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April 15, 1960 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-04-15

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STX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, APRIL 15,1960

SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 1960

Wolverines Face Eastern;
Six Hurlers To See Action

Montreal Sweeps Toronto, 4-0

By HAL APPLEBAUM
Michigan baseball coach Don
Lund, seeing pitching as his big-
gest problem, will get a chance to
test his depth on the mound this
weekend as his Wolverines host
Eastern Michigan today and to-
morrow afternoon at Ferry Field.
The Hurons, who have not play-
ed a game so far this season, will
meet Michigan this afternoon at
3:30 and again at 1:30 tomorrow
afternoon.
Lund used his top three hurlers,
Denny McGinn, Al Koch and Bob
Marcereau in Tuesday's 16-0 vic-
tory over Wayne State and will
send the remainder of his staff
to the mound this weekend.
Southpaws To Hurl
Left-handers Jim Kerr and Nick
Liakonis are slated to pitch at
least three innings apiece this
afternoon with Jim Bradshaw
scheduled to finish off.
Senior right-handers Jack Mogk
and Gorden Rinckey will try to
Ed Sayer
Quits Phils
PHILADELPHIA (W) - E d d i e
Sawyer resigned yesterday as
manager of the National League's
Philadelphia Phillies with the
simple explanation he didn't want
the job.
Bob Carpenter, owner-president,
and John Quinn, general manager
promptly announced that Gene
Mauch, now managing Minneap-
olis in the American Association
would succeed Sawyer.
Never before in major league
history has any manager either'
quit or been fired so early in the
regular season.

go the same three inning stints,
Saturday with Joe Brefeld due to
complete the game.
After the weekend series with
Eastern Michigan the Wolverines
will meet Central Michigan on
Tuesday before opening the Big
Ten season on Friday when an-
always tough Illinois nine comes
to . town. A doubleheader with
Purdue will follow the next day,
April 23.
In the field Lund will stick with
Pirates Win 11
Over Reds
By The Associated Press
PnI'SBURGH - Vernon Law,
backed by the lusty hitting of his
Pittsburgh teammates, blanked
Cincinnati 13-0 on 7 hits yesterday
in the season's opener at Forbes
Field,
The Pirates blasted five Cin-
cinnati hurlers for 11 hits, seven
of them extra base blows, includ-
ing a two-run homer by Billy Ma-
zeroski.
PHILADELPHIA - The Phila-
delphia Phillies, who made man-
ager Eddie Sawyer so tired of base-
ball he quit, defeated the Milwau-
kee Braves, 5-4, in their home
opener last night on shortstop Joe
Koppe's 10th inning run-scoring
single.
Acting manager Andy Cohen
won a battle of strategy with Mil-
waukee's Charley Dressen.
EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Baltimore 3, Kansas City 0
Cleveland 5, Boston 1
New York 15, Richmond 11
Detroit 8, Washington 3

the lineup that has brought Mich-
igan nine victories in 12 encount-
ers.
The batting order will include,
Ed Hood, center field; Gene Struc-
zewski, shortstop, Bill Roman,
first base, Dave Brown and Wil
Franklin, right field.
The remainder of the order is
Barry Marshall, second base, Dick
Syring, catcher, Joe M u r e 11o,
third base and the respective
pitchers.
Franklin Leads
With the season little more than
a quarter over, Franklin remains
the team's leading hitter with a
.396 average. The Chicago junior
also leads the squad in RBI's with
14, one ahead of Marshall and
Brown.
Brown leads the squad in home
runs with four, Struczewski in
triples with three, and Hoodin
doubles with seven. Hood also
leads the way in stolen bases with
seven.

-Daily-Dave Giltrow
SWINGING IN VAIN-A Wayne State batter goes down swinging
at one of Dennis McGinnis' offerings in Tuesday's 16-0 Michigan
win. Catching Is Wolverine Dick Syring. Today a trio of Don
Lund's hurlers hope to do as well against Eastern Michigan.

