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April 21, 1960 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-04-21

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

PAGE STX

THE MICHIGAN DATILV

h'+t7Tt*s c*ss , r ''ffT'rT A ! f AAA

PAGE SX THE<sCITTIanVJIxaTTw.

ITHURSD~AY, APRIL 21, 1960

.

Tennis Season Opens

EIGHT OVER .300:
Wolverine Hitters Slugging Away

By FRED STEINHARDT
Michigan's tennis team, defend-
ing Big Ten champion, opens its
season today against the Univer-
sity of Detroit at 3:00 p.m. at the
Varsity Tennis Courts.
The netters begin conference
play in a quadrangular meet with
SOhio State, Indiana and Purdue
at Columbus on April 29.
Coach Bill Murphy's lineup will
be stacked with young players.
Gone from last year's squad are

Jon Erickson, Big Ten number one
singles champion, Bob Sassone,
Larry Zaitzeff and Wayne Peacock.
Lone Senior
The only senior is John Wiley
who will hold down number two
singles. Three sophomores, Tom
Tenney, Tom Beach and Ken Mike
make their varsity debut. Juniors
Bruce MacDonald and Gerry Du-
bie complete the cast.
The full lineup has Dubie at
number one singles, Wiley at num-

ber two, Tenney at number three,
Mike at number four, Beach at
number five and MacDonald at
number six. Mike and Dubie will
Admission Free
The varsity Tennis Courts
are located at the west end of
the I-M Building. Admission to
meets is free.

I-MmSPORTLIGHY
The I-M Department has just released the names of the residence
halls, social fraternity and independent basketball all-stars for the
1959-60 season.
The residence halls team is composed of: Cliff O'Donnell, Reeves;
Jim Ward, Reeves; Ken Mike, Gomberg; Gary Jaachim, Gomberg;
and Bruce Baldwin, Kelsey.
The social fraternity team contains: Dennis Sophiak, Sigma Phi
Epsilon; John Wiley, Phi Delta Theta; Robert McCallum, Sigma Chi;
Paul Van Colen, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and Jim Foley, Alpha Tau
Omega.
Independent team members are: Jim Boyden, Hardcore; Dick
McLaughlin, Rockets; Larry Leddy, G.O.E.; Fred Schwarze, Rockets;
and Mike O'Farrell, Newman Club.
(asterisks indicate defending champions)
Residence Hall Standings

team for number one doubles, Ten-
ney and Beach for number two
and Wiley and MacDonald for
number three.
Dubie moves into the number
one slot after winning the confer-
ence number two singles title last
year as a sophomore. The stocky
junior played his prep tennis at
Hamtramck, Michigan where he
won a flock of titles..
Doubles Champ
Wiley, a senior from Toledo,
looked very impressive during the
training trip to Florida. Last sea-
son he teamed to win the confer-
ence number three doubles crown
with Frank Fulton, although the
duo entered the tournament un-
seeded.
The three sophomores, Tenney,
Beach and Mike, all carry impres-
sive credentials. Tenney was a high
school star in Toledo.
Beach was outstanding in state
prep circles while he played in
Kalamazoo. He forms an all-soph-
omore doubles team with Tenney.
Football Skill
Mike, perhaps better known for
football skill, was either winner
or runnerup in the Detroit Public
Schools championship for four
years.
A reserve on last year's squad,
MacDonald has shown tremendous
improvement over the summer and
training season.
SPORT SHORTS:

LONE SENIOR-John Wiley will be the only senior as a youthful

LONE SENIOR-John Wiley will be the only senior as a youthful
tennis team takes on U of D today.
Giants, Braves, Tigers Win;
McCormick Slings Shutout

