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April 24, 1951 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-24

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THEMICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE T

~'M' Nine O pposes
Strong Western
Michigan Today

111' Netmen
Hetzeck Star as Wolverines'
Win 26th Straight Meet, 8-1

Top

Broncos

in

ener

By GENE MACKEVICH
Coach Ray Fisher's Wolyerines
will try to jump back into the vic-
tory column today when they play
host to Western Michigan at 3:30
p.m.
At the same time the Kalama-
zoo nine will be trying to catch
up with the Wolverines who hold
an over-all series edge of 24-20
with three games ending in a tie,
LAST YEAR Michigan captured
the first game, 8-7, when a three
run ninth inning Bronco rally fell
short. Western took a contest
played later in the season, 5-1.
Bronco coach Chuck Maher
will send to the hill two right
handers who saw action against
Michigan last season. They are
Jerry Hogan who won six and
Aropped five last year and Don
Edwards who posted a 3-2 rec-
ord.
Earlier this s e a s o n Hogan
pitched 10 innings of scoreless
ball against Illinois, only to lose
out in the eleventh; 3-0. He al-
lowed the Illini only five hits, two
of them coming in the fatal
eleventh.
The Western Michigan out-
field will be patrolled by Len
. Johnston, Stan M a 1 e c, and
Francis Green, Last season
Johnston played in all 24 games,
A punched out 37 hits in 105 trips
to the plate for a credible .352,
average.
Malec, who saw fimited action
last season, knocked out five safe-
ties .in 18 chances for a .277 per-
centage. Green, who last played
in 1948 when he hit .251, will be
batting in the clean-up slot for
the visitors.
* *D *
IN THE INFIELD Coach Maher

COACH RAY FISHER
. plots Bronco defeat

* * *
will have Chuck Mikulas at third,
veteran Newal Wilson at short-
stop, Dave Gottschalk completing
the keystone combination, and Bill
Hayes at first.
Coach Fisher will send Leo
Koceski to left, Frank Howell to
center, and either Gerry Har-
rington or Line Painter to right
field.
In the infield Fisher will con-
tinue to play Captain Gerry Dorr
at third, the combination of
Bruce Haynam and Bill Mogk at
shortstop and second, respectively,
and Al Weygandt on first.
* * *
PETE PALMER will again hold
down the catching chores, while
Fisher was undecided about his
pitchers but may give the nod to
Art Larsen, Duane Hegedorn, or
John Shuett.

Special to The Daily
KALAMAZOO-Michigan's ten-
nis squad opened the 1951 court
campaign with a bang here yes-
terday as they trounced Western
Michigan, 8-1.
It marked the 26th straight dual
meet triumph for the Murphy-
inen.
* * *
IN WALTZING to their decisive
triumph, the Wolverines won all
three doubles matches and all but
one singles contest.
Captain Al Hetzeck played
near-perfect tennis in shutting
out his opponent, Charles Walk-
er, 6-0, 6-0, in the number one
singles battle.
Steve Bromberg, playing in the
second singles berth, had an easy
time with Bronco Dick Hender-
shott, winning 6-1, 6-1.
* * *
IN WINNING Bromberg extend-
ed his own unbeaten streak begun
last year as a sophomore.
Mike Schwartz gave coach Bill
Murphy a few anxious moments
before disposing of Bob Nuding
in the number four singles
match.
After dropping the first set, 6-8,
Schwartz found himself and
flashed his big serve to advantage
as he copped the final two sets
6-0 and 6-1 to close out the con-
test.
SOPHOMORE NETTERS Gene
Barrack and Bob Curhan were
both successful in their varsity
debuts, much to Murphy's satis-
faction.
Barrack, playing in the num-
ber five singles slot, had his
hands full with Norm Deiters
who forced him into three sets
before bowing out, 2-6, 6-1, 6-3.
Curhan, who won the number
six singles berth in a round-robin
tourney only three weeks ago,
played a steady game in defeating
the Bronco's Dave Kistler, 3-6, 6-4,
and 6-4.
THE WOLVERINE'S sole defeat
was suffered by lefty Jack Smart
who lost to Yale Brandt by scores
of 1-6, 6-8.
The doubles matches found
the invaders in complete control
as Hetzeck-Bromberg, Smart-
Schwartz and Barrack-Curhan
coibinations swept to victory.
Hetzeck and Bromberg paired
well to drub Walker and Hender-
shott 6-4, 6-1.
Major Leag
AMERICAN LEAGUE