TORONTO (R) - The Montreal
Canadiens wrapped up an unprec-
edented fifth straight National
Hockey League Stanley Cup last
night by defeating the Tofonto
Maple Leafs 4-0 for an eight-game
sweep of their two playoff series.
Jean Beliveau led the Montreal
attack with two goals. He sent the
league champions off in front at
8:16 of the first period and scored
the final goal at 1:21 of the last
session.
In between, Doug Harvey scored
at 8:45 of the opener and Henri
(Pocket Rocket) Richard came
through at 16:40 of the second
when he flicked the puck past
Toronto goalie Johnny Bower after
passes by brother Maurice Richard
and Dickie Moore had trapped
most of the Leafs down the ice.
On the basis of saves there was
little to choose between the two
goalies. Plante had 30 and Bower
29. But Plante, winner of the Ve-
zina Trophy awarded to the
league's top goalie -for a record
five straight years, came up with
brilliant saves every time the
Leafs threatened to spoil his shut-
out.
The Leafs put on their best dis-
[Sports
nated to the I-M building by an
Indian princess who visited the
campus the previous year.
Although the I-M sports pro-
gram is just an adjunct to the
Universities intellectual life for
these foreign students, it too does
its part toward spreading good
will throughout the world.
Since the I-M international
sports program began, over 1,000
foreign students have taken home
trophy cups, signifying them as
being members of a champion-
ship team at the U. of M.-U.S.A.

play of offensive power in the
second period, but Plante rose to
the occasion with the. help of a
sturdy defense in front of him.
Beliveau almost had his third
goal at the 16-minute mark of the
third period when he took Boom
Boom Geoffrion's pass at the side
of the net. But he fired a second
too late and the puck hit the out-
side of the netting behind the
post.
From there on the Canadiens

played strictly on the defense

protect Plante's shutout.
The Canadiens became the sec-
ond team in NHL history to make
a sweep of the playoff series. De-
troit did it in 1952. Montreal first
eliminated Chicago 4-0 with Jac-
ques Plante, the league's No. 1
goalie, turning in two shutouts,
and then beat Toronto 4-2, 2-1,
and 5-2 before last night's clinch-
er.

$1

5

SPORT SHORTS:
Injury May Cancel Trade
a4.'4

HAVE 30-YEAR TRADITION:
Foreign Students Tops in I-=M

By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE - Catcher Clint
Courtney's infected finger will take
at least two more weeks to heal
and raised the possibility today of
cancelling his trade to the Balti-
more Oriolesrfor second baseman
Billy Gardner.
The Washington Senators ,gave
Courtney and infielder Ron Sam-
ford to the 'Orioles for Gardner
April 3.
The 33 - year - old catcber had
stuck a blister on his finger with
a pin and it became infected.
Lee MacPhail, President of the
Orioles, said he will confer with
manager Paul Richards in. Rich-
mond, Va., this weekend on 'what
to do about the deal.
MacPhail had stipulated when it
was made that if Courtney's finger
didn't enable him to play by next
Wednesday the deal would either
be voided or some other arrange-
ment worked out..
Boxer Still Critical
MADISON - The condition of
Charles Mohr, University of Wis-
consin boxed injured Saturday
night whileddefending his 165-
pound division title, continued un-
chganged again today.
"Still very critical," was the
word from University hospitals.
The. 22 - year - old senior from

to

Merrick, N.Y., remained uncon-
scious. Shortly after his'fight, in
which he lost to Stu Bartell, mem-
ber of the San Jose (Calif.) team,
Mohr underwent surgery for re-
moval of a blood clot on the right
side of his brain. He received last
rites of the Roman Catholic
Church in the hospital..
SCORES
SOFTBALL
SOCIAL FRATERNITIES "B"
Phi Delta Theta 9, Tau Kappa
Epsilon 0 (forfeit)
Theta Xi 11, Beta Theta P1 9
sigma Chi 11, Theta. Chi 7
Theta Delta Chii 7, Chii Psi 6
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 15, Delta
Epsilon Phi 5
Sigma Alpha Mu 24, Psi Upsilon 1
PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES.
Phi Rho Sigma 9, Phi Delta Phi r
(forfeit)
Delta Sigma Delta 21, Alpha
Omega 5
Phi Chi 17, Alpha Kappa Psi S
Nu Sigma Nu 13, Phi Alpha
Delta 9
Gamma Alpha 6, Law Club 5
INDEPENDENT
Foresters 16, Aphids 10