By DAVE ANDREWS
Michigan's slugging baseball
team, boasting a .319 batting
average going into Tuesday's game
with Central Michigan, brushed
aside the toughest pitching they
have faced thus far this season
and upped the team batting aver-
age to a lusty .325 mark.
The Wolverine sluggers bombed
Central ace Bob Veach for six
hits and four runs in four innings
and then continued the barrage
agaist two other Chippewa hurl-
ers. All told, they blasted out 14
hits in 35 official trips to the
plate, and now have collected 25
hits in the two starts since, the
western tour. This gives the im-
pression that the fine hitting done
out West wasn't due to the hit-
ters being ahead of the pitchers in
conditioning.
Eight over .300
All eight of the Wolverine
starters are still over the .300:
mark, and have a combined bat-
ting average of .358.
Leading the bunch is senior
left-fielder Dave Brown who at
.444 is the only one over the .400
mark. Wil Franklin follows closely
behind at .395.
Brown and second baseman
Barry Marshall top the RBI col-
umns with 15. Marshall, while he
has fewer hits than Brown, seems
only to need men on base to come
through with a hit.
Top Hurlers
On the mound for Michigan, Al
Koch and Denny McGinn lead
the pack with three triumphs
apiece. However, Joe Brefeld has
the best earned run average with
1.29 but has thrown only eight
innings. McGinn has allowed only

4 earned runs in 22 innings for a
fine 1.64 mark.
Sophomore speedster Ed Hood
still leads the team in stolen
bases with five thefts in the thir-
teen games with Brown a distant
second with two.
However, the big story remains
the fabulous run-producing of the
Michigan team.
Scoring Runs
Although the Wolverines have
been scoring at an average of
10.5 runs per game, the opposition
has also been scoring well, aver-
aging 5.2 runs per game.
These figures seem to back up
Coach Don Lund's early viewpoint
on the season, when he said that
they could go as far as the pitch-
ers would take them.

Michigan Baseball Statistics

However, the pitching stat has
been getting better as it has al-
lowed only 3 runs in the last two
games with Koch, Jack Mogk, and
McGinn each tossing shutout ball
in their short appearances.
Tomorrow, the hitters will get
the big test, as the Wolverines
face Illinois and Terry Gellinger,
who had a fine 9-0 record last
season and has been the ace of
the Illini staff thus far this spring.
Besides perennial rival Illinois,
'the Wolverines will face their
strongest competition in Minne-
sota. The Gophers, defending Big
Ten champs, combine strong, hurl-
ing with an airtight infield. Once
again, they are picked by many
observers to lead the pack.

BATTING RECORDS

Koch ..........
Danovich........
DeLamlleure .
Brown.......
Franklin ...
Marshall........
Syring.........
Roman.........
Struczewski ....
Hood..........
Merullo........
Marcereau ......
McGinn'.........
Mogk..........
Fead...........
Kucher....... ..

AB
11
2
2
50
43
51
42 ;
52
531
60
42
6
12
6
21
10

H1
4
1
22
17
19
15
18
18
19
13
1
.2
1
3
1

RBI HR Avg.
1 0 .545
0 0 .500
1 0 .500
15 4 .444
14 0 .395
15 1 .372
13 0 .357
12 1 .346
11 1 .340
7 0 .317
14 3 .310
0 0 .167
1 0 .167
1 0" .167
2 0 .143
4 0 .100

Bradshaw ..... 1 0 0 0
Brefeld ......... 5 0 0 0'
Kerr............. 4 0 0 0
Liakonis ...4 0 0 0
Rinckey ........ 3 0 0 0
Ziegler.. ...... 2 0 0 0
TOTALS ......483 157 112 10
PITCHING RECORD
IP N BBSO
Koch ........23%/ 19 10 20
McGinn . .22 17 7 18
Brefeld.. .7 5 9 6
Liakonis .-.... 8 7 6 8
Mogk.........8 5 8 11
Rinckey....... 8 5 4 4
Marcereau ...14%/3It1 9 9!
Kerr .........13 18 8 5
Bradshaw .... 3% 10 5 1j

.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
,325
WL
3 0
3 0
1 0
1 0
1 0
1 0
00
0 1
0 2

By The Associated Press

1. Kelsey .....................
2. Gomberg*................
3. Allen-Rumsey............
4. Huber...................
5. Hinsdale ...................
6. Taylor .....................
7. Anderson ..................
8. Adams .....................
9. Wiiams ..................
10. Cooley ....................
11. Wenley ..........

