THE MCHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1957
PAGE SIX TUE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, APRIL 16,195?
Orioles Win Major League Opener, 7-6;
Fourteen Teams Swing into Action Today
WASHINGTON (IP)-The Balti-
more Orioles got the jump on the
seven other American League
teams here yesterday as they
moved in front in the junior cir-
cuit pennant race by hammering
Washingtpn pitching for a 7-6, 11
inning opening day victory.
All other major league teams
swing intc action today with a
full schedule on tap.
Michigan's sailing team, cap-
tured second place in the Middle
Atlantic Invitational Intercolle-
giate Championship held at the
United States Naval Academy last
The Midshipmen paced the 12-
team field with 180 points, 17 bet-
ter than the Wolverines' effort.
MIT claimed third with 161 while
Notre Dahe was a distant fourth.
The Michigan contingent was
led by skippers Bruce Goldsmith
and Dexter Thede. Nancy Wehner,
Otto Scherer, and Judy, Eldean
served as crews.
The team will get another crack
at Navy, the present national
champions, providing they can
survive the regional eliminations.
Even stout support by President
Eisenhower, who sat through all
three hours and 17 minutes of
the game, couldn't bring Washing-
ton a victory, as the Orioles
pummeled the Nat pitching for 15
Triandos Leads the Way
Catcher Gus Triandos lead the
assault with a homer, double and
a sngle, driving in four runs. Dick
Wilhiams scored the winning run
in the eleventh on a sacrifice fly
by rookie Carl Powis.
The world champion New York
Yankees head the list of teams
opening today when they take on
Washington at Yankee Stadium.
Whitey Foid will go t( the mound
for Casey Stengel's champs, oppos-
ed by Chuck Stobbs.
Score Opposes Pierce
A battle of lefthanders is shap-
ing up at Cleveland, with the
Indians Herb Score slated to face
Chicago's Billy Pierce. The Ameri-
can League's top winner last
season, Frank Lary, will draw the
opening day assignment for
Detroit when they meet Kansas
City. Tom Morgan will go for the
At Baltimore, Bill Wight will
face Boston's Tom Brewer.
Haney Picks Spahn
Over in the National League,
MilwauKee squares off with the
Cubs at Chicago. -Brave's Manager
Michigan's rifle team wound up
a perfect indoor season at Iowa
City, Ia., Saturday by copping the
Big Ten title as it outlasted Il-
linois, 2837 to 2x27.
The victory gave the Wolverines
possession of the Wiles Trophy, an
award they lost to Wisconsin last
year by one point.
Tom Athanus and Dick Roemer
paced the Michigan delegation and
were among the shooters awarded
Silver Bullets. These awards are
given to the six top shooters in
Bronze bullets were earned by
Tim Hays and Bill Woodruff of
the Michigan squad.
Besides winning the Wiles Tro-
phy this season, Michigan retained
possession of the Swanson Trophy
for the third straight season by
winning all its dual matches. The
Wolverines also topped twenty
schools for the Midwestern Inter-
collegiate sectional title.
The team will now prepare to
defend the Collegiate Cup in the
.30 calibre outdoor shooting this
bats in four runs
Conquer Three Teams
In South Minus MacKay
Fred Haney will lead with his ace
Warren Spahn against Bob Rush.
The Giants open at Pittsburgh,
and Johnny Antonelli will face
the Pirates Bob Friend. Herman
Wehmeier will go for St. Louis
when they open at Cincinnati.
He'll face the Redlegs Johnny
In the lone night opener, Brook-
lyn is at Philadelphia. 27 game
winner Don Newcombe is man-
ager Walt Alston's choice to face
the Phillies Robin Roberts.
ELLIOTT WATCHES - New backfield Coach Bump Elliott began
his duties as spring football drills opened yesterday at Ferry
Field. Here Elliott watches fullback Jim Byers take a hand off
in a dummy scrimmage.
Spring Football Begins
For 94' Hopefuls
By JIM BAAD
Michigan's tennis team gave hint
that the expected depth and pow-
er of this year's squad is all there
and then some as it swept through
its annual southern tour easily,
winning all three meets.
Emory College, Georgia Tech,
and Georgia fell to the Wolver-
ines by the respective scores of
9-0, 7-2, and 7-2. To the squad's
favor is the fact that while Michi-
gan was on the outdoor courts for
the first time, these other three
schools had been participating for
Still another fact, which should
have been a detriment, but wasn't,
was the absence of number one
singles man, Barry MacKay, who
was taking part in a tournament
in Puerto Rico.
Everyone Moves Up
Because of MacKay's absence,
coach Bill Murphy moved each of
his other players up a notch. Dick
Potter played first, Mark Jaffe
second, Dale Jensen third, John
Erickson fourth, John Harris fifth,
and sophomore George Koral
played in the sixth singles.
