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May 13, 1954 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-13

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THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1954

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

TUURSDAY, MAY 13, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THRI'E

Hodges' Homer Spoils
No-Hitter as Bums Lose

Broncos Beat Netters;
a a n, tar in Dfa

STATISTICS TELL STORY:
MSC Leads Pack in Big Ten Baseball

By The Associated Press
One pitch which Gil Hodges hit'
for a home run in the fifth inning
prevented Lew Burdette from
pitching a no-run, no-hit game as
the lanky righthander pitched the
Milwaukee Braves to a 5-1 victory
over Brooklyn to knock the Dodg-
ers out of first place.
Burdette was never in trouble
except for Hodges' potent blast.
The only other Dodgers to reach
first did so on passes, as the
Braves' ace retired 17 men on in-
field grounders in recording his
third win.
** *
THE PHILADELPHIA Phillies
moved into first place in the Na-
tional League on the strength of
Brooklyn's loss and their own 5-4
decision over the Chicago Cubs
last night.
Ted Gray, a losing pitcher for
the last three years, protected.
Detroit's League lead yesterday
by winning his first game of the
season, a 4-2 victory over the
Washington Senators.
Retaining their slim hold on
first place, the Tigers rapped out
10 hits against three Washington
pitchers, with rookie Al Kaline
coming up with three singles.
RIGHTHANDER Don Johnson's
second two-hitter of the season
bested a brilliant but erratic three-
hit effort by rookie Tom Brewer
to give the Chicago White Sox
a 1-0 victory over the Boston Red!
Sox.
The 22-year-old Brewer walk-
ed four of the first six White
Soxers to face him to produce
the run that handed him his
second loss against no victories.
Behind 5-0, the Cleveland In-
dians jumped on southpaw Eddie
Lopat for four runs in the eighth

By JACK HORWITZ

man. leads the Big Ten in theI

JL.JLA

By WARREN WERTHEIMER
Michigan's netters suffered their
second straight defeat yesterday,
losing by a 6-3 count to a Western
Michigan team that has won all
thirteen of its matches this year.
All but one of the matches were
tough struggles, but the Broncos
seemed to have it in the clutch as
they took four of the singles events
and two of the three doubles con-
tests.
BOB SASSONE and Bob Neder-
lander stood out for the Wolver-
ines in a losing cause. Sassone,
playing inthe number six singles
spot upended George Carpenter,

seemed to takb a lot out of Paley
and he fell behind, 5-1, in the
next set. He then ran off the fol-
lowing three games and came
within one point of tying the set
six times before Vredevelt clinched
it.
* * *
THE BOOMING serve and ex-
cellent drop shots of the Broncos'
Jim Farrell proved too much for
Al Mann in the number one setto.
Mann displayed some of his finest
tennis of the season, and after los-
ing, 6-2, he forced Farrell to go 16
games in the second set before suc-
cumbing, 9-7.

L -- X_/ 1L X_/WWThe high-riding Michigan State | chase for the runs batted in crown.
Spartans, currently holding down Eaddy has ten RBI's to nine for
--- -- the number one spot in the West- Collard. He also leads in stolen
the Wolverine combine's chances ern Conference baseball race. have bases with five for the half-com-
and after the visitors took the done so by virtue of an impressive pleted conference season.
close first set, they had no trouble team batting average of .302 in * * *
running off the next six games. eight games. THE LEAGUE slugging honors'
The contest between Western's The Spartans also rest in see- are shared by a pair of Iowans.
Foster and Vredevelt and the ond place in the team fielding av- Outfielder Ed Lindsey and short-
erages, just two percentage points stop Ed Waldron of the Hawk-
behind the Boilermakers of Pur- eye nine have slugged out 23 and
due. 22 bases, respectively. Lindsey,
* *.* although only batting .290, has
MICHIGAN STATE, with a six rapped out three homers, two
won, one lost, and one tied with doubles and a triple, while Wal-
Wisconsin record, boasts the dron, batting .323, has one dou-
league's top hitter, outfielder Ray ble, one triple, and three homers.
Collard, with a .500 mark, and one High man on the Michigan
of the Big Ten's six undefeated igm n tsedyich
diamond squad is Eaddy with
pitchers, Bud Erickson, who has a 367
three victories. btigaeae i a
j eleven hits, including two dou-
- The official statistics, released bles and two home runs, for 19

ert have identical records. Both
Giel and Ebert have allowed only
three earned runs and have iden-
tical strikeout records with 32
* * *
CORBETT has given up only 15
hits in the 21 innings he has
pitched. He hasallowed eight runs
with six of them being earned.
* * *
MICHIGAN CONFERENCE
BATTING AVERAGE