1401
1383
1295
1231
1145
1125
1035
1009
936
913
940

12. Greene..................
13. Van Tyne...............
14. Winchel.................
15. Reeves ...................
16. Chicago,..................
17. Michigan................
18. Strauss ....................
19. Scott ......................
20. Lloyd.....................
21. Hayden ..................

819
817
803
611
572
564
562
526
496
293

Social Fraternity Standings

1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ....
2. Phi Gamma Delta.........
3. Sigma Alpha Mu*........
4. Sigma Phi Epsilon.......
5. Delta Tau Delta ...........
6. Alpha Tau Omega ........
7. Phi Sigma Delta...........
8. Sigma Chi................
9. Beta Theta P1.............
10. Chi Psi ..................
11. Phi Delta Theta...........
12. Delta Upsilon............
13. Zeta Beta Tau..........
14. Theta Xi................
15. Lambda Chi Alpha........
16. Delta Sigma Phi...........
17. Theta Delta Chi.........
18. Theta Chi...............
19. Sigma NU.................
20. Delta Chii................
21. Phi Kappa Tau............
22. Kappa Sigma.............

1353
1215
1212
1201
1148
1092
1077
1037
1019
1018
1013
1004
958
951
937
905
862
817
799
792
784
762

23. Pi Lambda Phi............
24. Chi Phi.................
25. Alpha Epsilon Pi..........
26. Alpha Delta Phi............
27. Phi Sigma Kappa........
28. Zeta Psi.................
29. Phi Epsilon Pi ...........
30. Phi Kappa Psi...........
31. Tau Delta Phi...........
32. Acacia .....................
33. Psi Upsilon..............
34. Tau Epsilon Phi.........
35. Alpha Kappa Lambda ....,.
36. Trigon..................
37. Alpha Sigma Phi.........
33. Tau Kappa Epsilon .,....
39. Delta Kappa Epsilon ......
40. Triangle.................
41. Phi Kappa Sigma..........
42. Sigma Phi...............
43. Kappa Alpha Psi.........

739
707
706
685
681
653
638
618
605
592
563
547
494
453
451
359
356
327
250
238
220

Professional Fraternity Standings

1. Nu Sigma Nu*...........
2. Phi Rho Sigma............
3. Phi Alpha Kappa .......,..
4. Phi Epsilon Kappa .......
5. Delta Sigma Delta........
6. Psi Omega...............
7. Phi Delta Phi.............
8. Alpha Chi Sigma..........
9. Alpha Kappa Psi.........
10. Delta Theta Phi..........

680
222
606
588
583
532
524
512
490
488

11.
12.
13.
14.a
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.

Delta Sigma Pi............
Law Club...........
Alpha Omega............
Gamma Alpha............
Tau Epsilon Rho.........
Falcons..................
Phi Chi ....................
Phi Delta Chi.............
Phi Delta Epsilon........

392
345
315
285
281
270
270
250
242

International Standings

1. Evans Scholors*..........
2. G.O. E.................
3. Foresters' Club...........
4. AFIT ..............
5. Owen Co-op ...............
6. Drifters..................
7. Beantowners.............
8. Newman Club............
9. Actuaries .................
10. Nakamura...............
11. Wesleyans................
12. Hawaiians................
13. Cooley Elders.........
14. Buckeyes.................
15. Hmgh Q's.................

640
607
565
541
537
510
499
462
438
388
317
299
250
235
215

16. Germs ..\..................
17. Hardcore.................
18. Frederick House..........
19. ASCE ......................
20. Ahl-Ha.....................
21. Zips ......................
22. Rockets...................
23. Bune Devils..............
24. AFROS..... ............ .
25. Canadians...............
26. Latvians.................
27. Morays ...................
28. C. .S...................
29. Sweat Hogs..............