By BRIAN MacCLOWRY
It may come as a shock to the
athletically-minded Michigan stu-
dents, who pride themselves as
being part of America's rich phy-
sical heritage, to know that the
international students on campus
are beating them at their own
claim.
"The foreign students have a
greater percentage of participation
in IM sports than any other cam-
pus group," declares I-M Director
Earl Riskey.
"Their enthusiasm toward I-M

athletic endeavors is tremendous,"
he continued.
Foreign students' participation
in I-M activities is usually over-
shadowed by the ten other groups
of the program, but they too take
part in the major American sports
in addition to adding a few of
their own for good measure.
The organized I-M program for
foreign students dates back some
30 years, when Michigan first be-
gan to feel the influx of students
from all over the world. Today the
University boasts 1,800 interna-

tional students, more than any
other school in the nation.
With this expansion came the
need for a well-organized sports
program, -which was instituted in
1931.
In that year, a North American
team, composed of students from
Canada, United States, and Mex-
ico, annexed the soccer cham-
pionship and became the first
team to have their name inscribed
on the trophy cup which is still in
the showcase at the I-M entrance.
The cup, incidentally, was do-

Ul

mamamm

FOR

YOUR

DINING

PLEASURE ...

Easter Dinner
Special Menu Served
12 - 3:00 P.M.

The MICHIGAN LEAGUE
offering FINE FOOD in a
relaxing dining atmosphere

- -.= .-- i1

SPECIAL
ROAST CH!CKEN
all white meat-1.69-for complete dinner
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
HOWARD JOHNSON

The DEL RIO
... known for its good pizza
also
SPAGHETTI - RAVIOLI - STEAKS - CHOPS - CHICKEN
Special Served Daily
PASTIES-made every Wednesday-
orders taken in advance
FREE DELIVERY-CLOSED MONDAY

VMe Corner Jouije
S. Thayer at Washington in Ann Arbor
A block wst of Racham SIdg.--NO -456

l

I

2452 East Stadium Blvd.

I

122 W. WASHINGTON ST.

Phone NO 2-9575

I

M

i

I

//eni',:

the et atauifant
Number I Campus Location
SERVING BETTER DINNERS FOR LESS
Serving Dinner: 5:00-7:15 Daily

Q7%

4CHUCK WAGON
IUNCH and DINNERS Fine Salads & Sandwiches
FAMOUS FOR ROAST BEEF
serving WINES and BEERS from all over the world
Open from 11 A.M. to 11 P.M. " Closed Tuesdays
SPECIAL EASTER MENU Recommended by DUNCAN HINES and GOURMET
BANQUET FACILITIES AVAILABLE
2045 PACKARD NO 2-1661
SOUPS Catering at Your Home or Hall - Picnics Henry Turner, Prop.
Chicken Noodle . . . or . . . French Onion

L

Luncheon & Dinner Daily Sunday Dinner
Student specials featured daily
THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
9awua (fp 9ie 9o0,4
offers you a taste treat
of a traditional
Italian dish
IPIZZA
will be served daily
from 12 Noon to 2 P.M.
and 5 P.M. to 4 A.M.

I

Closed Sunday

On State Street

I

SPAGHETTI HOUSE
FOR THE FINEST IN
PizZA
* SPAGHETTI * STEAK
* CHICKEN * RAVIOLI
'Only Italian Spaghetti House in Town"
CARRY OUT and DELIVERY
301 E. Liberty at 5th, NO 3-7363
OPEN SUNDAY

Fruit Cup or Salad
SALADS
Molded Salad . . . or . . . Tossed Green

1. Smorgasbord from 2 to 8;30 P.M. . . .

. 3.50
. 2.50

Beautiful
Kitchen Facilities

2.
3.
4.

Roost Leg of Spring Lamb with Mint Jelly

Baked Virginia Ham with H awaiian Fruit Sauce 2.50

Roost Young Chicken with Dressing

. . .2.50

5. Roast Prime Rib of Beef au jus
DESSERT
Coconut Cream Pie

. . .. 3.50
Apple Pie

I

BEVERAGES
Cofee or Hot Tea
and

Vegetable

Potatoes

LEO PING SAYS:
The red, red robin and the Easter bunny are
hop, hop, hopping along. You should hop
right into Leo's for a grand Easter dinner. o
E(,
r Eno1h ieti fl

WE SERVE CHILDREN'S PORTIONS

Open 12 noon-9 P.M.
Reservations NO 2-4531

TOWER HOTEL
300 S. Thayer

r7

W
FREE DELIVERY
from 5 P.M. to 2 A.M.
Expertly prepared by our special pizza pie maker and

I

,11

:.. ::
_,:
.:. r l .. ,aw.,,6c.:. s +.

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