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May 11, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-05-11

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MAY, 11, 1958 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAEm v

' Spits,

Teris Squad Wins,
- - - - - - - - --,- - - -

Golfers Lose

Second Game Error Ruins
Chance for Series Sween

(Continued from Page 1)
more than 380 feet from home
plate.
Bil Roman followed Sealby's
clout with asnle to left. Then
after Dckey flew out to center,
ohn Herrnstein walked. Dave
Brown reached base safely on an
errod, loading the bases. Left
fielder Ralph Hutchings drove in
e second Michigan tally of the
inning with a sacrifice fly to deep
field scoring Roman.
Michigan counted for another
run in the fifth frame. Back to
back singles by Ernie Myers and
Kucher put men on first and
third. Sealby then delivered Myers
with a long sacrifice fly to center.
Northwestern countered with
single runs in the sixth and sev-
enth, but Michigan scored two in
the top of the eighth making the
score 7-3, the Wolverines on the
long end.
Statistics
FIRST GAME
MICHIGAN AB R H RBI
Myers, ss ,.... 5 1 3 3
Kucher, 2b........4 0 0 0
Sealby, rf......2 1 1 2
Mogk, rf ......... 2 0 0 0
Roman, lb .......5 1 2 0
Dickey, c ....5 0 2 0
Herrnstein, ef .... 4 1 1 0
Brown, 3b ....... 2 2 0 0
Hutchings, If 4 1 1 1
Liakonis, p, ...... 3 0 0 1
TOTALS........36 7 10 7
N'WESTERN AB R H RBI
Rauth, If ........ 5 1 1 0
1 Smith, 2b......... 5 2 2 0
Kennedy, ss ......5 2 4 4
Schalert, c ......4 0 0 0
Bindner, cf .......5 0 1 1
Meyer, lb......... 3 0 0 0
Mazzuchei, rf .. 1 0 0 0
Perrill,! 3b......... 4 0 1 0
'Miller, p ... 1 0 0 0
a Collopy ........ 1 0 0 0
Scheuerman, p ... 1 0 0 0
f bWidmark ...... 1 0 0 0
Otto, p... ....0 0 0 0
TOTALS.... ....36 5 9 5
a Flied to left for Miller in 5th.
Grounded out for Scheuerman in
Sth.
MICHIGAN ....000212 020-7 10 2
N'WESTERN . 001 001 102--5. 9 2
2b--Smith; HR Kennedy 2, Sealby;-
WP Liakonis; LP-Miller.
SECOND GAME
MICHIGAN AB R R RBI
Myers, ss ........ 4 1 1 0
Kueher, 2b ........4 1 2 0
Mogk, rf ......... 4 1 2 0
Roman, lb ........ 4 1 2 2
Dickey, ac......... 2 0 0 1
Herrnstein, cf..2 0 1 0
Brown, 3b ....... 3 0 1 0
Hutchings, if ,.... 3 0 2 0
Finkbeiner, p .. 2 0 0 0
Weemhoof, p ..... 0 0 0 0
a Stabrylla ....... 1 0 0 0
Sealby, p ..... 0 0 0 0
TOTALS .......29 4 11 3
N'WESTERN AB R H RBI
Bialk, lb ........4 0 0 1
Smith, 2b......... 3 1 1 0
Kennedy, ss ...... 3 1 2 1
Schallert, c ....... 3 1 1 0
- Bindner, cf ....... 3 0 0 1
Mazzucchelli, rf .. 2 0 0 0
Collopy, If ...... 3 1 1 1
Perrill, 3b ........3 1 1 0
Wagner, p ........ 1 0 1 0
Nedde, p ......... 1 0 0 0
TOTALS ........26 5 7 4
a Grounded out for Weemhoff in
6th.
MICHIGAN .......010 030 -4 11 2
N'WESTERN ......111110x-5 7 0
2b-Kucher, Smith, Kennedy, Col-
lopy; WP Nedde; LP Weemhoff.

t. s.A t./ -11 . fl v V jr
The Wildcats, however, were
not dead yet. Kennedy came up
in the bottom of the ninth and,
with a teammate aboard, clouted
his second home run of the game.
This, though, was all that North-
western could produce, and their
last inning rally fell two runs}
short, 7-5.
Northwestern, taking advan-
tage of all the breaks presented to
them topped the Wolverines in
the second game, 5-4.
, Michigan went into the fifth
inning trailing Northwestern 4-1.
A two run producing bases loaded
single by Roman followed by
Dickey's second sacrifice fly of
the afternoon, however, brought
the Wolverines roaring back into
the game.
But Northwestern came back inf
the bottom of the fifth to break
the tie for keeps on Dickey's er-
ror and the squeeze play.