Eaddy......
Tommelein ..
Lepley ......
Corbett .....
Pavichevich .
Cline.......
Leach, D. ...
Ronan ......
Branoff .....
Benedict ...
*

G AB R H RBI Pct
9 30 5 11 10 .367
9 24 3 7 1 .292
9 32 6 9 5 .281
9 31 1 8 3 .258
6 8 2 2 2 .250
9 29 5 6 2 .207
9 30 7 6 3 .200
9 34 2 6 2 .176
4 6 2 1 1 .167
9 23 5 2 0 .087
* *

GIL HODGES
... solo blast

inning, but Johnny Sain halted the
rally there and New York won 5-4
to move into a third-place tie with
the Tribe.
* *
LOPAT, second American Lea-
guer to gain a fifth victory against
no defeats, had shut out the In-
dians' righthand batting power
with six hits for the first seven
innings. i
Bobby Hofman's pinch home
run with Ronnie Samford on
base in the ninth gave the New
York Giants a 2-1 victory overI
Cincinnati's Harry Perkowski
after the Cincy lefthander had
pitched two-hit shutout ball for
81i innings.

i
1
s

6-4, 6-1, and then paired up with Ed Foster had comparatively
Bob Mitchell to capture the num- little trouble disposing of Mich-
ber three doubles match by scores igan's Pete Paulus in the sec-
of 7-5 and 6-0. ond singles battle, winning 6-0,
Nederlander handed Charles 6-2. Paulus seemed to be way off
Donnelly his first defeat of the his game hitting his shots with
season in the number four sin- very little crispness and Fos-
gles position. The Michigan jun- ter was in command throughout.
ior broke through Donnelly's In the remaining singles con-
serve in the twelfth game of the test, the Maize and Blue once
inital set to win, 7-5, and then again came out on the short end as
ran up a 3-0 lead and coasted Max Allen toppled Bob Mitchell,
to a 6-3 victory in the second 7-5, and 6-3. Mitchell blew a 4-2,
set. lead in the opening set of the
The day's closest match pitted slow-played, lacklustre match.
Bob Paley of Michigan against * * *
Western's Jack Vredevelt and the THE BRONCS were also victor-
latter won both sets by identical ious in the number one and two
6-4 margins. The first 6-4 loss doubles matches. Farrell and
Donnelly teamed up to beat Paulus
, and Paley, 6-4, 6-0. Numerous
iajor League double faults by Paulus wrecked

yesterday by the Western Con-
ference, list Purdue in the top
spot in the team fielding aver-
ages with a .966 mark. This is in
spite of the fact that the Boiler-
makers are presently tied for the
seventh position in the league
standings with a three won, six
lost record.
Second place Michigan captured
the honors in two departments.
Don Eaddy, Wolverine third base-

bases. His batting average ranks
him eleventh in the conference.
Beside Erickson. the Big Ten
boasts three other three game win-
ners. Michigan's Jack Corbett.
Minnesota football star Paul Giel,
and Ohio State Cage star Paul Eb-
"" ""LOWEST

MICHIGAN CONFERENCE
PITCHING RECORDS
G IP CG W L Pet
Corbett .... 3 21 3 3 0 1.000
Ritter..... 3 26 3 2 1 .667
Wisniewski 3 25 2 2 1 .667
PRICES I

BOB SASSONE
. . . success in sixth

Maize and Blue's Mann and Ne-
derlander was the only match ofCampane
the day that went to three setsp
The winning Broncos captured the Outiof Action
first and third sets by 6-2 scores, A
sandwiching a 6-4 Wolverine tri- tUntil Mid-July
umph. U tlMd l

U. S. Army-Navy Type

Standings

In contrast, the St. Louis Cardi-
nals exploded for 21 hits and
Pittsburgh got 14 of its own in a
13-5 slugfest won by the Cards at
Pittsburgh. Wally Moon slammed
out five hits, and Red Schoen-
dienst got four.
- -

GOLFERS'
PRACTICE RANGE
4 miles east of Ann Arbor on U.S. 23 -- Near Packard Rd.
We Furnish Clubs Free -- Open 12 Noon till 11 P.M.
For the best buy on clubs and bags -- SEE US.
Liberal trade-in allowance on clubs and bags.