210
205
200
186
170
170
150
140
130
130
130
90
70
50

Fullmer
Keeps Title
By The Associated Press
BOZEMAN, Mont. - Sturdy
Gene Fullmer and Joey Giardello
battled 15 bitter rounds to a draw
last night as Fullmer retained the
National Boxing Assn. version of
the world middleweight title.
There were several minutes of
wild confusion. at ringside before
Sonny O'Day, Chairman of the
Montana State Athletic Commis-
sion, came up with an official an-
nouncement that Fullmer had re-
tained the title.
At first the Commissioner de-
bated whether to declare the vote
of Referee Harry Kessler for Giar-
dello as the decisive factor.
After a consultation with other
officials he climbed into mid ring,
and grabbed the microphone to
confirm the draw decision.
Referee Kessler called it 145-142
in favor of Giardello. Judge Jay
Evans of Butte scored it for Full-
mer 145-142. Judge Billy McFar-
land called it all even, 145-145.
, * .
ST. LOUIS - Paul Seymour was
named coach of the St. Louis
Hawks last night, succeeding Ed
Macauley.
Macauley, who won two regular
season Western Division titles in
two years as coach of the National
Basketball Assn. team, became:
General Manager. He remains a
Vice-President.
The hiring of Seymour and the:
appointment of Macauley to a;
front office confirms an AssociatedI
Press story of March 25.
Seymour resigned last month
after four years as coach of the
Syracuse Nationals.
He becomes Owner Ben Kerner's
14th coach in 13 seasons.
Seymour signed a three - year;
contract said to call for abouti
$20,000-a-year.
The signing of Seymour was Ma-
cauley's first official duty as
Hawks' General Manager. Both
Seymour and Macauley are 32.
Kerner, who vigorously denied
Macauley would be replaced by
Seymour, said Easy Ed had sug-
gested Paul as his successor.

The San Francisco Giants re-
gained a tie with Los Angeles for
the National League lead as young
Mike McCormick beat the Dodgers
1-0 with a two-hitter yesterday.
In the American, Al Kaline de-
livered the winning run for the
second straight day as the Detroit1
Tigers, powered by two ex-Indians
defeated Cleveland 6-4.
In the only other NL afternoon
game, Cincinnati scored three in
the ninth and five in the 10th for
a 10-5 victory over the Milwaukee
Braves. Roy McMillan hit a pair
of homers and drove in five runs
for the Reds.
Kaline, whose two-run single
won Tuesday's opener in the 15th
inning, hit a tie-breaking home
run in the ninth as the Tigers
scored twice against loser Jirp
Perry. Ex-Indians Rocky Colavito
and pinch - hitter Norm Cash
crashed homers that brought the
Tigers from behind. Rocky's came
with two on. Tom Morgan won it
in relief of Don Mossi, who gave
up Cleveland's four hits.
Two Hitter
McCormick, 21, gave up nothing
but singles for his first two-hitter
in the majors and fifth shutout.
He had tbe Dodgers hitless until
Maury Wills singled in the sixth.
McCormick walked one, struck out
three.
The Giants, managing five
singles, handed right-hander Don
Drysdale his first defeat in three
decisions on hits by Willie Kirk-
land and Don Blasingame in the
fifth.
McMillan, tagging starter War-
ren Spahn for his homers, had
five hits, one an RBI single in the
10th - inning break - through that,
beat reliever Don McMahon. A
pinch-single by rookie Tony Gon-
zalez drove in the clincher.
Boston Wins
In the other AL day game, Bos-
ton won its first, whipping the
New York Yankees 7-1 behind the
five-hit pitching of Jerry Casale.
Casale struck out eight and
socked a two-run double for the'
Red Sox, who scored four in the
second for a 5-0 lead against loser
Bob Turley. .

WHITE DUCK
SLACK
A REAL VALUE AT ...
375
8 oz. double filled duck
347 Maynard St. Ann Arbor
on the Campus - Across from Municipal Parking Garage

Get FILM HERE for
MICH IGRAS
15% OFF Thursday through Saturday
BOYCE PHOTO CO.

