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May 16, 1962 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-05-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

AGE STX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 1962

GE SiX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, MAY 16,1962

Detroit Shuts Out 'M' Nine 2-01

WISCONSIN TEAM TO BEAT:
Canham Gives Wolverines Good Chance

By BILL BULLARD

(*2

Detroit's Fred Bowen blasted a
double into deep leftfield in the
ninth inning yesterday at Ferry
Field to knock in both Titan runs
in a 2-0 victory over Michigan.
Titan pitcher Pete Craig walked
to lead off the inning and ad-
vanced to second on Ron Symond's
sacrifice as both runners were safe.
Then Bowen drove the ball be-
tween leftfielder Dennis Spalla
and centerfielder Eddie Hood,
sending in their game-winning
runs.
Bowen's hit was only the fifth
off Wolverine hurler Bob Dunston.
All through the game it seemed
as though Dunston would be hurt
more by his wildness than any-
thing the Detroit batters could do.
He walked ten opponents and only
the last one eventually scored.
"Dunston was a little wild and
that was what killed him," said

Coach Don Lund. "He walked
Craig to start the ninth and Craig
scored.
"He did a good job though,"
said Lund, "especially considering
that he hasn't been out on the
hill since Arizona."
Dunston was constantly in
trouble throughout the game but
escaped unharmed until the ninth.
He stranded twelve Titans on the
bases and only got the side out in
order once.
Lund juggled his lineup when
shortstop Dick Honig,. the team's
second leading hitter, couldn't
play because of a swollen leg. Jim
Newman substituted for Honig
and collected two hits and a walk
in four trips to the plate. Dave
Campbell and Dunston were the
only other Wolverines to hit even
one single off Craig.
Craig was in complete control of

the situation at all times. He z
didn't walk a batter until thec
ninth' inning and let one Wolverine
get as far as second and one1
stranded on third. Both times that
the Wolverine base runners ad-
vanced that far, it was because1
of their alertness and speed, not
the efforts of tner teammates.
Campbell singled and stole second
in the second inning. Newman
stole second and third in the Lhird
inning. Craig faced only three
batters in five of the innings. In
the other four innings only four
batters faced him.
Three DP's
In the ninth inning, Craig was
helped by a double play which
eliminated a Wolverine on first
base. Three Michigan double plays,
the last one being the thirty-ninth
of the season, made it possible for
Dunston to keep the Titans blank-
ed as long as he did.
Rico Zucarro grounded into a
double play with men on first and
third and one out in the third
inning to halt one scoring threat.
Craig hit a hot smash that bounc-
ed off Dunston's glove to Newman,
who started a double play in the
fourth.
With opponents on first and
second in the sixth inning, Harvey
Chapman fielded a grounder,
stepped on third and threw to
first for another two-outer.
Dunston walked three Titans in
the first inning and two each in
the fifth and seventh to put him-
self in awkward positions, but he

managed to recover without much
damage. In the first inning, he had
3-2 counts on the first four batters
before walking three of them. He,
got out of trouble by striking out
Zuccaro and forcing John Hoye
to pop out to catcher Joe Meruilo.
Crafty Craig

*

MICHIGAN
Jones, 2b
Newman, ss
Tate, rf
Spalla, if
Chapman, 3b
Merullo, c
Campbell, lb
Hood, cf
Dunston, p
Totals
DETROIT
Symonds,2b
Bowen, ss
Bibeau, Cf
Goode, 1b
Zucarro, if
Hoye, 3b
Fitzgerald, rf
Bartling, c
Craig, p
Totals
DETROIT
MICHIGAN

AB R H RBI
4 0 0 0
4 0 20 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 1 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 1 0
29 0 40
3 0 1 2
3 0 0 0
3 01 0 0
29 2 5 2
000 0 002-2 5 0
40 0 00 03

