SUNDAY, MAY 1, 1155
'I'llk AlICIA16AN IpAt]L*
.t AGE. TRUER
S1JNDA~. MAY 1, 1~5 'iiiI~ ~ixq.,iiItA~ bAil A VMIL ThREE
is 7-0, oses, 5-3, at Purdue
Thurston Baffles Enemy;
Pitch Strikes Eaddy in Head
Diamondmen Suffer First Big Ten Defeatd
After Cline Sparks Onslaught in Opener
'ONE OF THOSE DAYS':
Golfers Lose to Purdue, Tie Ohio State
(Continued from Page 1)
By AL KONOP
third stanza when it scored three
runs. John Brideweser and John
Enrietto singled and Ron Jecha
' doubled them both home. Bob Gos-
ling followed with a single which
scored the third run.
Howie Tommelein singled in the
fourth inning, took second on an
error by Jim Peter, the centerfield-
er, reached third on a ground-out,
and scored on a sacrifice for
In Michigan's last threat, Thurs-
ton, who pinch-hit for pitcher Don
Poloskey, hit a double and scored
on an error by Peters. Moby Ben-
edict flied out, then Fox hit his
second double of the day. Cline
walked to put the tying run on
base,but Frank Ronan hit into a
game ending double-play.
Branoff Batting 1.000
x, Eaddy's hitting pace slowed
down considerably during the first
game as he went one-for-six.
Branoff is still batting 1.000 as he
went two-for-two in the first game It was a beautiful day for a.
after replacing Tommelein in left- round of golf or a few sets of ten-
field in the seventh inning. nis, but Bennie Oosterbaan's foot-
Minnesota won both games of
a twin bill against Iowa. It wasn't
until the tenth inning that the Go-
phers were able to gain the vic-
tory by scoring three runs, taking
the game 5-2. In the second game
Minnesota scored nine runs in the
first two innings as pitcher Jerry
Thomas made it five wins in a row
winning this one 11-5.
Illini Take Two
Winning its first conference vic-
tories of the season, Illinois swept
both ends of a double-header with
Michigan State, 7-1 and 9-5. The
Spartans were held to only two
earned runs in both games.
In other Big Ten games Wiscon-
sin split a twin-bill with Indiana,
4-2 and 1-4. Ohio State beat
Northwestern, 2-1, in the first
game, then took the nightcap by
a 3-1 margin.
Still in First
MICHIGAN AB R
Benedict, ss ... 3 2
Fox, cf ........ 6 1
Cline, rf ....... 4 1
Eaddy, 3b.......6 1
Tippery, 2b..... 5 2
Tommelein, if 4 1
Branoff, If 2 1
Vukovich, lb .. 2 3
Ronan, lb ... 2 0
Snider, c.1 3
Szalwinski, c, 2 0
Thurston, p ... 4 2
TOTALS ....41 17
MICHIGAN AB R
Benedict, ss .... 2' 1
Fox, cf ....--.. 4 0
Cline, rf ....... 4 1
Eaddy, 3b ... 0 0
Ronan, 3b ..... 3 0
Tippery, 2b .... 2 0
Tommelein, if . 2 0
Vukovich, lb ... 2 0
Snider, c ..... 2 0
Clark, p........2 0
Poloskey, p .."" 0 0
Thurston ...... 1 1
bait cnar gspaid noheed to TOh
weather as they ran through a
spirited two-hour scrimmage yes-
terday at Ferry Field.
Two freshmen, Jim Van Pelt
and Jim Pace, showed that they
would be in serious contention for
starting berths next fall.
Van Pelt Shines
Van Pelt completed three con-
secutive passes and ran excep-
tionally well from his quarter-
back spot. One of his passes was
a thirty-yard touchdown toss to
Living up to advance notices, the
Arkansas speedster, Jim Pace,
came up with the play of the day.
The first time that he got his
hands on the ball, Pace raced thir-
ty-five yards around end, and just
as he was about to be tackled, he
lateraled off to Ed Shannon. Pace
then threw a key block that sprung
Shannon loose for the touchdown.
He also was on the receiving end
of two passes.
The most consistent runner of
the afternoon was letterman
George Corey. Averaging some six
yards per carry he was a constant
Terry Barr picked up the long-
est run of the day on a sixty-yard
end sweep that went for a touch-
Dave Owen, Michigan's
sophomore shot putter, placed
third in the Penn Relays yes-
terday with a toss of 53' 7Y"
The Wolverines also came in
fourth in the mile relay behind
Villanova's speedy 3:17.6.
down. Barr also pitched a thirty-
yard pass that was good for six
Big Ten Standings
TEAMS W L T Pct.
MICHIGAN .....5 1 0 .833
Minnesota........5 1 0 .833
Michigan State . . 3 3 0 .500
Northwestern ....3 3 0 .500
Indiana .........2 2 0 .500
Illinois ..........2 2 0 .500
Ohio State ......2 2 0 .500
Purdue ..........2 4 0 .333
Iowa .............1 3 0 .250
Wisconsin .......1 5 0 .166
TOWER HOTEL Phone 2-4531
HALFBACK TERRY BARR appears to be frozen in his tracks
during yesterday's spring football scrimmage at Ferry Field. Barr's
"stay away" attitude was actually an attempt to avoid an uni-
dentified Red tackler on an end run by the offensive Blue team.