A single by former Oriole Billy
Gardner drove in the winning run
for the Washington Senators last
night in an 8-7 victory over Balti-
more.
Gardner's drive sent home Billy
Consolo, who had tripled, with the
deciding run in the eighth inning
of the give-and-take game before
11,087 fans.
The Pittsburgh Pirates defeated
the Philadelphia Phillies 4-2 last
night behind the seven-hit pitch-
ing of Vernon Law.

JOHN
FELDKAMP
LOOKS

AT

Independent Standings

723 North University

t

r'

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.

Turkey* ..................
United States........
Hungary .................
Venezuela ...... ........
China....................
International ..............

270
219
200
177
163
134

7. Iran .....................
8. Indonesia .............«.
9. Southeast Asia ...........
10. Italy....................
11. Arabs ......................
12. India ......................

134
92
85
64
50
54

ii

"Your Best et - Call A Vet"
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Shuttle Service Between Wayne Metro. Airport and Union
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WILLOW RUN and WAYNE MAJOR Airports
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We Go Anywhere 24-four Service

With Michigras just around
the corner and spring all
around us, you'll delight to the
fast-moving, colorful LIFE for
April 25. A fold-out cover is
only the beginning to an issue
full of travel, news, and joyous
living.
The census taking leads off
LIFE's feature articles. To date
140 million inhabitants have
been accounted for' in the
United States. The total is ex-
pected to reach 180 million be-
fore the month ends. The ar-
ticle in the April 25 issue of
LIFE concentrates on the head
counting in our newest state,
Hawaii. Volcanoes, rope brid-
ges, water and land had to be
crossed by the counters in order
to reach the inhabitants of the
islands. Pictures of these scenes
and others depict situations
faced by the distant workers
of our own force of 160,000
enumerators. The article closes
by relating numerous quips
found in the rounds of the
counters. One tells of the De-
troit worker who was quite per-
plexed when she got no answer
from dozens of rooms in the
Statler Hilton Hotel. It just so
happened that she was in the
midst of a convention of 400
deaf mutes. LIFE has the full
story of the big count.
Baseball emerges in LIFE this
week with a view of the pro-
ceedings at Candlestick Park,
home of the San Francisco Gi-
nn,c Thmhn oiaw(P toAl the hioa-.

muddy ordeal in pictures and
print.
Travel through the southeast-
ern United States is the topic
of LIFE'S full-color feature. If
you can tear yourself away
from Michigras to view the full-
color map of these scenic
routes, you might see the sights
you missed on your Florida
journey of spring vacation.
Eleven pages of sights in full
color show tradition, history
and contemporary times in full
view in the April 25 issue of
LIFE. For the mouth-watering
sight that will stop you cold,
you'll see barbecued chicken by
the thousands in the Great
Smokies. Don't miss LIFE even
if Michigras is keeping you
away from your books.
Golf is the center of attrac-
tion as LIFE, April 25, zeroes
in on Arnold Palmer and his
victory at the Masters Tourna-
ment. Told in Palmer's own
words, we can see the rise of a
new star with pictures galore.
This play-by-play account of
a memorable tournament shows
how Palmer rose to new glories
in a class with Ben Hogen and
Sam Snead. LIFE completes the
story of this sport spectacular
in the April 25 issue
Swimming shots from the
A.A.U. meet also add excitement
to LIFE this week. Of interest
to the coeds is a story of Sarah
Lawrence girls in Puerto Rico
on a studious vacation. Study.
ing the village life on the is-
lands, these coeds get a glimpse
of southern beaches when the
boys don't go.
Politics emerge in spots with
famed Carnegie Hall highlight-
ing the music world. All in all,
LIFE, April 25, should be more
than a post-dinner rest, but
rather, a refreshing escape from
studies or Michigras, wherever
your interests lie.

i

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k 'Lr I

SAN DLE R OF- BOSTON'S "ROSITA" - newly arrived

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