THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SIX TUE MICUIE1VC flLy ITWTA 5ZIln
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Unbeaten Detroit Wallops 'M' Nine, 5-1
By MIKE BLOCK
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-Detroit hurler Pete
Craig and a heavy rainstorm cost
Michigan a 5-1 decision on the
Titans' home grounds yesterday.
It was the first loss for the Wol-
verines in eight games.
A three-run barrage in the first
inning iced the game for the Tit-
ans, whose record is now 10-0.
Michigan, 5-1 in Big Ten play,
now is 12-8 against all opponents.
Although the game began under
ideal conditions, with 81 degrees
and plenty of sunshine, gray
clouds soon enveloped the sky and
a light rain began to fall in the
fourth inning. The downpour wor-
sened until the contest was called
after the top of the sixth.
For the Wolverines it was an
afternoon of repeated frustrations.
At bat, they managed only one run
on three hits, while in the field
two errors cost a pair of runs In
addition, the remaining Detroit
tallies came as a result of hits
which barely managed to get
through the infield.
Michigan's only score came in
the fourth when Joe Jones led off
with a line double to right, took
third on a passed ball, and crossed
the plate when Dick Honig lashed
a single to center. The only other
Michigan safety was made by
pitcher Jim Bobel in the sixth, but
he was quickly caught trying to
Bobel's nightmarish first inning
began after he struck out Fred
PENN RELAY WHIZ:
Leps Earns Rating
As Best Haif-Miler
Bowen. Paul Bibeau beat out a
bouncer to Honig at short and
took second on a ground out.
Then, in quick succession, Glenn
Goode singled past first to drive
in Bibeau and then stole second.
Rick Zucarro drew a walk and
Glen Hoye dropped a blooper into
short right to send Goode home
and send Zucarro to third. After
Hoye stole second, Tom Fitzgerald
grounded to third but was safe
when Dave Campbell took his foot
off first base. Zucarro came home
on the play, which was disputed
by Campbell and Michigan coach
Bobel, now 0-2, was never really
out of trouble, giving up at least
one hit in each inning, plus a total
of four free trips to first. Mean-
while, his mound opponent exhib-
ited perfect control, walking no
Craig proved that pitchers can
hit by rapping out two for two,
including a triple to lead off the
second. He eventually scored when
Fred Bowen, attempting to steal
second after walking, was safe
when Jones bobbled the ball.
The game's only home run oc-
curred in the fifth when Zucarro
whipped a liner between the cen-
ter and right fielder into the
gloom. On what normally would
have been a single, the ball rolled
all the way to the fence, and Zu-
carro scampered home.
Bobel was helped out in spots by
two fast double plays by the Mich
igan infield. Otherwise, the after-
noon was as dismal as the weath-
er, as Craig's fast ball proved to
be increasingly effective.
" SUAVE * SMART " SMOOTH
ten hair cutters
The Doscola Barbers
Near the Michigan Theatre
ReAwoo& s Ross
A+ L oarY
By DAVE GOOD
Ergas feps, for three years one
of the most feared stretch runners
among college trackmen, is now
the best half-miler in the country
in the estimation of Michigan
coach Don Canham.
Leps, who anchored Michigan's
four-mile and two-mile relay
teams to victory at the Penn Re-
lays Friday and Saturday, has now
had a hand in all six distance
races that Wolverine teams have
won in the Philadelphia meet for
the last three years.
The blond-haired senior from
Toronto made up a seven-yd. gap
on Penn State's Steve Moorehead
in the four-mile after Jim Nea-
husan, Jay .Sampson and Dave
Hayes had put the Wolverines
within striking digance.
Then in the two-mile, Sampson,
Hayes and Charlie Aquino sent
Leps out even with Fordham's
Frank Tomeo for the anchor leg.
Leps dropped five yds. back off the
pace but his patented finishing
kick left the Fordham Flash eight
yds. in the ruck.