BOB SEALBY
... blasts long drive

Penn State Edges Michigan
With Mile Relay Triumph

Special to The Daily
UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa.-The
Wolverine thinclads couldn't keep
pacfe with Penn State's fleet mile
relay team in the final and de-
ciding event of the afternoon,
yesterday.
The Penn State victory in the
event brought them from a two-
thirds of a point deficit to a 63
and one-sixth meet winning point
total to Michigan's 58 and five-
stxth points.
Penn State was expected to have
a strong middle distance team but
not quite as strong as they proved
themselves The points Michigan
did win in the dash and field
events weren't enough to offset the
Nittany Lions domination of the
440-yd. run and other distance
contests.
Earl Deardorff, Michigan's half-
mile hope, turned in the best time
he's ever recorded, 1:51.6, but the
slim sophomore only placed third.
Penn State's Ed Moran won the

very close three - way finish in
1:50.2, the best time for the dist-
ance in the East this year.
Penn State's Dick Hambright,
broke a meet record in the 440 in
48.1 and teamed with Moran,
Schwab and Morton to outdist-
ance Michigan in the all impor-
tant mile relay.
Wins Field Events
Michigan fared much better in
the field events which accounted
for their early meet point cushion.
Ermin Crownley won the shot put
with a 48'2" toss, Mamon Gibson
again tied for a first in the pole
vault at 13'6"1, brendon O'Reilly
took the high jump and Lou Wil-
liams leaped 2271/" for another
first. AndyeNyce was Penn State's
only winner on the field in the
discus.
Pete Stanger repeated last
week's double victory performance
in the high and low hurdles, with
respective times of 14.7 and 23.8.
Joe Christie turned in the only
other Michigan win with a 9.9 for
the 100 yd. dash.
Fred Kerr, of the Nittany Lions,
noted in the East for the upset
role he's played in past State
meets did it again yesterday.
Taking the mile run in 4:14, he
had enough left for a strong
finishing kick to upset Geert Keil-
strup, as well, in the two-mile run.
Tigers Plan Trade
DETROIT (P) -- A multi-player
deal may be brewing between the
Detroit Tigers and the Chicago
White Sox.
Officials of the Detroit club
would say only that they have
discussed possible transactions
with the White Sox.

Netmen Top
Wisconsin
In Shutout
By AL SINAI
Michigan's netmen rebounded
strongly yesterday from their 6-3
defeat at the hands of Illinois, to
swamp Wisconsin, 9-0, at Varsity
Courts.
Only George Koral, playing
third singles, and the first doubles
team of John Harris and Jon
Erickson, had difficulty winning.
Koral was forced to go three sets
in a grueling 1%/2 hour match be-
fore defeating left - handed Al
Fraser, 3-6, 6-4, 6-4. With the
score in the third and deciding set
standing at 4-4, Koral broke
through Fraser's service -to forge
ahead, then held his own service
to win the set and the match.
Harris-Erickson Win
In the first doubles match, Wis-
consin's Al Hentzen and Tim
Frautsch put up a stirring fight
but were finally beaten by Michi-
gan's Harris and Erickson, 6-3,
6-4.
The first set was all Harris and
Erickson, as Erickson's booming
serves and Harris's fine net play
overwhelmed Frautsch and Hent-
zen.
However, Wisconsin fought hard
in the second set as both the
Badgers and Wolverines broke
each other's service to tie the
score at 3-3. The seventh game
went to deuce point five times be-
fore Wisconsin won to take a 4-3
lead. Then, Michigan tied the
match, breaking through
Frautsch's service in the ninth
game, after four deuces, to lead
5-4.
Take Singles Matches
Erickson and Harris, playing
first and second singles, respec-
tively, had easy times winning
their singles matches, as Erickson
defeated Hentzen, 6-4, 6-1, and
Harris beat Keith Anderson, 6-3,
6-2.
In fourth singles, Frank Fulton
defeated Frautsch, 6-4, 6-1.
Frautsch is normally Wisconsin's
number two man, but having just
recovered from pneumonia, was
moved tofourth. His timing was
noticeably off.
Michigan Coach Bill Murphy
stated that the Wolverines' play
was much improved over the Illi-
nois match. However, this was
probably due to the weakness of
the Badgers, who have only de-
feated Purdue and Ohio State, the
two weakest teams in the Confer-
ence.
SUMMARIES
Singles
Erickson (M) def. Hentzen (W),
6-4, 6-1.
Harris (M) def. Anderson (W), 6-3,
6-2.
Koro (M) def. Fraser (W), 3-6, 6-4,
6-4.
Fulton (M) def. Frautsch (W), 6-4,
6-1.
Peacock (M) def. Jays (W), 6-0, 6-3.
Wiley (M) def. Darling (W), 6-0, 6-1.
boubles
Harris-Erickson (M) def. Hentzen-
Frautsch (W), 6-3, 6-4.
Fulton-Vogt (M) def. Anderson-
Hays (W), 6-3, 6-1.
Peacock-Wiley (M) def. Darling-
Shepherd (W), 7-5, 6-2.
Mlajor League
Standings