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
ond of two articles previewing the
upcoming Big Ten Track Meet at
LafayetteFriday and Saturday. To-
day's story previews the Michigan
trackmen and their chances in the
meet.)
By STAN KUKLA
"Wisconsin is the team to beat
and Michigan is the team to beat
them."
Thus predicts Michigan track
coach Don Canham. It should be
added that Canham is rarely
wrong in his predictions.
In spite of opinions to the con-
trary, Wisconsin actually is the
only favorite to take the outdoor
crown and Michigan, the defend-
ing outdoor champion, appears to
be the only real challenger. The
Michigan team was defeated by
the Badgers last March in the in-
door meet by 141/2 points.
Fair Chance
"We have a fair chance of tak-
ing the crown again," said Can-
ham, but it depends on every-
body."
Just who is everybody?
There is Dave Raimey, the phan-
tom trackman. He has been lin-
gering in the background ever
since he injured his leg in early
spring. Only lately has he been
jogging around the track getting
in shape. Canham is hoping to
use Raimey, who took third in
the indoor meet, as his ace-in-the-
hole for the broad jump. He will
be backed up by Doug Niles.
Ergas Leps, the only man who

will be "doubling up," will be
running the mile and the 880 is
almost a shoo-in in these events.
He will be trying to keep riis un-
beaten streak going and, for the
second consecutive season, will be
trying for the "grand slam" of
both events.
Then there is unfettered Rod
Denhart. Lately, Denhart has been
soaring over 15' with ease. Den-
hart could break the existing rec-
ord of 14' 10", set in 1951 by Don
Laz of Illinois.
Another contender in the meet
will be Bennie McRae. He will be
out to avenge his defeat by Larry
Howard of Wisconsin in the '0 yd.
low hurdles in March. McRae
Lucas Signs
NEW YORK - Jerry Lucas,
Ohio State's three-time All-
American, said yesterday that
he will sign a contract to play
professional basketball with the
Cleveland Pipers of the ABL.
The disclosure" came in a
copyrighted story under Lucas'
byline in Sports Illustrated
Magazine.
should be favored in the longer
120 yd. distance since Howard's
quick start from the blocks will
be somewhat nullified by the long-
er distance.
"The only place Michigan will
lose ground," said Canham, "is

in the sprints. The men will have
to score bigger in the other
events."
The reason for this pessimism-
in fact, the only pessimistic note
sounded by Canham-is the loss
of sprinters Ken Burnley and Mac
Hunter. They have missed the
whole outdoor season because of
pulled leg muscles.
Michigan has a dual threat go-
ing for them in the high jump.
Steve Williams, who won the event
in 1960 but was ineligible last
year, is Michigan's biggest threat
in the event. He is backed most

ably by Al Ammerman, who fin-
ished second in the indoor meet
this year.
Chuck Aquino, who won the
1000-yd. run in March, is another
big man on the Wolverine scene
as they hope to dominate the dis-
tance and mid-distance events.
Canham, remembering what
happened in March when the
other teams failed to take points
from Wisconsin where needed, is
not planning on making, the same
mistake and is not counting on the
others.

HENRY H.
STEVENS, Inc.
LONG :{:'
DISTANCE
MOVING j <

Mentor Terms A4U
Suspensions 'Stupid'

1*

By STAN KUKLA
Reaction to the latest - and
biggest - blunder by the Amateur
Athletic Union has been fast and
furious.
There has been nothing but joy
in the camp of Don Canham,
Michigan track coach and leading
figure in the anti-AAU fight.
Last week the Indiana AAU sus-
pended 11 runners from Indiana
colleges for competing in the non-
AAU sanctioned Ohio Relays on
April 21.
This meet was set up with the
express purpose of thwarting the
AAU and with the hope (faint at
that time) that the AAU would
take an action they did last week.
Not That Stupid
"We didn't think that they'd be
that stupid," said ~Canham.
"I'm sr -e that the national
headquarters doesn't approve.
This is shown in the fact that one
runner from Kentucky has already
been re-instated by the Kentucky
k AAU.
"Illinois hasn't taken any ac-
tion, either. I think this fellow in
Indiana acted before the AAU got
to him, otherwise this wouldn't
have happened.
"This is the best that' they
could've done for us. We got a let-
ter several weeks ago saying that
the AAU might suspend them, but
never thought they would.
Ohio's Own
"The Ohio Relays were run by
Ohio State on its own campus,
with its own faciilties and only
college men , were competing.
Shouldn't they compete if they
want to?
"The suspensions are depriving
Major League
Standings

