York;Philadelphia, Seattle, San Fran-
cisco, Denver and others.
You'll be flying many different routes,
visiting fabulous cities and resort
areas: You'll meet and work with in-
teresting people from all parts of the
world. And because of you each one
of your United passengers will have a
more pleasant trip.
If you're between 20 and 26, be-
tween 5'2" and 5'8" and single, you
may qualify for this challenging, re-
warding career. Wouldn't you like to
enjoy these wonderful experiences in
the jet age as a Stewardess with
United Air Lines?

I

A panel discussion today
4:15 P.M.
3rd Floor Conference Room

IlandWoven Indian Madras
tailored by l/ G tt/g

MICHIGAN UNION

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