PROMISING; SOPHOMORE-Frank Fulton displays form which
enabled him to sweep his two weekend matches against Illinois
on Friday and Wisconsin, yesterday. Michigan lost to Illinois, 6-3,
coming back to beat Wisconsin, 9-0.
fixr eans Still in Contention
For, Big Ten .baseball Title

Wolverine G(
By Buckeyes,
By HAL APPLEBAUM
For the third week in succession
the Michigan golf team was de-
feated by Ohio State and Purdue,
in a match played on the Univer-
sity golf course, yesterday.
Purdue was victorious 31-17,
while Ohio State won, 21-15. Ohio
State bested Purdue 21-15 in their
dual match.
Badly beaten in the last two
matches the Wolverines were in
the thick of yesterday's battle in
the 36 hole match, but the over-
all team strength of the Boiler-
makers and Buckeyes provedtoo
much for them in the long run.
Michigan Presses Purdue ,
While the margin of defeat was
greater, the Wolverines match
with Purdue actually was closer.
At the end of the first 18 holes of
play the match was tied at 12 all
and it appeared as if the result
was going to be close.
However, on the first nine holes
of the afternoon round all eight
Purdue players topped their Mich-
igan opponents and at the end of
27 holes the Boilermakers had
taken a comfortable 20-12 lead
and went on to win easily.
Use Six Players
The match between Michigan
and Ohio State was played under
slightly different circumstances
as the two teams used only six
players apiece in contrast with the
Michigan - Purdue match, where
eight golfers were used on a team.
The Buckeyes took a slim lead
on the first nine and gradually
increased it throughout the match
despite constant pressure put on
'them by the Wolverines. The poor
showing of Michigan's number two
man Pat Keefe and the outstand-
ing shooting of Ohio States num-
ber six man, Dick Butler was the
difference between victory and de-
Sfeat.
It

Ray Lovell
Chuck BIackett
Dick Bither
Dave 'Britigan
S. Kwasiborski
Larry Leach
L. Markman
Pat Keefe

)lfers Beaten
Boilermakers
Keefe had trouble all day long
trying to find the range and came
in with his worst competitive
scores, 88-87-175. Butler, on the
other hand, was the day's medalist
with 75-73--148 and he easily beat
Michigan's sixth man, Larry Mark-
man.
Best match of the day was be-
tween the number one men, Ray
Lovell of Michigan, Jon Konsek of
Purdue and Ted KatuW' of Ohio
State.
Lovell played consistently
throughout and had two 75's, but
Konsek had a brilliant one under
par afternoon round and Katula
was two under par on the last nine
to defeat him 149-150.
The most spectacular golfing of
the day was done by Michigan
Captain Stan Kwasiborski on the
320-yd. 15th hole where, with the
aid of the wind, he drove the green
and then sunk a 35' putt for an
eagle two.
'M' STATISTICS

Scores Points won
from from
OSU Pur.
75-75-150 2Y/2 3
77-76-153 5 5
78-79-157 2 3
76-81-157 1%
82-77-158 5% 1
84-80-164 2
84-84-168 0 1
88-87-175 0

Three out of the five weekends
allotted to Big Ten baseball action
are past history, and yet six teams
still remain as very real contenders
for the title.
In a race that appears not to be
decided until the final day of the
season, only three games separate
league leaders Michigan State and

Ohio Statenfrom cellar dwellers
Iowa and Indiana.
The tightness of the conference
was emphasized this weekend
when no team was able to win all
three games.
Michigan tumbled from the top
spot to fourth place but are down
by just one game, despite losing
two of three.