THE SCHWARTZ-SMART due
was extended to ten games before
wining the first set of their match,
10-8, but coasted to an easy 6-1
triumph in the second set to sub-
due Brandt and Kistler.
Yearlings Barrack and Cur-
han ran the Deiters-Nuding
combo into the court 7-5, 4-6
and 6-2 in the final match of the
afternoon.
The Western Michigan match
served as a warmup for the Big
'I en season which begins friday
when the Wolverines encounter
strong Illinois at Champaign
I-M Staff Adds
Lacrosse "Club
To Program
A new and at the same time old
sport is being introduced at the
University of Michigan.
Earl Riskey, director of intra-
mural athletics, has announced
plans to organize some soit of la-
crosse competition at Michigan. He
urges everyone interested, regard-
less of previous experience, to come
to the I-M building and partici-
pate in the fast-moving Indian
sport.
MILT GOETZ, chairman of the
proposed lacrosse club, will be at
the I-M Building every day from
4-6 p.m. to assist in the group's
organization. After dividing the
squad into two teams, Goetz will
plan inter-squad games once the
fundamental skills of catching and
passing are learned.
As far as equipment is con-
cerned, those persons having
their own are requested to bring
it. For others, there are already
12 sticks available, and 12 more
have been ordered. Gloves and
helmets will be borrowed for the
Eastern Lacrosse Association.
Called by many the "fastest
game played on two feet," lacrosse
combines features of many Ameri-
can sports into one game requir-
ing stamina and quick-thinking,
plus the ability to give and take.
Despite its many attributes, la-
crosse has remained for the most
part, an eastern sport.

Golf Meets
Scored by
At atch Play
With the 1950-51 golf season al-
ready under way and many im-
portant matches and tournaments
yet to be played, it might be helpful
to followers of the spring sport if
the inter-collegiate system were
explained.
Such scores as 141/-122 may
bewilder the layman who is accus-
tonied to tabulating his golfing
efforts in terms of the total num-
ber of hits and misses.
* * *
THE NASSAU SYSTEM is used
by colleges for scoring the majority
of their meets. It is based strictly
on mat h play, and under it a
player may score a maximum of
three points in an eighteen hole
round toward his team's total.
If a Wolverine were leading
his opponent in the number of
holes won at the end of nine he
would gain one point. If the first
nine were even each player
would get I/ point. The second
nine is also worth one point as
is the full round. Therefore a
Wolverine could win the maxi-
mum of three points by winning
as few as two holes providing
the remaining sixteen were tied.
* * *
WHEN THE singles matches
have been completed the play
shifts to doubles, and the squad is
now made up of three two-man
teams. In an effort to gain maxi-
mum efficiency a coach will usual-
ly pair his number one and three
men, number two and four, and
number three and six.
At the end of the first hole
the lowest Wolverine score is
compared with the best one
turned in by either opponent and
the hole is awarded accordingly.
For instance, if Bob Olson shot
a par four,,his partner Lowell Le-
Clair scored a birdie three, one op-
ponent had a five and the other a
three the hole would be tied since
the low ball was the same for both
sides.
\ OF ff
BROO

DETROIT - (R) - The DetroitI
Tigers, who had hit only one home
run previously this season, opened
up with a home run barrage by
Joe Ginsberg, Pat Mullin and Vic
Wertz to trip the St. Loui Browns
7 to 4 here yesterday.
Only 2,125 fans, one of the
smallest crowds in Briggs Stadium
history, saw Wertz rifle Cliff Fan-
nin's first pitch to him in the
ninth inning into the right field
stands to break a 4-4 deadlock,
Steve Souchock and Jerry Priddy
scored ahead of him.
* * *
THE VICTORY, Detroit's second
in six games, was credited to
rookie Pitcher Ray Herbert, who
gave up only two singles after re-
lieving starter Dizzy Trout at the
start of the sixth inning,
Rookie Catcher Ginsberg's
home run, his first in the ma-
jor leagues, opened the Detroit
scoring in the third,
Mullin, pinch-hitting for Trout
in the fifth, smashed the ball into
the right field stands to score
Johnny Lipon and Ginsberg and
tie the score 4 to 4.
SOUCHOCK OPENED'the ninth
inning rally with a single to left
field. Priddy laid down a sacri-
fice bunt and both runners were
safe when Souchock beat the
throw to second.
Then Wertz, who had only 3 hits
in 21 times at bat this season,
IM Baseball Scores
Alpha Chi Sigma 6, Phi Delta Chi 5.
Fletcher 6, Lloyd 1.
Hinsdale 9, Hayden 4.
Chicago 11, Anderson 4.
Delta Theta Phi def. Architects by
forfeit.
Vaughan 10, Tyler 9.
Allen-Rumsey 3, Cooley 1.
Greene 16, Michigan 11.
Prescott 6, Strauss O.
Phi Rho Sigma 26, Delta Sigma Delta
13.
Williams 11, Winchell 3.