the college boy of his basic rights
as an American," Canham con-
tinued, "We have a freedom of
choice. The AAU is trying to de-
prive college men of their right
to choose where they want to com-
pete."
Michigan, too, has held a meet
which was not sanctioned by the
AAU - the Michigan Open last
May 5. So far, the Michigan AAU
hasn't taken any action against
the competing athletes.
Little Guys
"We're hoping they (the Michi-
gan AAU) will take some action
against us. However, they're only
a bunch of little guys and probably
won't do anythiig to us. I think
that they're too smart to cut their
own throats."
When the AAU suspends these
athletes, they are actually giving
up their theoretical control over
them.
This is exactly what the NCAA
and Canham want.
"We're hoping for a wholesale
suspension of all athletes," Can-
ham went on: Then that would
show whwt a complete farce the
AAU is.
"It is my guess that the AAU
will rescind these suspensions as
soon as they can talk to that guy
from Indiana. They realize that
it would be utter foolishness to
suspend all the athletes."

2B - Bowen. DP-Chapman to
Jones to Campbell; Dunston to New-
man to Jones to Campbell; Chap-
man to Campbell; Symonds to Bow-
en to Goode. E-Newman, Jones,
Tate. WP-Dunston. SB-Campbell,
Newman (2), Symonds. SH-Sym-
onds. LOB-Detroit 12, Michigan 4,
PITCHING SUMMARIES
IP H R ER BB S0
Dunston (L, 0-1) 9 5 2 2 10 1
Craig (W, 6-0) 9 4 0 0 1 4

1273Broadway
Fnt6, Michigan
Phone Collect
Flint CEdar 4-1686
For Lower Free Estimate
Interstate Rates Every Friday

Bill
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Lit. '40
manage

We own, operate, schedule and dispatch our own fleet of vans
for better direct service without transfer.

r
r
T

AT CHAMPAIGN:
Linksters Seek First Crown

- - - - - - - -

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Thisis the sec7
end of two articles previewing the
upcoming Big Ten Golf Meet at
Champaign Friday and Saturday.
Today's story surveys the Michigan
linksmen and their chances in the
meet.)
By GARY WINER
Michigan's golf team will be
seeking its thirteenth crown when
tee-off time rolls around Friday
in the 43rd annual Big Ten Golf
meet at Champaign.
The Wolverines have not cap-
tured the crown since 1952. This
year would be an appropriate time
to repeat the feat as, ironically,
it was over this same University
of Illinois course that Bert Kat-
zenmeyer's linksters shot a team
total of 1559 , strokes to lead the
field just ten years ago.
Leaving this afternoon for

Unbeaten Tennis Team
Expects Top Competition

Champaign, Katzenmewer will be
taking Captain Bill Newcomb,
Chuck Newton, Gary Mouw, Dave
Cameron, Tom Pendlebury and
Tom Ahern.
Disappointing Last Year
Although unimpressive this year,
Michigan hopes to 'fare better
than its disappointing seventh
place finish at Indiana last year.
The Wolverines had gone into the
tournament then with an impres-
sive 7-0 record in match compe-
tition, but buckled under the pres-
sure of playing 72- holes in just
two days.
Katzenmeyer commented, "Any
of my boys are capable of taking
the individual crown, but whether
any will come through, that's an-
other story."
Good Rounds
Mouw, Ahern and Newton have
done good jobs so far, but have
been averaging in the high 70's
to low 80's in competition. Cam-
eron, too, has been in this range
and also had a 75. Captain New-
comb has been scoring a bit above
SHE'. WANT
TODD'S
'Long, Lean
ad Slim.
S"CASINOS"
~"Tailored originally for Todd's
, ~ by holes and they're long,
lean and slim ... right down
to your shoe-tops. Take note
of the 4-inch vent at the
~ cuffless bottom. Slashed front
pockets, flip-flop back
pockets. Sanforized cotton in
black, dive and white.

the mid 70's with his best round
of a 75 coming last week over the
University course.
Tom Pendlebury got off to a
slow start this season but has had
three superb rounds of 75, 71 and
71 in the last three matches.
Must Play Better
Michigan's golfers will have to
play much better golf if they
hope to be contenders for the
crown. The team fired a five man
best score of 794 strokes two weeks
ago when it played the Illinois
course. Projecting this score over
36 holes would place the team
60 strokes above last year's win-
ning total.

