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April 15, 1955 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-04-15

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PSMAT, APRIL 15, 1955

'I'IIE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TIMEX

FIIDAY, APRIL 15 1953 THE MICHIGAN DAILY FAG! TJ1t~X

MEMO=

SAl Nine Defeats Kappa Sigs

LUCKY SEVENTH TITLE:
Red Wings Reign Supreme in Hockey;
Snare Stanley Cup in Bitter, 3-1, Tilt

Last Year's
Champions
Wi Opener
By BILL GRANSE
Home runs proved valuable for
Sigma Alpha Mu as they came
from behind to finally trample
Kappa Sigma, 11-3, in an I-M so-
cial fraternity softball contest
yesterday at South Ferry Field.
Al Rein hit two homers, one
with a temmate on base, and Lar-
ry Pearlman clouted one,, round
tripper. Fred "Curveball" Gordon
settled down to check the Kappa
Sigs after a rocky second inning
in which he walked three and hit
George Davidson with a pitched
ball.
Kappa Sigma got all three of
their runs in that inning, but blew
their lead.
Phi Gams Advance
Phi Gamma Delta won by the
forfeit route over Alpha Phi Al-
pha in the only. other scheduled
social fraternity softball game.
Alpha Omega set down a last
inning Psi Omega rally to win, 12-
7, in a professional fraternity
game. The effectiveness of the Al-
pha Omega battery, Paul Rich-
mond and Bernie Shapiro and
some fancy fielding at third base
by Milton Siegel helped the Alpha
joOmega cause.
AlphaChi Sigma pounded out
a 22-0 victory over Phi Delta Ep-
silon, Phi Chi bats also boomed
to the tune of a 23-1 win over Phi
Rho Sigma.
In the other professional fra-
ternity games Phi Alpha Delta
edged Delta Sigma Pi, 12-10, Law
Club defeated Tau Epsilon Rho
10-5, Alpha Kappa Psi downed Phi
tDelta Phi, 13-7, and Phi Alpha
Kappa shut out Alpha Rho Chi,,
9-0.
In the social fraternity water
-)?olo games Sigma Chi edged Sigma
Phi Epsilon, 2-1, and Delta Tau
Delta had to go into overtime to
defeat Delta Upsilon, 1-0.

Pro Net Championships
Featured by New Rules

'M' Diamondmen Show
Lack of Depth on Mound
Fisher Searching for Starting Pitchers;
Levy, Clark To Hurl Against Toledo Today

<41

By NATE GREENE
Playing superlative tennis, Dick
"Big Panicho" Gonzales defeated
Francisco "Little Pancho" Segura
in the finals of the world's profes-
sional match, held in Cleveland,'
March 31 through April 2, to re-
tain possession of his singles title.
Although carried to five sets by
the little man with the un-ortho-
dox two-handed style, there was
never any doubt that Gonzales
was not to be beaten. This match
and all other pro matches were
played under the new rules which
have been set up by the play-for-
pay men in an obvious attempt to
create more spectator interest in
the game.
New Scoring Rules
The new rules, which have made
the game an even closer cousin to
the companion sport of table ten-
nis, feature two main alterations.'
Twenty-one points now constitutes
a game; there being no such thing
as a set. Matches are determined
on a best out of five games basis.
Perhaps the most important
change is the elimination of the
Soccer Club
Starts Season'
Michigan's fighting Soccer Club
will take the field for the first time
this season on Saturday, when it
battles Indiana Tech here at 2
p.m.
Playing on the soccer field just
east of the Michigan Stadium, the
team has also scheduled three oth-
er home games. On April 23, it
will play the University of Indi-I
ana; on May 14, Michigan State,
in a special International Week
game; and on May 21, the Wol-
verines will play the Turkish Club.
Two road games are also sched-
uled,

double-fault rule. Each player is!
allowed only one serve. This was
done in a move to limit the domi-

nation of the game by a player
whose only forte was a powerful By ED SALEM
service. Michigan's baseball team was in
Somewhat Cautious search of starting pitchers yester-
Although all the players in the day, as it worked out in prepara-
tournament were a bit cautious tion for this afternoon's game
against the Toledo Rockets at Fer-
ry Field.

C.

By The Associated Press
Center Alex Delvecchio, the "bad
boy" who was demoted in midsea-
son, scored a pair of spectacular
goals last night as the Detroit Red
Wings defeated the Montreal Ca-
nadiens, 3-1, and won the Stanley
Cup-symbol of world professional
hockey supremacy-for the sec-
ond straight year.
Out of the 'Dog House'
The crew cut Delvecchio, who
was dropped from Detroit's first
line and given a tongue lashing by
his bosses for his lackadaisical
play, triggered a 20-foot back-
hander in the second period and
tallied on a break-away in the
third period.
His personal triumph meant De-

I A I1UI .nir"YW1UUL.' I

Entries are now being taken
for the all-campus tennis sing-
les and horseshoes tourna-
ments.
There are also entries being
taken for the all-campus rifle-
shooting tournament. T h e
deadline for registering is April
22. Signing up can be done with
Sgt. Jones of the Army
R.O.T.C., who is assisting in
this program at the rifle range.
with their serves, Gonzales was
the least affected. As he is known
for the "biggest serve in the
game," it was expected that the
new ruling would upset his game.
While he did ease up somewhat,
his service was still strong, and
at times he smashed the ball
across the court to give Segura
trouble.
In the doubles, it was Segura
and Jack Kramer pitted against
Gonzales and Don Budge in the
most lop-sided match of the tour-
nament. The Kramer-Segura duo
took it in three straight games as
they completely outclassed Gon-
zales and the great amateur star
of the late thirties and early for-
ties.