broke his slump with a soaring five hit
homer to the lower right field rightha
stands. Serena's
* * * another
YANKEES 5, A'S 4 breaking
Jeff coat
NEW YORK-W(P)-Big Vic Ras-
chi knocked over his favorite spar- DO]
ring partners,. the Philadelphia
A's, 5-4, yesterday after a rocky BROC
start as the New York Yankees smashed
ripped Lou Brissie and Hank Wyse in the
for 13 hits, score B
T h e hulking righthander, and gi
holder of a lifetime 17-2 edge 2-1 tri
over the A's, had a scare in the Bravesi
first and another in the last in- young 1
ning of a game witnessed by Furil
only 8,275 customers. But when against
the final totals were in he had who w
a six-hitter for his second Braves.
straight victory. Coxs
Rookie Mickey Mantle and vet- one-out
eran Joe Dimaggio led the Yanks a sacrif
out of a hitting slump in their Brooklf
first meeting with Philadelphia.third w
Mantle, the 19-year-old rookie ch-h
phenom, lined two singles to cen-
ter and beat out a drag bunt. Di-
Maggio singled in the two-run sec-
and and lined afi important double Philade
down the left field line in the two- St. Lou
run sixth.
* * *iC
CUBS 2, PIRATES 1 C
CHICAGO - (P?) - Andy Pafko 01
hit one for the ladies yesterday-
a game winning two-bagger in the
last of the ninth-to give the Chi-
cago Cubs a 2-1 victory over thec
Pittsburgh Pirates, Entr
Yesterday's win before a La- sein
dies Day throng of 13,004 was stec
stanc
the Cubs' fourth in five games tion
this season, f ied
The Cubs were able to get only R

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUND-UP:
Tiger Homers Help Herbert to 7-4 Win

s off Mel Queen, Pirate
nder. But one was Bill
home run in the fifth,
blow was Pafko's tie-
g double that scored Hal
DGERS 2,. BRAVES 1
)KLYN--(P)-Carl Furillo
d a "sudden death" single
16th inning yesterday to
illy Cox from third base
e the Brooklyn Dodgers a
umph over the Boston
in the longest game of the
951 season.
lo delivered with two out
t Lefty Warren Spahn,
ent the distance for the.
started the rally with a
single. He moved up on
ice by Clyde King, third
n pitcher, and advanced to
,en Gene Mauch booted
itter Ed Miksis' grounder.
NIGHT GAMES
elphia 8, New York 4 (N)
is 2, Cincinnati 1
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ue Standings

1

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NATIONAL LEAGUE

Cleveland
Washington
Chicago
New York
Boston
Detroit
Philadelphia
St. Louis

5 1
4 1
4 1
4 2
3 3
2 4
i 6
1 6
* 9 *

.833
.800
.800
.667
.500
.333
.143
.143

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1
2
3
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Brooklyn
Chicago'
Pittsburgh
Boston
Philadelphia
St. Louis
New York
Cincinnati

W L
5 1
4 1
3 2
4 4
3 3
2 2
2 6

Pct.
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GB
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TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at Detroit-Widmar (0-1)
vs. Gray (0-1).
Washington at Boston - Kuzava
(0-0) vs. Wight (1-0).
Chicago at Cleveland-Cain (0-0) vs.
Feller (1-0).
Philadelphia at New York-Shantz
(0-1) vs. Lopat (1-0).

TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Brooklyn-Surkont (1-9)
vs. Roe (1-0).
New York at Philadelphia (night)-
Bowman (0-0) vs. Heintzelman (0-1).
Pittsburgh at. Chicago-Law (0-0)
vs. Lown (0-0).
Cincinnati at St. Louis-Ramsdell
(0-1) or Wehmeier (0-0) vs. Lanier
(0-0).

b

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71I
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Number 11... 1
So I'mawise guy
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. . M
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