TVESlDAY, APRIL 22, 1959
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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TUESAYAPRI 22 198 Taura TIa as flAILa
Herrnstein, Liakonis Pitch
Michigan to 13-7 Triumph
(Continued from Page 1) 1
SPRIN TE RS STA R:
Stand Out in Ohio Relays
pummelled Notre Dame's assort-
ment of four flingers for three
hits apiece. Sealby didn't even getj
into the game until the fifth, butj
smacked out two singles and a
a Struck out
5 2 1
1 2 0
1 0 0
5 1 3
3 0 0
1 1 0
34 13 11
AB R H
5 1 1
4 0 0
5 1 1
4 0 2
4 2 10
3 1 0
1 0 0
2 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
for Belmont In the
045 210 14x-13113
double. Roman led all Michigan
batsmen in RBI's with four.
Herrnstein, making his first ap-
pearance on the mound since
working two innings a week ago
against Western Michigan, inter-
spersed spotty and excellent pitch-
ing in gaining credit for the win.
He was the victim of weak sup-
port in the second when the visi-
tors jumped out to a momentary
three run lead. With two men on
via a single, a fielder's choice and
a walk, Kucher booted Bob Broem-
mel's grounder. After recovering
and throwing to the plate in an
attempt to cut off a run, Snider
heaved the sphere into left.
This set the stage for Ted Woj-
cik, who responded with a single
good for two more runs.
Gracing the Michigan lineup for
the first time this year was sopho-
more outfielder Jack Mogk. Not
even listed on the pre - season
roster, Coach Ray Fisher brought
him up from the reserves as hitting
Mogk bats righthanded, and
since the Wolverines have been
facing numerous southpaws, Fish-
er has the hope of alternating him
with a lefthanded outfielder, prob-
One of Fisher's outstanding
yearling hurlers, Nick Liakonis,
continued to live up to expecta-
tions in'his reliefuof Herrnstein
for the last four innings. Only in
the seventh did he fail to get the
opposition down in order.
He gave up a single to Gene
Duffy and then third baseman
Bud Trapp belted a home run over
the center field fence 370-ft. from
In today's game Dean Finkbein-
er, one of the aces of the staff,
will oppose Chuck Symeon, who
defeated Michigan last year, X14-0.
By DICK MINTZ
Michigan's track squad yearlings
rallied to turn in an outstanding
performance in Saturday's Ohio
i: Relays as the best efforts of the
varsity were halted by the array of
speedsters gathered at Columbus.
Coach Don Canham commenting
"". .on the varsity's efforts simply
-4found that "Their best was not
>< r h-r.. z->good enough." The freshman didn't
let the varsity performance faze
them though as they placed high
in the field of talented competitors.
.,. . ..Canham particularly cited the
showing of Tom Robinson, the
-Daily-Karl Hok freshman sprint whiz from the
aisysKal Bahamas, whose 9.6 clocking for
"STAND UP!"-Notre Dame catcher Ted Wojcik gives the signal the 100-yd. dash was the best time
to teammate Bob Senecal to keep his feet as he comes in to score recorded in Canham's 10 year
the visitors' first run of yesterday's game at Ferry Field. It was coaching reign. Robinson finished
in a losing cause, though, for Michigan won, 13-7. - two-tenth's of a second behind Ira
I-H SOFTBALL RESULTS:
Reeves, Scott Score 12-8 Victories
Murchison, Western Michigan's
Dave Martin,' from Flint also
established a freshman record
with a 4:17.4 time to earn third
place in the mile. The best time
of an present varsity performer is
The trio of Tom Robinson, Dick
Cephas, and Brian Gibson, was
outstanding in returning the re-
spective times of 31.4; 31.4; and
31.6 in the 300-yd. dash. The
best clocking in this event turned
in under Canham's tutelage was
31.4 two years ago.
In the field events, both Les Bird
and Ray Locke turned in perform-
ances that gave further strength
to the "wait till next year" cry
emanating from track headquar-
ters. Bird in the broad-jump leap-
ed 22'3" and Locke's 50' heave
in the shot - put awarded him
Deardorff Stars in Relay
The best individual varsity per-
formances were turned in by Pete
Stanger, who gained third place
in the high hurdles with a 14.4
time and Earl Deardorff's sizzling
1:52.6 half-mile leg in the sprint
Canham stated that an open
meet will be held here next week
for those who won't be partici-
pating in the Penn. Relays.
NEW ORLEANS W - - Auburn
drew one of the stiffest penalties
in the history of the NCAA rules
enforcement program yesterday
and had Seattle and Southern
Methodist for company in the
Auburn is in the final stages of
an earlier probation, but would
have been eligible for post-season
games next fall. The penalty
handed the Plainsmen yesterday
bans them from all NCAA title
events and post-season games
until Sept. 1, 1961.
The NCAA banned Seattle only
from basketball tournaments until
Sept. 1, 1960.
The one-year probationary term
given SMU does not outlaw the
Mustangs from post-season games.
The probation will be lifted Sept.
... sizzling half mile
HOUSTON (A)-Barry MacKay,
former Michigan tennis star, swept
past Chile's Louis Ayala in four
sets to take the championship in
the 24th annual River Oaks tennis
The 22-year-old amateur, who
was NCAA singles champion in
1957, defeated the Chilean cham-
pion, 8-10, 6-4, 6-3, 6-3.
In men's doubles, Dick Savitt
and Ham Richardson defeated Bill
Talbert and Sam Giammalva, 6-2,
6-3 for the title.
Five Michigan gymnasts left
Ann Arbor last weekend to enter
two gymnastic meets, and the
most successful was Carolyn Os-
born, the only feminine member
of the quintet.
