THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, AUGUST 14,
RUNNELS LEADS AMERICAN:
Musial Loses NL Batting Lead,
NEW YORK (91)-Stan Musial
has a pair of lucky sevens going
for him in his bid to win another
National League batting crown.
He has won seven champion-
ships and there are seven weeks
remaining in the 1962 baseball sea-
But there are a couple of rea-
sons why the St. Louis veteran's
chances are fading.
1) He is in a slump.
2) He may not have enough to-
tal appearances to qualify for the
By The Associated Press
MORAGA, Calif. - Don Mcdl-
henny, seven-year National League
veteran, announced yesterday his
retirement from the San Francis-
McIlhenny did not play in Sat-
urday's 49er exhibition game
CINCINNATI - The Cincinnati
Reds yesterday sold pitcher Moe
Drabowsky to the Kansas City Ath-
letics of the American League.
At the same time, the Reds ap-
plied for reinstatement of third
baseman Gene Freese to the ac-
tive list, effective yesterday. Freese
has been on the disabled list since
he suffered a broken right ankle
during spring training.
Collecting only three hits in 21
tries last week, Musial lost 15
points and first place. The 41-
year-old outfielder dropped into
the runnerup position with a .342
average while Tommy Davis of
the Los Angeles Dodgers moved in-
to the lead at .345.
Must Have Trips
To qualify for the championship
a player must be credited with 502
trips to the plate. This total in-
cludes official times at bat plus
bases on balls, times hit by pitch-
er, sacrifice hits, sacrifice flies
and times awarded first base be-
cause of interference or obstruc-
Musial's total appearances to
date number 348 on 301 official
bats, 42 walks, four sacrifice flies
and one hit by pitcher.
With 348 total appearances in
the Cards' 118 games, he has aver-
aged 2.9 a game. If he continues
this pace in his team's 44 remain-
lug games, Musial will wind up
with 476 total appearances - 26
short of qualifying.
Burgess Really Tops
Actually, the highest average
among the regulars is .353 held by
catcher Smoky Burgess of Pitts-
burgh. However. with only 269 of-
ficial at bats, Burgess is certain
not to meet the minimum total ap-
pearances requirement. Until re-
cently, Burgess, a left-handed hit-
ter, saw little action when a south-
paw faced the Pirates as Don Lep-
pert, a righty batter, took over
behind the plate.
Frank Robinson of Cincinnati,
an early-season failure, has rush-
ed up to challenge for the lead.
The slugging outfielder is only
one point behind Musial and four
behind Davis. He solidified his
hold on third place last week by
gaining three points to .341 with
10 hits in 26 tries.
Hank Aaron of Milwaukee held
the No. 4 spot as he increased his
average two points to .335. Rober-
to Clemente of Pittsburgh, the de-
fending titleholder, remained in
fifth place despite a two point
drop to .330.
In the American League, Pete
Runnels of Boston continued to
set the pace at .330. He fell three
points with a 4-for-16 showing.
Rookie Manny Jimenez, Kansas
City, lost eight points to .324 but
managed to remain in second
place. Floyd Robinson of the Chi-
cago White Sox is third with .310.
The most noteworthy advance
was made by Chuck Hinton, Wash-
ington outfielder. He climbed from
10th to fourth on a 15-point gain
to .309. Hinton collected 14 hits in
30 times at bat.
Rocky Colavito of Detroit drove
in nine runs and tied Norm Sie-
bern of Kansas City for the Amer-
ican League RBI lead. Each has
81. Norm Cash of Detroit has the
most homers, 31. The figures in-
clude Sunday's games.
Willie Mays of San Francisco
walloped three homers, lifting his
National League leading total to
35. Tommy Davis is the top RBI
producer with 118. He drove in six
runs in last week's games.
NEW YORK (T)-Byron (Whiz-
zer) White, new associate justice
of the U.S. Supreme Court and
former All-America halfback at
Colorado, was named winner of
the Gold Medal Award for 1962
yesterday by the National Foot-
ball Foundation and Hall of Fame.
Only one other Hall of Fame
member, Amos Alonzo Stagg, has
received this award "for distin-
guished service and devotion to
the game of American intercol-
legiate football." The other win-
ners were former President Dwight
Eisenhower, 1958, General Douglas
MacArthur, 1959, former President
Herbert Hoover, 1960 and Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy, 1961.
In his years at Colorado, 1935-
36-37, White was a 6-2, 190-pound
triple threat man who led the na-
tion's major colleges in scoring
in his senior year with 16 touch-
downs, 23 conversions and one field
goal for 122 points. Unbeaten Colo-
rado went to the Cotton Bowl. He
played pro football with Pittsburgh
and Detroit and led the National'
Football League twice in rushing
before he went to Oxford Univer-
sity as a Rhodes Scholar.
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'58 PLYMOUTH. 4dr., 2 tone, R., H., &
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W L Pct. GB
New York 70 44 .614 -
Los Angeles 66 51 .564 5%/
Minnesota 65 52 .556 6V2
Chicago 60 58 .508 12
Baltimore 58 59 .496 1312
Cleveland 58 59 .496 13%
Detroit 56 60 .483 15
Boston 54 61 .470 16/
Kansas City 52 66 .441 20
Washington 44 73 .374 271/
Cleveland 2-2, Washington 1-3
New York at Minnesota (inc.)
Boston at Los Angeles (inc.)