Although the team has played 11
games, winning . even of them,
coach Ray Fisher is still uncertain
as to who will be his starting
pitchers after veteran Marv Wis-
niewski.
As expected, Wisniewski has
shown the same fine form this
spring that he displayed last year
when he won three conference
games for the Wolverines. In 31
innings pitched this year, the De-
troit senior has given up but 10
hits, four earned runs, and has
struck out 28 of the opposition.
Levy Also Strong
The big surprise of the young
season has been senior Al Levy.
He has allowed only two earned
runs in his eight innings pitched;
six of these were against a strong
Quantico Marine squad.
The two big disappointments
on the staff, thus far, have been
Dick Peterjohn and Bill Thurs-
ton. Off his showing of last year,
a good deal was expected from
Peterjohn this seas.a However,
the big lefthander has given up
nine hits and six runs in 8% in-
nings pitched. Should he settle
down, Peterjohn will undoubtedly
be a mainstay of the staff.
Thurston, a sharp righthander,

has also been inconsistent so far
He has given up seven runs, and
walked 12 men in eight innings.
The rest of the hurlers have done
fairly well, but have not shown
enough for the tough Conference
competition.
As for the rest of the team, Fish-
er feels they have done as well as
expected.
Branoff Expected Back
In the outfield, Dan Cline has
been playing his usual fine game
as has speedy newcomer Bruce
Fox. Fox leads the team in stolen
bases with six. Tony Branoff has

troit's seventh Stanley Cup vic- goal. This time Delvecchio, a 23-
tory, tying the mark set by Toron- year-old speedster from Ft. Wil-
to. liam, Ont., made quick, short work
It climaxed a pulsating season of the Canadiens with his two
which saw the Red Wings stage a sharp goals.
great rally in the closing weeks 24th at Home
to overhaul Montreal and take the Gordie Howe scored Detroit's
National Hockey League title. other goal as the Red Wings skat-
Frustration Again ed through their 24th straight
For the Canadiens, it was just game at home without losing-a
another chapter in a long story streak stretching back to Dec. 19,
of frustration against the Wings. when the Canadiens handed them
It ws th secnd sraigt y a 5-0 setback.
It was the second straight year After the game was over, there
the Frenchmen extended Detroit was the usual wild mob scene on
to seven games in the finals, and the ice with one innovation.
the second straight year they came All the Canadiens skated over
out on the short end of the score. and shook hands with the Red
Last year it was close-2-1 on Wings--something they didn't do
Torar Leswick's "sudden death" last year.

i
5
4 ..
p I'',
1
I
,J'

I

CONTINUING
SPORTCOAT and SLACK WEEK!
THE RESPONSE HAS BEEN TREMENDOUS - FOR THOSE WHO MISSED THIS
OPPORTUNITY. . .WE'RE CONTINUING THESE SAVINGS A FEW DAYS LONGER.

BATTING AVERAGES
AB H Ave,
Branof ............ 2 1 .500
Eaddy .....t........ 40 13 .325
Ronan .............. 13 4 .308
Cline .,,......,.... 44 13 295
Fox .,............ 45 13 .289
Tippery ............ 45 12 .267
Thurston ..,....., 27 7 .259
Benedict ........... 44 11 .250
Vulkovich ..... 27 6 .222
Tommelein ..... 19 4 .211
Szalwinski ....... 12 2 .167
Snider .............. 22 2 .091
been out with a sore arm, but was
throwing some yesterday and it is
hoped he will be available for reg-
ular picket duty shortly.
Although he is batting .325,
third sacker Don Eaddy has been
somewhat of a disappointment
this year. He has had many
scratch hits, and his bat has
lacked its familiar power. He has
batted in but one run since Mich-
igan returned from the South.
Levy and Jim Clark will pitch
for Michigan against the sopho-
more-studded Toledo squad today.
Michigan does not figure to have
much trouble against the Ohioans,
whom they last played and beat
in 1948.

SPRTCOATS

SLACKS.

$17.50 Values
$22.50 Values

.....$14.95
,...$18.95

$25.00 Values ... .. $20.95
$29.50 Values . . $24.95
$32.50 Values . ... $27.95
$35.00 Values .... .$29.95

$ 7.95 Values
$ 8.95 Values
$10.95 Values
$12.95 Values
$14.95 Values
$16.95 Values

... . .$ 6.45
.....$ 7.45
.....$ 8.45
.... $10.45
.. . . .$12.45
. . . . . $14.45

You expect more value at RABIDEAU-HARRIS -- And you're never disappointed.
PABIDE4UCLOTHIERS
"Where The Good Clothes Come From"

... .

----,

Hillel Services

119 S. Main St.
OPEN MONDAY NITE 'TIL 8:30 - TUES. THRU SAT. 5:30

Ann Arbor

He's Going
to the
BOOK SALE
at the LEAGUE
TODAY

I

I

-----

NN

I,

SENIORS!
LAST DAY

Conducted by
TAU DELTA PHI FRATERNITY
VOICE-SPEAKING CANTATA:
"Liberty"
Choir conducted by Gene Cohen
TONIGHT 7:15 P.M.
HILLEL MAIN CHAPEL
go skimming Into spring
"
*a*!
/ched a r0 b a t
hed se
ich Hmma
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