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April 11, 1956 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1956-04-11

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Rally in Home Opener Gives Michigan Nine

8-5 Win


Take Cup*


Hanley Stars in AAU Swim Meet

Lead 3.-1


-Daily-John Hirtzei
GENE SNjDER scores Michigan's first run after tagging up on
a long fly by Bruce Fox in the third inning.
Central Michigan Beaten
By Fie Runs in Fifth

MONTREAL ()-The magnifi-
cent Montreal Canadiens won the
coveted Stanley Cup last night
with a hustling 3-1 victory over
the defending champion Detroit
Red Wings.
The flashy Frenchmen, who last
won the cup symbolizing hockey
supremacy in 1953, wrapped up
the final playoff series, four games
to one against the Red Wings,
who had won the cup two years
Jacques Plante, the leading goal-
tender of the regular season in
the National Hockey League, was
superb throughout, but practical-
ly broke Detroit's back in the
second period when the Red Wings
stepped up their attack after a
scoreless opening session.
Jean Belivea, the NHL's lead-
ing scorer, got the Canadiens' foot
in the door at 14:16 of the second
period, going in alone to beat goalie
Glenn Hall.
Less than a minute later, Maur-
ice Richard made it 2-0, taking
Bernie "Boom Boom" Geoffrion's
short pass from the midst of a
scramble and putting a cross-fire
shot into the nets.
Alex Delvecchio broke through
for the Detroit goal with only 35
seconds gone in the third period,
scoring on a 20-footer to the far
side of the net after taking Ted
Lindsay's pass off the boards.

-Daily-Vern Soden
HONORED AT LAST NIGHT'S BANQUET were: (left to right,
front row) Ron Wallingford, Anthony San Antonio, Tom Hen-
dricks, Norm Niedermeier, Mrs. Fielding H. Yost, Bruce Fox, Jim
Orwig, Moby Benedict, and Jim Bates. (Back row) Mike Rodriguez,
Robert Armstrong, Steve Uzelac, Tom Jorgensen, Wayne Warren,
Mark Jaffe, Jim Kruthers, Ed Meads and John O'Reilly. Missing
from the picture is John Schubeck.
Yost Honor Awards Given

Swimming coach Gus Stager will
be counting the days until the start
of next season.
Based on the performance of
three Wolverine freshmen in last
weekend's AAU meet, Michigan
should have one of the nation's
best swimming squads next sea-
son, barring only unforseen de-
Lead by Dick Hanley, who sur-
prised everyone with a first place
finish in the 220-yd. free style,
the three Wolverine freshmen
placed five times against the na-
tion's best swimmers.
Hanley defeated the great Ford
Konno, former national champion
and star of the 1954-55 Ohio State
team. Hanley crossed the finish
line an arm's length ahead of Kon-
Hanley also took sixth place in
the 440-yd. free style.
In addition, Chuck Wooley and
Ron Alsobrook, two other fresh-
men who figure to make the Wol-
verines one of the nation's powers
next year, also gaveexcellent ac-
'counts of themselves.
Wooley took a sixth place in the
220-yd. free style, and then came
back to finish fourth in the 100-
yd. free style.
Ron Alsobrook, the third Mili-
gan freshman to plac , finished
There will be a meeting for
all men interested in trying out
for the freshman golf team this
afternoon at 5:00 in the I-M
--Rod Grambeau
fifth in the 100-ya. breast stroke,
only 2,3 seconds behind the winner
Don Kutyna.
The Wolverine varsity could do
no better than place 11th with 10%
points in the NCAA meet held at
Yale, before the vacation.
Mike Delaney lead the Wolver-
ines with a second place finish
in the 200-yd. butterfly, finishing


on request
"Drop-Off" Bundles
OPEN 8 A.M.-9 P.M.
Westinghouse Laundromal
510 E. William --Around Corner from Daily

only .6 seconds behind Dick Fadgen
of North Carolina State.
The Wolverines were able to
score in five of the events on the
NCAA program.
Fritz Meyers gave a very credit-
able performance of himself in the
200-yd. individual medley with al

fourth place finish. Other Wolver-
inse to place were: co-captain John
O'Reilly, sixth in the 1500-meter
race; Charlie Bates, fifth in the
one meter diving; and Jim Kruth-
ers, who tied for sixth in the 100-
yd. back stroke.

(Continued from Page 1)
the first two innings of the game,
but his wrist, which has a bone
chip, has been out of the cast
for only eight days and Fisher
replaced him with Glenn Girardin
in the third stanza in order to
avoid aggravating and tiring the
slightly-stiff wrist.
It was definitely an off day for
Girardin. Although a home run
was the only hit he suffered in the
third inning, he fell apart com-
pletely in the fourth.
After .issuing three singles, he
pitched four straight balls to Cen-
tral's Tom Brown to force in a
run and give the Chips a 2-1 lead.
At this point Clark entered the
game; but he hit the first batter
he faced, opposing pitcher Dick
Rademacher, in the arm with a
wild throw to force in another run.
In the next stanza Clark stead-
led a bit, but still gave up three
Sigman Cinches It

hit on the arm by Clark, he was
obviously in pain and he com-
pletely lost his mastery over the
Michigan sluggers in allowing the
fifth Inning spree.
The Wolverines will travel to the
Wayne University tomorrow and
will once again be at home on Sat-
urday when they face the Titans
of the University of Detroit.

