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April 09, 1960 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-04-09

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

AY APRIL 8, 1966


Danadiens, St. Louis. Triumph in Pro Playoff Games1

Montreal Tops Toronto, 4-2
In Opening Playoff Game


By The Associated Press
The Montreal Canadiens scored
three times in the first period and
once in the finale last night to
defeat the Toronto Maple Leafs
4-2 and take a 1-0 lead in the
Stanley Cup playoffs.
Henri Richard, the younger of
the Canadiens' high-scoring broth-
er act, assisted on the first three
goals and got the last one.
The first period was an explos-
ive affair with nine of the 17
minor penalties called and with
the Canadiens dominating the
scoring, although outshot 14-12.
Time and again they barged, in on,
Toronto goalie Jphnie Bower and
missed at least a half a dozen
other big opportunities.
Leaf Defense Stiffens
The Leaf defense stiffened in
the second period and the Mon-
treal attack tapered off. The two
Toronto goals fired up the Leafs
but they were balked the rest of
the way by Montreal's steady
The highly-favored Canadiens,
Cliieago sCus
Gent Zinunmer
MESA, ARIZ. (P)--The Chicago
Cubs last night obtained infielder
Don Zimer of the Los Angeles
Dodgers in exchange for three Cub
farmhands with the Houston Club
of the American Assn.
The Dodgers obtained outfielder
Lee Handley, 25; infielder Johnny
G3oryl, 28, and southpaw pitcher
Ron Perranoski, and immediately
consigned them to the Los An-
geles farm club, Montreal.
Two years ago Goryl was the
Cub's starting third baseman.
Perranoski was widely sought
when he was pitching for Mich-
igan State University.

winners of the regular season title,
will entertain the Leafs at Mon-
treal's Forum again Saturday
night, The series then shifts to
Toronto for games next Tuesday
and Wednesday.
The crowd of 14,301 saw goalie
Jacques Plant's string of shut-
out hockey ended by Leaf defense-
man Bobby Baun. Plante had
whitewashed the Chicago Black
Hawks in the final two games of
the opening series of the Stanley
Moore Starts Scoring
Dickie Moore sent the Canad-
lens off in front in pursuit of their
fifth straight Cup championship
with a goal at 2:27 of the first
period. At 8:55 Doug Harvey made
it 2-0. Jean Beliveau boosted the
lead to 3-0 at 11:36 and it looked
as if Montreal was going to have
a runaway.
Bower, however, staved off the
Canadiens the remainder of the
period. Then in the second ses-
sion the Leafs began to dent the
Montreal defensive armor.
Baun reduced the Montreal lead
to 3-1 at 5:23 with a screened 50-
footer and Bert Olmstead drilled
home another Leaf goal at 17:35.
But from there on, Plante was
invinvible. He got a little workipg
room early in the final period
when Henri Richard scored on an
angle shot at 1:30.
First period-Scoring: Montreal,
Moore (H. Richardson, Geoffrion)
2:27; Harvey (H. Richard) 8:55; Bel-
iveau (Geoffrion, H. Richard) 11:56,
Penalties-Ehman 1:59, Harvey 2:42,
Brewer 5:10, Bonin 6:32, Pulford
8:18, Johnson 8:18, H. Richard 9:40,
Baun 13:01, Beliveau 14:56.
Second period--Scoring: Toronto,
Baun (Armstrong, Regan) 5:23;
olmstead (James, Kelly) 17:34. Pen-
altie-Baun 1:57, Goyette 5:56,.
Wilson 11:25, Armstrong 19:22.
Third period-Scoring Montreal,.
11. Richard (Moore, Geofrion) 1:30.
Penalties: Duff 2:13, Baun 6:26,
Bonin 9:03, M. Richard 11:59.