This combination lost only four
matches. Potter, seeming to suffer
more than the rest from his ad-
vancement, lost twice, at Georgia
and Georgia Tech. Murphy stated
tnat Potter's competition, Lindsey
Hopkins of Georgia and Bob Nich-
ols of Georgia Tech, were excel-
lent tennis players, however.
Koral and Jensen suffered the
other two losses.
Murphy felt especially fine about
his teams' performance, mainly be-
cause it was somewhat of a sur-
fprise to him. He had not expected
to do so well without MacKay.
"Georgia and Georgia Tech had
real fine teams, too," .said Mur-
phy. "Georgia had won its last
The Wolverines had excellent
weather, sunny and hot with no
rain, and consequently got in three
days of practice along with the
meet play. They practiced once be-
fore the three days of competition
and twice before coming home.
The Michigan squad doesn't re-
turn to action until April 25, when
they meet the University c_ Detroit
at Detroit. They travel to Western
Michigan the following week be-
fore beginning their Conference
schedule here with Northwestern
on May 3.
Macs ay in
Over spring vacation Michigan's
tennis vagabond, Barry MacKay,
became the victim of a former
vanquished opponent, Vic Seixas,
at the Caribe-Hilton International
Invitational Tennis Tournament in
MacKay lost out in the quarter
finals to Seixas 6-2, 6-2 and the
latter went on to win the tourney,
defeating Mervin Rose in the
Seixas had bowed to MacKay
earlier this year at the National
Indoor warmup meet at Buffalo,
a feat considered a major upset
at the time.
MacKay said last night that
Seixas was in much better form
in Puerto Rico, but that the heat
gave him trouble also. It was 85
degrees on a cork court which
-soaked up the sun and became
hot to the feet. After the cool
Michigan climate MacKay wasn't
ready for the quick temperature
change and tired physically in the
middle of the first set.
Other top players at the tourna-
ment were Bernard Bartsen and
Tom Brown from the United
States, Don Candy from Australia,
and Armando Viera, the Brazilian
By SI COLEMAN
ternoon reviewing fundamentals
and limbering up stiff muscles.
Mingled with this preliminaryI
work the prospects took time out
occasionally to pose for the numer-
ous photographers who were onI
hand to add a "Hollywood" touchj
to this opening session
Must Replace Twelve
Among the jobs that lie ahead
for Oosterbaan and his staff will
be to find replacements for sever-
al of the dozen lettermen who arej
graduating in June.
L e a v i n g are regulars Tom
Maentz and Ron Kramer at the
ends, as well as Charlie Brooks;
Terry Barr at wingback; Dick Hill,'
Al Sigman, and Mike Rotunno, all
starting linemen on the squad that
finished second last year in the Big
Ten; and Jim Maddock who shared
the quarterback role with Jim Van
Missing also will be Ed Shan-
non, alternate wingback; Clem
Corona, guard; John Greenwood,
halfback; and Dave Rentschler,
Freshmen and first semester
sophomores who are interested in
becoming football managers may
go down to Ferry Field between
3:30 and 5:00 this week or call NO
Surprise Move by Heyliger
Takes Officials by Surprise
(Continued from Page 1)
Crisler praised the departing
coach for "having done an out-
standing job for us; he has been
a motivating force in the develop-
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Crisler said that he will submit
Heyliger's resignation to the Board
in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics on Friday. Then, he will
scan the, field for a successor.
However, Crisler has no immediate
plans for naming Michigan's next
There are several possibilities
for the vacancy, the strongest
being Al Renfrew (Heyliger's
brother-in-law and his pupil in
1949), who is presently coaching
the North Dakota hockey squad.
Other "maybes" are Marty Pave-
lich, a forward for the Detroit
Red Wings, and John Maclnnes,
Michigan Tech's ice tutor.
Boosts Popularity of Sport
The cigar-chewing Heyliger has
been credited with having pulled
the ice sport out of the minor
athletics category and his intended
move to Colorado, a thriving
hockey community, puts him in
a good position if he should decide
to take up the reins again and aid
the movement to promote the
sport of flashing blades in the
The Michigan and Michigan
State hockey teams were part of
the promotion campaign during
Christmas vacation, when they
played exhibition games in Albu-
querque, N. M.
Played Professional Hockey
Heyliger came to Michigan to,
coach in 1944, following his re-
tirement from professional play
with the Chicago Black Hawks
and three seasons as Illinois
In 13 seasons, Heyliger coached
teams compiled a record of 225
victories against 60 defeats and 13
He has helped build college
hockey on all fronts. A key figure
in inaugurating the NCAA play-
offs 10 years ago, he also played a
major role in organizing the West-
ern Inter ollegiate Hockey League
of whic Michigan is a member.
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