Leps coasted to a mile split of
4:16 ip the first race, but his blis-
tering 1:51.8 half-mile in the sec-
ond one was his fastest of the year
and avenged an earlier defeat
when he had been sick and Tomeo
outsprinted him at Cleveland.
Canham also had special praise
for Hayes, a sophomore from Old
Greenwich, Conn., who timed just
under 4:15 and 1:54 on the two
In fact both teams impressed
Canham so much that he thinks
they can break long-standing var-
sity records in both events if they
get the chance to go all out.
Canham had planned to run
Carter Reese, Aquino, Hayes and
Leps in the distance medley but
had to scratch because the race
was scheduled so close to the f our-
mile on Friday.
"The sad thing is that we had
the best distance medley team in
the meet and didn't get to run it,"
remarked Canham. "Penn State
tried it (running the medley plus
the four-mile) and finished dead'
last. The question is whether to
gamble for three and maybe win
only one or to get two sure ones.
John Dumont, a Junior from
-Newton, N.J., was elected last
night as next year's Michigan
swimming captain to succeed
"So we're toying with the idea
of going to Drake next year and
running against Kansas and teams
like that," he added, pointing out
that the Drake Relays at Des
Moines do not have the same
schedule conflicts as Penn does.
MICHIGAN, 000 100-1 3 2
DETROIT 310 01x-5 7 0
2B--Jones. 3B-Craig. HR-Zucar-
ro. DP-Honig to Jones to Camp-
bell, Newman to Jones to Campbell,
Bartling to Symonds. E-Campbell,
Jones. PB-Bartling. SB-Gbode,
Hoye, Fitzgerald. LOB-MICHIGAN
1, Detroit 5.
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This Week in Sports'
TENNIS-Michigan at Western Michigan, Kalamazoo
TENNIS-Illinois, here, 2:15 p.m.
BASEBALL-Michigan at Michigan State, East Lansing
TRACK-Indiana and Chicago Track Club, here, 1 p.m.
BASEBALL-Michigan State, here, 1:30 p.m. (two games)
TENNIS-Indiana, here, 1:30 p.m.
GOLF-Northwestern and Detroit, here, 9 a.m.
FOOTBALL-Intrasquad scrimmage, here, 1:30 p.m.
$ Idy u :?: ,::v 'i
203 East Washington
OPEN: 4-12 P.M.
Rc woo UniRoss
1208 S. University
A t Western
Coach Bill Murphy's defending
Big Ten net champions will be
seeking their fourth victory in as
many meets this spring as they
take to the road today to meet
Western Michigan at Kalamazoo.
The Wolverines opened Big Ten
competition Saturday with a 6-3
win over Purdue after 'loving' both
Ohio Wesleyan and Detroit, 9-0,
earlier in the week.
Although Michigan's top man,
Ray Senkowski, did not figure in
the Purdue meet'~ and was absent
from the pre-Western practice
Monday, he probably will play
the number-one spot today.
The Michigan Rugby Club
lost to the Toronto Nomads,
champions of the Toronto
League, 6-0, last Saturday at
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W L Pct.
New York 10 5 .667
Chicago 11 7 .611
Cleveland 9 6 .600
Detroit 8 6 .571
Baltimore 9 7 .562
Minnesota 9 9 .500
Kansas City 9 10 .474
Boston 7 9 .438
Los Angeles 7 9 .438
Washington 2 13 .133
(No games scheduled)
Los Angeles at Cleveland
Baltimore at Minnesota
Detroit at Kansas City
New York at Chicago
Boston at Washington
W L Pct. GB
15 5 .750-
11 4 .733 1Y2
13 5 .722 1
12 8 .600 3
8 9 .471 54
7 8 .467 5Y
8 11 .421 6%
8 11 .421 6Y
4 15 .211 10Y
3 13 .188 10
game on coast
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Your choice 3*
Chicago at Los Angeles (inc.)
San Francisco 4, Pittsburgh 1
Philadelphia 6, Milwaukee -4
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Pittsburgh at San Francisco
Cincinnati at New York
Milwaukee at Philadelphia
Houston at St. Louis
Chicago at Los Angeles
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