(Only games scheduled)
New York at Minnesota (n)
Boston at Los Angeles (2, twi)
Baltimore at Detroit (2, twi)
Washington at Kansas City (n)
Chicago at Cleveland (n)
i -NATIONAL LEAGUE
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(Only game scheduled)
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (n)
San Francisco at Chicago
St. Louis at Houston (n)
Philadelphia at New York
Milwaukee at Cincinnati (n)
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NEW YORK ()P)-Bob Ferguson,
the All-America back from Ohio
State who is playing with the Pitts-
burgh Steelers, turned in an out-
standing job over the weekend as
the 1962 rookie crop made its bow
in National Football League exhi-
The 5-11, 220-pounder showed
why his college, coach, Woody
Hayes, called him "the best full-
back in 20 years in the Big 10"
when he carried 16 times for a
net of 56 yards. Ferguson's long-
est gainer was 21 yards. He also
caught a 15-yard pass. Although
he dodn't score, Ferguson gained
11 more yards on the ground than
the entire Chicago Bears' team in
the Steelers' 19-14 victory Satur-
day night at Atlanta.
Both the St. Louis Cardinals
and New York Giants had reason
to beam about their freshmen in
their 21-21 tie at Canton, Ohio.
The Cards, looking for a punter,
may have found the answer in Ro-
land Jackson of Rice who averag-
ed 43 yards for five kicks.
Despite the loss of rookie end
Lou Kirouac of Boston College due
to a broken leg, Coach Allie Sher-
man of the Giants was pleased by
the work of Johnny Counts, for-
mer Ilinois back, and end Jim Col-
lier of Arkansas. Counts, who
played semi-pro ball last year,
gained 41 yards in nine carries
for the Giants. Collier caught four
passes for 50 yards. One of Col-
lier's catches from Ralph Gugliel-
mi was good for a touchdown. Jer-
ry Hillebrand of Colorado, the Gi-
ants' No. 1 draftee, just joined the
club after Army service and was
limited to work on the kickoff
Big Merlin Olsen, the 6-5, 265-
pound defensive tackle from Utah
Stat,e was a member of the Los
Angeles Rams' rush line that har-
assed Washington's Norm Snead
and rookie Galen Hall of Penn
State. The two Washington quar-
terbacks lost 106 yards while the
Rams rolled up a 37-7 victory. Hall
did throw the Redskins' only TD
pass to Fred Dugan, setting it up
with a 49-yard toss to Bobby
Mitchell, ex-Cleveland Brown.
Art Perkins, the Rams' No. 4
draft choice from North Texas
State, scored one of the four
touchdowns. Ron Miller, the Wis-
consin quarterback, handled the
club in the late stages of the game
after Zeke Bratkowski connected
with two scoring passes to Ollie
Matson and Jon Arnett.
Coach Paul Brown of the Cleve-
land Browns was impressed with
the work of linebacker Mike Lucci
of Tennessee and Fred Cox of
Pittsburgh who handled the kick-
off chores in his club's 17-14 vic-
tory over Detroit. Needless to say,
the Browns were satisfied with Jim
Ninowski, ex-Lion, who outplayed
Milt Plum, ex-Brown, in their first
meeting since the off-season trade.
Ninowski threw two TD passes to
Ray Renfro. Plum led the way to
a first half Detroit score.
For Detroit, rookie Larry Vargo
of the University of Detroit, caught
one of Earl Morrall's passes for a
The rookies didn't have much
chance to show their stuff as Bal-
timore bombed Philadelphia 56-28
with Johnny Unitas of the Colts
throwing for two touchdowns and
scoring a third. The Colts lost a
valuable man when halfback Jer-
ry Hill suffered a broken left leg.
Mark Smolinski, fighting Joe Per-
ry for the Colts' regular fullback
job, suffered a left knee sprain.
Budd Used Little
The Eagles used Frank Budd,
the Olympic sprinter, sparingly.
It was his first football game since
his schoolboy days.
There was no scoring by rookies
in San Francisco's 30-24 win over
Minnesota at Seattle. The 49ers
came up with a switch when Bill
Kilmer, one of the three quarter-
backs in the shotgun offense last
year, took a pitch from John Bro-
die and threw a halfback pass to
Jim Johnson, good for 92 yards.
Green Bay rolled over the Dallas
Cowboys 31-7 Friday night with
the old combination of Paul Hor-
nung running and kicking and
Bart Starr throwing. The lone Dal-
las TD was scored by rookie Amos
Bullocks, the No. 20 draft from
In Other League
John Hadl of Kansas ran the
San Diego club for the second half
in its 17-0 victory over the Dallas
Texans in an American Football
League pre-season game. Hadl,
voted most valuable player in the
College All-Star game at Chicago
earlier this month, threw a TD
passe to Charlie Flowers. Rookie
Bob Jackson of New Mexico State
Gene White, a rookie from Flor-
ida A & M, scored for Oakland in
the Raiders' 21-20 victory over
Boston at Providence, R.I. Satur-
Buffalo used backs Glenn Glass
of Tennessee, Tom Dellinger of
North Carolina State and guard
Jim Lecompte in the 20-10 deci-
sion over the New York Titans.
In Houston's 33-17 victory over
Denver, the old pro, George Blan-
da, took charge with help from
Up in Canada, rookie Sandy
Stephens turned in one of the
most impressive jobs of all. The
former Minnesota quarterback
scored once and threw two TD
passes for the Montreal Alouettes
in their 28-15 victory over Toron-
to Friday night.
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