Henri "Pocket Rocket" Richard (left) dazzled the Maple Leafs as
he led the Canadiens to a 4-2 victory in the first game of the
Stanley Cup playoffs. The younger brother of famed Maurice had
three assists in the deciding first period and picked up a goal in
the finale. Bob Pettit (right), regular season scoring and re-
bounding leader of the Hawks, turned in another brilliant
performance to help defeat the Celtics. He pulled down numerous
rebounds and chipped in 25 points of the Hawks' total.
Palmer Fires 5-Under Par,
Grabs Early Lead in Masters


music saors

111 S. Stet
NO 8-9013
205 .. Lbeit
NO 2-0675

AUGUSTA - Arnold Palmer, a
strong and determined young
man, fired a 5-under-par 67 over
the rain-softened Augusta Na-
tional Golf Course yesterday in a
brilliant opening for his second
Masters championship.
He is obsessed with the idea of
winning every golf tournament in
the world.
But he couldn't escape the
threat of equally persistent Ken
Venturi, who wants to win this
tournament above all others.
When the 29-year-old Palmer
seized the 18-hole lead from Fred
Hawkins of El Paso, Tex., whose
surprising 69 had temporarily held
first place, Venturi had just passed
the nine-hole turn in 31 strokes,!
5 under par. Deane Beman. the
Britisl Amateur titleholder from
Bethesda, Md., also was in a
strong contending position with a
33 on the front nine.
Par Smashed
It was one of the greatest mass
attacks on par ever recorded on
the big Augusta National course
in 24 playings of the Masters.C
The 6,850-yard, par 36-36-72
course in the Georgia hills still
was soft from rains that ended
only Tuesday. The big greens
were slower than usual and bold,
pitch shots to the pins would stop
dead - a condition seldom seen
Palmer and Venturi took full
advantage of the situation. Pal-
mer started with birdies on the
first two holes, made an eagle
three at the eighth by holing out,
from a trap, then collected two
birdies on the back nine to make
up for a bogey at the 11th.

Venturi slammed one up for -~j^v ~ "' ^~~ ~~4~
an eagle three on the 555-yard against Russell gave St. Louis the
second hole, then birdied the big boost.
third, eighth and ninth. Hagan Leads Drive
Palrd, wonghthe sters.tw At this point, Boston coach lPd
Palmer won the Masters two Auerbach took out Bob Cousy and
ytars ago in a big breakthrough Bill Sharman and rested Hein-
for youth. He has won four tour-
naments already this year on the
winter pro tour and only today he M atm en 'ie
announced he definitely will com-
pete in the British Open this yearF y;'e Bid
Venturi, also 29, was the victimr
of one of the Masters' greatest
blowups in 1956, when he still was IOWA CITY (R- - Five grap-
an amateur. He led the tourna- piers who threw their first two op-
ment through three rounds, only ponents were the only ones with
to score a miserable 80 on the last unmarred records as the five-state
day and see Jackie Burke take Midwest Olympic wrestling try-
the title. Ever since then he has outs moved through two rounds
had a burning desire to win this last night.
tournament. They are Dave Jensen of Iowa
About half the first round field Teachers College and Charles Cof-
of 83 still was on the course wheli fee of the Minneapolis Wrestling
of8 tilws ntecorewhnCub oheneeIa 3. pounds;
Palmer finished and there were Club, both rubbentered 14 36.5 St. Louis
a few others besides Venturi and YMCA; Roy Conrad, 174, Northern
Boman im good positions'Illinois University, and Fred
Gary 'Player, the 25-year-old Wright, of Cornell (Iowa) College,
British Open champion from in the unlimited class.
South Africa, and Billy Casper, Under the scoring system six
the U.S. Open champion from bad points eliminates a wrestler.
Apple Valley, Calif. both were Entries competed from Wisconsin,
posting sub-par scores on the back Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois and Ne-
nine. And a few others, including braska.
veteran Ted Kroll, former Maas- Finals will be held tomorrow
ters Champion Claude Harmon night with the winner and runner-
and former PGA champion Dow up in each weight class going to
Finsterwald were scoring well, the national tryouts at Iowa State
University at Ames where the
Olympic team will be selected
Exhibition Basebal April 28-30.
New York 2, Detroit I
Milwaukee 7, Cincinnati SPh n IN JL-IIO
Baltimore 9, Pittsburgh SP ne O 24 6
Washington 10, Kansas City 5
Los Angeles 14, Chicago (N) 12 LAI'
San Francisco 4, Boston 2 or M ichigan D3i y
St. Louis 10, Cleveland 7

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