GLEE
Sprung
TO

DAY, May 16,
at 7:30
in room No. 3G
the Michigan Union

It will take some
on the part of all
put the team into
the title.

superb playing
six players to
contention for

tz

at

CLUB
Tryouts,

-

NEW STYLES FIRST AT WILD'S

AMERICAN

Cleveland
New York
Minnesota
Chicago
Baltimore
L os Angeles
Detroit
Boston
Kansas City
Washington

LEAGUE
W L Pct.
17 11 .607
16 11 .593
18 13 .581
18 14 .562
15 13 .536
13 14 .481
13 14 .481
13 14 .481
14 18 A38
6 21 .222

GB
1-2
1
2
3Y2
3%
31/
5
10j

LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Baltimore 7, Los Angeles 1
Kansas City 6, Cleveland 5
Boston 14, New York 4
Minnesota 4,Detroit 2
Chicago 4, Washington 3
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at Baltimore (n)
Kansas City at Cleveland (n)
Washington at Chicago (n)
New York at Boston (n)
Minnesota at Detroit
NATIONAL LEAGUE
'. W L Pct. GB
x-San Francisco 24 8 .750 -
x-Los Angeles 20 12 .625 4
x-St. Louis 17 11 .607 5
Cincinnati 17 13 .567 7
Pittsburgh 15 14 .517 7/
Philadelphia 13 15 .428 9
Milwaukee 14 17 .451 9/
x-Houston 11 18 .370 11/
New York 8 18 .308 13
Chicago 9 22 .290 14/
x-Playing on coast.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia 2
New York 6, Chicago 5 (13 inn.)
Pittsburgh 5, Milwaukee 4
San Francisco 6, St. Louis 2 (5 inn.)
Houston 6, Los Angeles 4 (6 inn.)
TODAY'S GAMES
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (n)
St. Louis at San Francisco
Houston at Los Angeles (n)
Chicagokat New York
Milwaukee at Pittsbiurgh (n)

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
ond of two articles previewing the
upcoming Big Ten Tennis Meet at
Minneapolis Friday and Saturday.
Today's story surveys the Michigan
netmen and their chances in the
meet.)
By TOM ROWLAND
Rackets polished and hopes high,
Michigan's undefeated net con-
noisseurs headed for Minneapolis
in an attempt to battle off chal-
lengers for the 1962 Big Ten tennis
crown.
Before the Big Ten meet,
though, the Blue netmen have
some unfinished business. Today
they wind up their so-far unde-
feated spring against Wisconsin
at Minneapolis, which is also the
site of the Big Ten meet.
Forecasters give Michigan a good
chance at picking up their fourth
conference crown in as many
years. But they also predict that
the competition isn't going to be
all love sets and roses.
First-man singles is a good ex-
ample. Here the Wolverines will
pin hopes quite willingly on de-
fending singles champ Ray Sen-
kowski, who has yet to drop a
set in competition this spring.
Senkowski vs. Riessen
Only one challenger looms on
the horizon to seriously threaten
Senkowski. He's Marty Riessen,
playing his first year for North-
western, and bound to give the
Wolverine champ a tough go for
the title.
But Michigan will show up with
more than Senkowski. Second-man
Harry Fauquier will get a chance
to show his net wares for the first
time in a Big Ten tourney. The
sophomore Wolverine star will be
carrying his own personal streak
into the meet.
The former Canadian, junior

champ has yet to lose a match
during scheduled play for the
Wolverines, and it was only last
week when he dropped his first
set while winning against Notre
Dame's Bob Fitzgerald, 2-6, 6-1,
6-0.
Wildcats Again
Again it's Northwestern that will
be offering Fauquier some of his
toughest competition. Wildcat
number two man Skip Gage was
number one singles last year as
a sophomore.
Two years ago Gerry Dubie was
half of the number one doubles
Conference champs. He'll be out
for a repeat with a spotless record
behind him.
Captain Jim Tenney is also
without a loss while competing on
the number four singles courts.
Tom Beach and Ron Linclau
give Michigan strength in five and
six singles and will team up to
battle for the Blue in third doubles
play.
Doubles Power
Senkowski and Fauquier make a
formidable first duo, and Dubie
and Tenney will add to the Wol-
verine threat in second doubles
action.
With its first four men un-
scathed in competition this spring,
and with plenty of back-up point
potential in the lower brackets,
Michigan is bound to give a good
fight for possession of the con-
ference crown.

11

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