AMERICAN
W
Detroit ......12
Chicago .....16
Cleveland ....13
New York . ,. .13
Philadelphia . 9
Baltimore .... 8
Washington .. 8
Boston......5
NATIONAL
W
Philadelphia .13
Brooklyn ....13
St. Louis .....13
New York .. 13
Cincinnati .. .14
Milwaukee .. .11
Chicago ..... 9
Pittsburgh ... 7

LEAGUE
L Pet.
6 .667
9 .640
10 .565
10 .565
13 .409
12 .400
13 .381
11 .313
LEAGUE
L Pet.
9 .591
10 .565
11 .542
11 .542
12 .538
11 .500
11 .450
18 .280

GB
1% V
1 4
5
5f
6
GB
-f
1 '
1
1
2
3
714

CROCKED BY BOCK: BROOKLYN - (AP) - Roy Cam-
panella's wrist operation, far more
The a *X Q q1 e jserious than first believed, willa
Theta X1 C.onquuers Ph11 Sios keep the slugging Brooklyn catcher
kBsidelined at least another two
In Fraternity Softball, 6-4 When the husky Dodger re-
--------------- ceiver underwent the operation
By HAP ATHERTONI ds , for removal of a bone splinter
I 1 IM residence hall softball, Cooley
Led by the pitching and hitting handily defeated Strauss, 11-4. from his left wrist May 3, it was
of Dale Bock, Theta Xi handed The Cooley nine scored five of its estimated he would be lost to
the Phi Sigma Delta's a 6-4 de- runs in the fourth, as the losers the club for only three or four
feat in the IM fraternity softball made three errors, and Art Weiss, weeks.
playoff for second place yester- pitching for Strauss, allowed two Wednesday he disclosed he won't
day. hits and two walks. be able to play until after the All-
Bock, who gave up three hits In another residence league D Star game July 13.
and five walks to the 1952 cham- playoff, Michigan house swamp-
pion Phi Sigs, paced his own team ed Anderson, 10-3. Evans Schol- Hey Sport!
with three hits in three times at ars thrashed the Foresters, 13-5,
bat. The Theta Xi's scored five in a rescheduled game _ Here is your
runs in their fifth inning surge on _if one chance n
two singles, a double, and two . a bme tor
triples to win. be a charter
Intpresttd inm.subscriber to the New National
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SPORT COATS
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YES, our entire stock of fine all-wool sport coats and
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ALL SALES FINAL
607 E. LIBERTY -- Next to Michigan Theatre

AFTER TRAILING 6-2 in the
third inning, Theta Delta Chi put
on a fifth inning splurge to end
their game with Phi Kappa Tau
in a 7-7 tie in the IM fraternity
playoffs for third place.
The Phi Tau's surged into the
lead early in the second inning
as they scored three runs on
two singles, a double, a walk,
and an error. Theta Delta Chi
grabbed two runs in its half of
the third inning, but the Phi
Tau's put three more runs
across in their half of the inn-
ing to give them the 6-2 margin.
In another third place playoff,
Alpha Sigma Phi submerged Ac-
acia, 12-2. The Alpha Sig's were
aided by good pitching on the
part of Tom Biggs, who gave up
only four hits and three walks.
Kent Shoemaker led the Alpha
Sigs in hitting with a double and
a triple in four trips to the plate.
* * *
DELTA CHI easily downed Tri-
angle, 11-3, in a fourth place play-
off. The Delt Chi's scored seven
runs in the second inning after
Dave Thomas, pitching for Tri-
angle, gave up six walks and three
hits. Art Angood, hurler for the
Delta Chi's gave up only four hits
and four walks to the losers.
In another exciting third
place playoff, Tau Delta Phi
downed Theta Chi, 4-2. The Tau
Delt's were ahead, 2-0, going
into the fifth, but the Theta
Chi's tied it up with two runs
that inning. Herb Feinstein
smashed out a home run with
one aboard in the sixth to break
the tie, and give the Tan Delt's
the victory.
In a league D playoff in the

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12

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Ever Study
TERRESTRIAL ENGINEERING?

I i] j
-------------

A Michigan Favorite For 64 Years!

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Even so, the terrain of a manufacturing plant may have
a vital effect on the design and location of its engineer-
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It certainly did in the case of our Belle, West Virginia,
plant, which is just across the road from ja flat-topped
hill, 750 feet high.
Perhaps you'd like to match wits with Du Pont engi-
tlenrp fr. mfPP ni + his+ + nhlm w - n--geina

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you've thought out your solution, you might like to
compare it with the one given below.
Du Pont engineers made use of the precipitous ter-
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scrubbers was sufficient to force it up to the top of the
hill for CO2 recovery. The returning water thereby pro-
vided a pressure of approximately 325 psi (750 feet of
head) at the base of the hill. This gift of pressure on the

=.-UOF=

m

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