Last night at the Michigan
Union the annual Fielding H. Yost
Honor Awards were presented to
18 outstanding junior and senior
Presiding over the banquet was
Dean Rea. The awards were pre-
sented by faculty member Arthur
Boak. The students were selected
for showing "their moral charac-
ter and good fellowship, scholastic
ability, intellectual capacity and

Lambda Chi Edges AEPi in Softball

achievement, physical ability and,
vigor, and real capacity and prom-
ise of leadership and success."
Mrs. Yost was present to con-
gratulate the award winners. The
Honor Award also recognizes the
many years of faithful service
rendered by Fielding H. Yost to
the University.
Two of the award winners werei
being recognized for the second1
time. Receiving t h e i r second
awards were James Bates andI
Norm Niedermeier.-
It was in October, 1940, that the1
plan for the selection of these out-
standing students was submitted
to the Board of Regents. The
award was established in an effort
to encourage high scholarship and
good citizenship among under-1
graduate students.



Benedict, ss .......... 3
Fox, e f...............4
Tommelein, If .........4
Tippery, 2b.......... : S.
Boros, 3b ..... .... 4
Sigman, rf ....... 4
Sealby, lb............ 4
Snider, c........ ..... 3
Finkbeiner, p . 1
Girardin, p .......«....0
Clark, p. ............0
*Ronan............ 1
Ferrelli, p ............ 2
TOTALS ............35
* singled for Clark in fifth
Demski, If ............ 5
Galba,3b ...............4
Epple, 2b .............. 5
Ingraham, 1"b ......... 4
Root, rf.............4
Wilson, c ............. 3
Morse, .ef............. 4
Brown, ss ............. 3
Rademacher, p ........ 2
Van Artson. .......1
Merritt, c.......... 1
Rieman, p..............1
** walked for Rademacher



O 1
1 1
o 1
1 2
1 1
1 2
O 1
1 0
o 0
- 4-
5 s 9
In sixth

Lambda Chi Alpha pushedv
across three runs in the last in-
ning to edge out Alpha Epsilon Pi,
4-3, as I-M social fraternity soft-
ball got underway yesterday after-
noon at Ferry Field.
A weird conglomeration of
standout pitching, strong batting,
wildness, erratic and somewhat
sloppy fielding was the rule of the
day as the I-M softballers em-
barked on another season.
Heusel Pitches One-hitter
Lambda Chi relied on the strong
pitching arm of Dick Heusel, who
allowed but one hit while striking
out 15. Strong in a losing cause
by the Associated Press
GREENVILLE, S.C.--The Boston
Red Sox scored the biggest rout of
the exhibition baseball season here
yestprday, as they beat the Phila-
delphia Phillies, 24-1.
The Bosox scored 15 runs in the
second and third innings, while
outhitting the losers 24-4 in the
whole game.
* * *
Further Major League action
saw the Washington Senators beat
the Cincinnati Reds, 9-8, and the
Kansas City Athletics edge Pitts-
burgh by 4-2. Three other games
were rained out.
* * *
football star Ronnie Knox cut his
right hand so severely while play-
ing handball that he may miss
spring practice, his stepfather said
here Monday night.
Harvey Knox said his son, play-
ing handball at UCLA Monday,
put his throwing hand through a
window while trying for a difficult
shot. ,
He is expected to be out of action
for three weeks, while the Bruins
will open spring drills next Mon-

was AEPi pitcher Dave Kroll, who
gave up five hits.
SAE Also Wins
Behind the one-hit pitching of
Ron Poland, defending champion
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ran rampant
over Delta Kappa Epsilon, 17-0.
Bill Mesdaugh clouted a homer
with two on to lead the SAE at-
Gordie Barnes hurled the sea-
son's first no-hitter as Beta Theta
Pi crushed Theta Delta Chi, 13-1.
Tom Raisor was the winner's bat-
ting star, as he had three for four.
Delta Tau Delta defeated Sigma
Phi, 8-4, with Cal Haywood hurl-
ing a, one-hitter for the Delts.
Delta Upsilon blasted Acacia, 15-

0, as Dave Cobb pitched two-hit
In other action Chi Psi edged
Tau Kappa Epsilon, 6-4; Zeta Beta
Tau overcame Trigon in a slug-
gers' battle, 19-11; Theta Chi de-
feated Zeta Psi, 15-8; Phi Kappa
Tau nosed out Psi Upsilon, 5-3;
Delta Chi and Phi Kappa Psi
fought to a 7-7 tie; and Phi Delta
Theta won by forfeit over Tri-
Pap's Golf Range
Open Saturday
U.S. 23 off Packard Rd.

.- - 4 whwmmw&-V=NWA " 11 - - ...