M' Performance at Drake
Special to The Daily
DES MOINES, Ia. - Oklahoma Oklahoma A&M also managed
A&M continued its domination of to set a Drake Relays record in the
the Drake Relays here yesterday, mile relay as the Illinois mark of
as expected, when it yalked off 13:12.6 set in 1954 was reduced to
with the spectacular mile and two31.7ith afeno'clsg
mile relay events against keen na- event.
tion-wide competition. John Johnson of Michigan col-
Special to The Daily
LAFAYETTE, Ind. -Michigan's
golfers had "one of those days"
here yesterday, and fell before the
host Purdue squad, 272-8%.
The Wolverines weren't alone in
their miseries, however, as they
tied Ohio State, third team in the
triangular meet, 18-18. The Buck-
eyes lost to the Boilermakers by
a 26%-9% count.
It marked the second Saturday
in a row that Michigan tied with
the Columbus team. Last week
both squads were also edged out
by Purdue, at Columbus.
Purdue, led by soph star Joel
Campbell (71-73-145), gleefully
watched its opponents fight a los-
ing battle with the tricky greens
and rough fairways. Francis Car-
PHILADELPHIA MP)-The Phil-
adelphia Phillies and Cincinnati
Redlegs swung a three-for-three
straight player deal Saturday.
Spokesmen called 27-year-old
outfielder Jim Greengrass the key
man in the deal. Along with him
came veteran catcher Andy Semi-
nick and 24-year-old Glen Gor-
bous, also an outfielder, who hails
from Drumheller, Alberta, Can-
To get these three, the Phillies
gave up pitcher Steve Ridzik,
catcher Smoky Burgess and young
outfielder Stan Palys.
Greengrass hit only .280 last,
year but had 95 runs batted in,
and had 100 RBI's in 1953.
Hours later, the Phillies added
another player, picking up vet-
eran infielder Roy Smalley from
the Milwaukee Braves for an un-
disclosed amount of cash plus a
minor league player to be de-
3nAV ALIn Lir4T
Michigan pushed the Aggies in
the two mile relay, only to be
nipped at the tape by one tenth
of a second. The winning time was
a strong 7:40.5, while the Wolver-
ine quartet of Dan Walter, Pete
Gray, Hobe Jones, and John Moule
followed with 7:40.6.
lected a :10.2 third place in the
100-yd. dash. Jim Golliday of
Northwestern had the winning
time of :09.9. Ron Wallingford, the
Maize and Blue's only other hope-
ful entrant, was unable to do any
better than a sixth in the gruelling
open two mile race.
UA £ i AFNiJ 1°11 .71'7I
HORTH ANDI CLASSES FORMING.
in 6 EEKS peed%. ti..
Over 400 Schools in U.S. will assist you in review or placement.
ENROLL TODAY IN MAY CLASS.
HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
Founded in 1915 Phone NO 8-7831 State and William Sts.
di led Ohio State with a not-too-
sensational 157, while Fred Mick-
low's 155 was the best the Wolver-
ines could do.
John Schubeck, Skip MacMi-
chael and Henry Loeb checked in
with 160's, but Bob McMasters had
an unusually sombre look on his
Chearleading tryouts will be
held in the I-M Building gym-
nastics room, May 2-7 starting
at 4 p.m.
face after the completion of 36
holes. He had two 85 rounds for a
Lack of Adjustment
For Michigan it was simply a
case of not adjusting to the condi-
tions of the course. When Coachj
Bert Katzenmeyer and his sextet
toured the course Friday in a prac-
tice round the greens were much
slower than they were yesterday.
Detroit 11, Washington 7 (called in
Chicago 3, Boston 1
Cleveland 5, Baltimore 7
Brooklyn 7, Chicago 5
Milwaukee 4. Philadelphia 2
St. Louis 6, New York 2
Pittsburgh , Cincinnati 4
Yesterday, thanks to the fates
(and, of course, Purdue's grounds-
keepers), the areas surrounding
the flags were hard and fast, and
heavily grained. The fairways, on
the other hand, were mowed long.
Since this course is to be the site
of the Conference championships,
May 27-28, there wasn't much joy
in the Michiganbcamp.
Katzenmeyer believes that Pur-
due and Michigan aren't really as
far apart in team strength as the
The Wolverines ;.ope for a bet-
ter turn of events tomorrow, when
they play Northwestern and Wis-
consin at Evanston.
A collegiate coach's ideas about
baseball strategy will be told over
WWJ-TV, Detroit, at 1 p.m. today
as the University Television Serv-
ice continues its series of regular
Ray Fisher, Michigan baseball
coach, says that the pitcher ac-
counts for about 85 per cent of
the success of a collegiate team.
He also will tell of other consider-
ations when he talks with H. 0.
"Fritz" Crisler, athletic director,
on today's telecast.
Peters, cf ...... 4
Nelson, c....... 3
Brideweser, 2b . 3
Enrietto, 3b ... 3
Sexson, If .. 4
Jecha, 1b ...... 4
Reichert, rf .... 4
Gosling, ss .... 4
Teunis, p ...... 1
Khoenle, p .... 1
White, p ....1
Emde, p ....... 1
TOTALS ... .33
Peters,cf . .
Jecha, lb .
Walker, e ..
Blind, p ...
.. . 3
p .. 2
.. . .
S T O R E H OUR S
Michigan 000 0105 002-17 15 0
Purdue 000 000 000- 0 7 1
000 110 1-3 7
113 000 x-5 7
D A I L Y 9 TO 5:-3 0
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Open 12 noon to 9:30 P.M. Daily
Program and Dramatics
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S T A T
May and June Brides
Students of Unnatural
And all those who hpve
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thought that they
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