STUDENTS ! !
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W L
Michigan State 6 3
Ohio State 6 3
Minnesota 5 3
MICHIGAN 5 4
Illinois y 4 4
Purdue 4 4
Wisconsin 4 5
Northwestern 3 5
Iowa 3 6
Indiana 3 6
Yesterday's Results
Michigan State 8-5, Wisconsin
MICHIGAN 7-4, Northwestern
Ohio State 6-4, Indiana 2-2
Iowa 3-2, Purdue 2-4
Illinois 9-5, Minnesota 8-11
(1st game 14 innings)

Pct.
.667
.667
.625
.556
.500
.500
.444
.375
.333
.333
9-3
5-5

MLt

Smedley

-

ATVN AR O pANSPECIAL
ASSISTANCE
FOR FOREIGN
STUDENTS

ARE YOU SURE' t
YOU DONT NEED A
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a~
0011ITM-,;

IN SATURDAY SCRIMMAGE:
Football Veterans Romp Reserves

By JIM BENAGH
Touchdowns drenched hapless
reserves almost like the burning
sun at Michigan- Stadium yester-
day, as white-shirted veteran grid-
ders rolled over them, 56-13.
With Bob Ptacek (from quarter-
back) and Stan Noskin filling the
air with passes and Darrell Harper
providing the scoring punch, the
varsity found little trouble after
T' a slow start.

.5.
.. ,

Harper, a Junior-to-be left half-
back, galloped for 23- and 11-yd.
touchdown runs and crashed two
yards through the line for another.
In addition, he pulled down one
of Ptacek's passes for a two-point
conversion.
Earlier in the afternoon, Harper
had combined with freshman end
John Halstead to make history, as
their pass play was the first two-

point conversion ever in the
Stadium.
The reason for this is the new
extra-point rule which gives two
points for a run or pass play while
keeping the placekick scoring at
one.
Only once in the varsity's 8-
touchdown barrage was the kick
for the conversion tried-and then
it failed. In four running tries,
the whites had two successes. Pass-
ing was slightly better, with two
of three aerials good.
Ptacek, Noskin sparkle
Ptacek and Noskin continued to
spark the backfield, as they have
done throughout the spring.
After showing another good dis-
play of power running from left
halfback. Ptacek stepped into the
quarterback slot and engineered
five of the whites' tallies. One of
those scores was a 46-yd. pass to
Dale Keller. Noskin completed
seven of his 10 attempts.
Halfbacks Fred Julian, John
Batsakes and Jack Zachary and
fullback Gene Sisinyak scored
other varsity touchdowns.
In the line, guards Paul Poulos
and Tom Jobson got a close look
from coaches, as they filled in for
injured Don Deskins and absent
Jerry Marciniak. Their effective
blocking was a varsity strongpoint.

If you're attending the University of Michigan from another
country, you probably require occasional, special. help in con-
ducting your financial affairs.
Ann Arbor Bank-with its complete Foreign Exchange Serv-
ice-is especially well-equipped to solve these problems for you.
We provide full information and facilities for monetary
exchanges in YOUR country quickly and efficiently. Our regular
services ... checking accounts, safe-deposit boxes, money orders,
and traveler's checks, to mention just a few . .. will also prove
invaluable aids to your stay here.
We cordially invite you to inquire at our branch offices on
State Street, or on South University Avenue, or at our main
office downtown.

_q

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet.
New York 12 4 .750
Washington 11 8 .579
Baltimore 9 9 .500
Detroit 11 12 .478
Kansas City 8 9 .471
Cleveland 10 12 .455
Chicago 6 11 .353
Yesterday's Results
New York 8, Washington 0
Detroit 3, Kansas City 2
Baltimore 5, Boston 2
Chicago 5, Cleveland 4

/'

3
.

GB
2V2
4
4%
4Y
5
6if

Today's Games
Cleveland at Chicago (2)
Kansas City at Detroit
Boston at Baltimore (2)
Washington at New York (2)

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BANK
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Pittsbur
Chicago
Cincinno
Philadel
Los Ang
St. Loui

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct.
ee 14 7 .677
ncisco 15 9 .625
gh 13 9 .591
13 10 .565
ati 9 10 .474
phia 9 13 .409
eles 9 15 .375
s 5 14 .263

GB
.,
11/2
2
4
5Y
6
8

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submitted and used! Show how Smedley gets the brushoffI
Send sketch or description and name, address and college to
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Yesterday's

Results

1i

I

San Francisco 3, Los Angeles 2
Milwaukee 5, Cincinnati 3
St. Louis 3, Chicago 1
Pittsburgh 14, Philadelphia 4
Today's Games
Los Angeles at San Francisco
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (2)
Cincinnati at Milwaukee
Chicago at St. Louis (2)

r

----..--

"""

ATTENTION LS&A AND
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION GRADUATES

Owned and Operated by Students
SPRING\

Our representative, Mr. Thomas J. McKenna (Michigan '46) will be on the Campus Tues.
day, May 13th, to interview applicants for Sales positions with the F. E. Pomeroy Agency.
The F. E. Pomeroy Agency operates throughout the Eastern portion of the State of Michi-
gan, with headquarters in Detroit. For those participants who are interested in locating in

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