Representatives of Illinois Power Company will be on the cam-
pus WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11th to interview graduating electrical,
mechanical and civil engineers. Today's increasing expansion of the
use of electricity and gas and technological improvements offers an
outstanding challenge to graduate engineers. We presently have va-
cancies for men who have the potential to assume responsible super-
visory positions in a minimum period of time. Make a date with your
Placement Officer to see our Mr. Spengler and get the full' picture
of what we have to offer.

=.i _


I have asked the makers of Philip Morris -an enterprising
and aggressive group of men; yet at the same time warm and
lovable; though not without acumen, perspicacity, and drive;
which does not, however, mask their essential greatheartedness;
a quality bvident to all who have ever enjoyed the beneficence and
gentleness of their wares; I refer, of course, to Philip Morris
Cigarettes, a smoke fashioned with such loving care and ten-
dered with such kind regard that these old eyes grow misty when
I think upon it - I have asked, I say, the makers of Philip Morris
- that aggregate of shrewd but kindly tobacconists, that covey
of enlightened Merry Andrews, that cluster of good souls bound
together by the profit motive and an unflagging determination
to provide all America with a cigarette forever gentle and
eternally pleasing - I have asked, I say, the makers of Philip
Morris whether I might use today's column to take up the
controversial question: Should a coed share expenses on a date?
"Yes," said the makers simply. We all embraced then and
squeezed each other and exchanged brave smiles, and if our
eyes were a trifle moist, who can blame us?
To the topic then: Should a coed share expenses on a date? I
think I can best answer the question by citing the following
typical case:
Poseidon Nebenzal, a student at/Oklahoma A and M, majoring
in hides and tallow, fell wildly in love with Mary Ellen Flange,
a flax weevil major at the same school. His love, he had reason
to believe from Mary Ellen's sidelong glances and maidenly
blushes, was not entirely unrequited, and by and by he mustered

(Athior of "Barefoot Boy wfth C'heek,"' it..)

"Gay" Moss wants to know:.

Central Michigan 001 211 000-5 9 0
Michigan........001 151 Ox- 14 0
hits before ending the frame via
a strikeout and an unsuccessful
stolen base attempt.
Ferrelli Finishes Strong
Mark F'errelli finished out the
last four frames with the stead-
iest pitching display of the after-
noon. The relief hurler gave up
only one run and two hits while
walking four and striking out four.
However, after Rademacher was
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

At what location
woould I
work for
Diu Pont?


-F- ,


Gaylord E. Moss expects to receive his B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering from Tufts College in 1957. His interest in electronics was
aroused, in part at least, by summer work in Du Pont's Photo
Products Plant at Parlin, N. J. But Gaylord's interest in tech-
nical work goes much farther back. He received the Bausch and
Lomb Science Award at his high-school graduation.
Clayton Hill answers:

w oe~6$/~t//A4 /f7/4Q

Our ad in Tuesday's Daily stated that our sale
would begin on Friday. 'This is incorrect, our
sale is now in progress.



119 S. MAIN ST.


Where would you want to work, Gay? The choice
isn't quite so wide as that reply indicates, but if you
have good reason for preferring a given area, and
Du Pont has an opening there for which you're
qualified, your choice will certainly be considered.
We have 69 plants and over 70 research and develop-
ment laboratories scattered through 26 states.
So the odds are pretty fair that you can work in an
area you like.
Most of the Du Pont units are situated east of the
Mississippi, but some of them are as far west as the
Pacific Coast. Right now, new plants are under con-

Clayton 8. Hill, Jr., joined Du Pont's Jackson
Laboratory at Deepwater, N. J., in 1940 and left
for the Air Corps in 1942. After military service
he obtained a B.S.Ch.E. from Pennsylvania State
University (1949), and returned to Jackson Lab-
oratory. Clayton was assigned to Du Pont's
Atomic Energy Division for a period before trans-
ferring to the Personnel Division. As a represent-
ative of this Division, he currently visits many
colleges and universities.
WANT TO KNOW MORE about where you'd
work with Du Pont? Send for a free copy of
"The Du Pont Company and the College

up enough courage to ask her the all-important question: "Will
you wear my 4-H pin?"
"Yes," she said simply. They embraced then and squeezed
each other and exchanged brave smiles, and if their eyes were
a trifle moist, who can blame them?
For a time things went swimmingly. Then a cloud appeared.
Mary Ellen, it seems, was a rich girl and accustomed to costly
pleasures. Poseidon was bone-poor and he quickly ran out of
money. Unable to take Mary Ellen to the posh places she fancied
and too proud to tell her the reason, he turned surly and full of
melancholy. Senseless, violent quarrels developed. Soon it ap-
peared that the romance, so promising at the beginning, was
headed for a breakup, but at the last moment, Poseidon man-
aged to blurt out the truth.
"Oh, beloved agrarian!" cried Mary Ellen, grappling him
close. "Oh, proud husbandman ! Oh, foolish reaper! Why have
you not told me before? I have plenty of money, and I will con-
tribute according to my ability."
Poseidon, of course, protested, but she finally persuaded him
of the wisdom of her course. From then on they split all ex-
penses according to their incomes. Rather than embarrass
Poseidon by handing him money in public, a joint bank account
was set up to allow him to write checks. Into this account each
week they faithfully deposited their respective allowances - 35





April 16, 1956

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