She captured the women's divi-
sion of the Michigan AAU gym-
nastics meet held at Mount Pleas-
ant on Saturday, while the mem-
bers of Michigan's gymnastics
team could finish no better than
second in their meet at Windsor,
Freshman Richard Montpetit
paced Michigan's entrants in the
Eastern Canadian Gymnastics
championship with a second place
finish in the all-around event.
Sophomore Nino Marion came
in fifth while junior Al Stall fol-
lowed him in sixth position. Fresh-.
man Jim Brown also entered the
meet but did not place in the all-
Montpetit also finished second
in the long horse and third in free
exercise while Marion came in
second in still rings.
By TOM WITECKI
Reeves and Scott remained un-
beaten in the residence hall A'
softball league yesterday, winning
their games by the identical scores
Reeves pulled the upset of the
day as it dropped Strauss, the de-
fending champion, from the un-
defeated list. Trailing 8-5 going
into the top of the fifth inning,
Reeves rallied for five runs to
Key hit in the rally was de-
livered by Rich Andesrson who
doubled with the bases loaded.
Reeves added two more runs in
Major League: Standings
the sixth when Dino Sousanis
homered over the leftfielder's
Strauss came back in its half
of the sixth to put two men on
base, but a leaping catch by second
baseman Jim Weber gave Reeves
a double play to end the rally and
Triple Breaks Deadlock
Scott won its 12-8 decision over
Huber in a hard fought contest.
Al Fullerton's triple with a man
on base broke a 7-7 deadlock and
Scott went on to win.
In a clash of unbeaten teams
Anderson edgad Gomberg, 6-5, in
a game shortened to five innings
by the 80 minute time limit speci-
fied by the I-M rule book. Ander-
son scored the deciding run in the
last inning on singles by George
Thomas and Jan Kettlehut, fol-
lowed by Richard Jackson's fielder
Michigan Wins Battle
In a slugger's battle, under the
lights at Wines Field, Michigan
nipped Kelsey, 23-22. Six four-
baggers were hit in the contest,
but it was a single by Tom Welsh
scoring Cliff Hanchett which
finally won the game for Michi-
In another slugfest, Williams
whipped Taylor, 18-15, to main-
tain its unbeaten record. It rolled
SWING INTO SPRING
WITH A SHORT CUT
SHINING SHOE SHINE
715 N. University .
to an early 16-2 lead and held off
a stubborn Taylor team which
rallied for 13 runs in the last two
Cooley scored nine times in the
second inning and coasted to a
16-10 victory over Allen Rumsey.
Kim Greene's three run homer
featured the nine run outburst. In
other games Adams shellacked
Wenley, 12-2, Greene beat Chi-
cago, 12-8, and Lloyd won over
In 'B' softball competition Kel-
sey beat Scott, 7-4, in the only
game played. Hinsdale, Reeves,
Cooley, Gomberg, and Williams
won by forfeit over Winchell,
Adams, Allen Rumsey, Strauss and
Prof. Claire Griffin
(School of Bus. Admin.)
"The Free Enterprise
Ideal in the
Wed., April 23-7:30 P.M.
W L Pct.
New York 6 1 .857
Kansas City 4 2 .667
Washington 3 2 .600
Detroit 4 3 .571
Cleveland 3 4 .429
Baltimore 2 3 .400
Chicago 2 4 .333
Boston 1 6 .143
Kansas City 9, Cleveland 4
Detroit 2, Chicago 1
New York 4, Boston I
Chicago at Detroit
Boston at New York
Cleveland at Kansas City
Baltimore at Washington
Last Night's Results
Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia 2
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, Rain
Moiwlukee at Pittsburgh
St. Louis at San Francisco (N)
Chicago at Los Angeles (N)
Only games scheduled.
" 0 ?I
WHAT IS THE SETTLEMENTE
IN AN AUTO ACCIDENT?
7 NE W
WHAT I$ AN IRRITATING MONSTER?
GARY LAIR. Naggin' Dragon
OKLAHOMA A. & M.
WHAT IS A CROCHETING CONTEST?
LEE SCANLON. Lace RaeC
MOVIE STAR WO
V A TES7yIO ?
MOVIE STARS can have the best of everything. The one above (Miss Va Va
Voom) drives a limousine so swanky it carries a sports car instead of a spare. Her
swimming pool's so large it has tides. When it comes to cigarettes, Miss Voom picks
(Surprise! Surprise!) Lucky Strike. Says she, "A Lucky is just as light as they come,
dahlings. Its divine taste comes from fine tobacco ... and simply everyone knows it's
toasted to taste even better!" All of which makes her a Quotable Notable! Light up a
Lucky yourself. You'll say, "It's the best-tasting cigarette I ever smoked!" End quote.
WHAT IS A GOURMET SOCIETY?
CAROLE SCOTT. Grub Club
KENT STATE U.
Stuck for dough?
START STICKLING! MAKE $25 3
Te'll pay $25 for every Stickler we print- 'f
nd for hundreds more that never get used!
o start Stickling-they're so easy you can
pink of dozens in seconds! Sticklers are LUC
mple riddles with two-word rhyming'STRIKE
nswers. Both words must have
he same number of syllables.
Don't do drawings.) Send 'em all ..
ith your name, address, college
nd class to Happy-Joe-Lucky,
ox 67A, Mount Vernon, N. Y.
WHAT IS THE SECOND VIOLIN IN A TRIO?
WHAT SOUND DOES A
BROKEN CLOCK MAKE?
U U Le roIw,
WHAT IS A CHIN STRAP?