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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, May 26, 1946, SECTION-A, Image 11

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^AinJ; Talking
Lanier Mum On
Mexican Jump
ST. LOUIS, May 25.—(/P)—Max
Lantcr never was one to talk much.
And the guitar-strumming south
pa.,v who might have been the St.
Louis Cardinals’ No. 1 hurler had
very little to say today enroute to
j0jn the Mexican baseball league
for a reputed $200,000 for five
years.
"We ain’t mad at no one, he
told reporters at the hotel where
te and Freddy Martin were settled
jpr the week-end. “We just don’t
wan* to talk now’’
So Max's six-game winning
ttreak -without a loss this year has
cc’me to an end with the Cardinals.
■I've pitched my last game for
he told fellow players
Thursday night in New York,
jjoommate Red Schoendienst had
remarked that Max should have 11
victories by July 4. When Max
checked out of the hotel he left a
note for Schoendienst:
■So long, Red,” it said. “Keep
hitting those line drives. I’ll see
ycu next winter and we’ll go hunt
ing. Best of luck.”
As his sudden departure from
the Cardinal squad, Max said he
jnd Martin and Lou Klein were
"not bluffing” about accepting the
offers from Mexican baseball.
Then he and Martin drove off in
Martin’s car, the one in which they
will leave Monday morning for
Mexico city.
Max did agree that he and Mar.
| tin adopted a new mode of travel
for major league baseball players
in chartering a taxicab all the way
from Chicago. They flew from
Baltimore to Chicago yesterday
after plans to fly directly to Mex
ico city were disrupted.
Max said he left Klein in Balti
more and it was presumed the Red
bird infieder would keep trying for
direct airline connections.
Meanwhile Manager Eddie Dyer
in Cincinnati disclosed that Terry
Moore, Enos Slaughter and Stan
Musial, the big three of the card
inal outlield, have turned down of
fers of "fabulous sums” from the
Mexican league.
Cardinal president Sam Breadon
said he would make no effort to
encourage Lanier, Martin or Klein
to return.
Tobacco State
League
Clubs Won Lost Pet.
S ni‘hfield _ 10 7 .580
5 an ford _11 8 .579
Pnnn-Erwin _ 9 7 .563
Clinton _ 9 7 .563
WILMINGTON _ 8 9 .471
Angier-Fuquay _ 4 1] .267
RESULTS YESTERDAY
WILMINGTON 16. Angier-Fuquay 7.
Smithfield 5. Sanford 2.
Clinton 8, Dunn-Erwin 5.
GAMES TODAY
WILMINGTON at Angier.
Dunn-Erwin at Clinton.
Sanl'ord at Smithfield.
Stranahan Draws Tough
Opponent In British Am

By BILL MACKLIN
BIRKDALE, England, May 25.—
VP) — Frank Stranahan, the “bold
, yank’’ who won a bet on his first
practice round for the British
Amateur golf championship, drew
« tough opponent when pairings
♦ere announced today for Monday’s
opening session of match play.
The 23-year-old Toledo (Ohio)
*trong boy will tee off against 46
Jear-old John B. Beck of London,
member of the 1928 British Walk
er Cup team and non-playing cap
tain ten years later, at 11:45 a.m.
(E.S.T.) the only other American
♦Try, 55-year-old Chick Evans,
♦ill play at 5:48 a.m. against Lt.
1D0G HARNESS
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Musial May Join Mex
MEXICO CITY, May 25—(fP)—
An announcement over the pub
lic address system during the
Puebla-Vera Cruz game today
said that Stan Musial, slugging
St. Louis Cardinal outfielder,
would join the Mexican Base
ball league and was expected
to reach Mexico momentar
ily.
(Earlier today Manager Ed
die Dyer of the Cards said in
a telephone message to St.
Louis that Musial, along with
Outfield and Enos Slaughter,
had turned down Mexican of
fers.)
The statement over the loud
speakers said that Musial
would company Max Lanier,
Lou Klein and Fred Martin,
other St. Louis Card players
who have decided to join the
Mexican leagr".
The office of Jorge Fasquel,
president of the league, de
clined to elaborate on today’s
announcement.
NEW YORK EDGES
BOSTON BRAVES
NEW YORK, May 23—W—Al
though Monte Kennedy needed the
help of Ken Trinkle, the young
southpaw rookie gained his third
triumph of the season today, as the
New York Giants defeated the
Boston Braves, 5-3.
BOSTON f R H O A
Luller, ss - , 0 0 2 0
Hopp, c£ - 1 i n 0 0
Glllenvater, cf- 2 J ® in
Holmes, rf - 2 1 0 1 0
Sanders, lb - i n 2 3 0
Fernandez,1 i- 4 ® „ l n
Hofferth, c - 4 0 ° * °
Roberge. 3b - 4 ° ® jj ?
Wietelmann, 2b — 2 0 0 5 J
Wallace, p - 0 » » ? °
x Ryan _ 1 0 ° ° °
Johnson, p- 1 0 ® ® ®
xx Workman- t 0 0 ® 9
Roser, p - 0 0 0 ® ?
xxx Masi -• 9 0 0 0 0
TOTALS _ 29 3 3 24 3
x—Batted for Wallace in 3rd.
xx—Batted for Johnson in 7th.
xxx_Eatted for Roser in 9th.
NEW YORK AB R H O A
! Slattner, 2b - 5 0 2 4 2
Marsh-11,1 f _ C 1 1 2 0
Ott, rf _ 4 0 0 1 0
I Mize, lb _ 3 119 0
| Warren, c - 2 0 16 0
Young, cf - 3 10 3 0
Kerr, s£ _ 4 10 2 4
Rigney. 3b - 3 110 4
Kennedy, p - 3 0 10 3
Trinkle, p _ 1 0 0 0 0
TOTALS _ 32 5 7 27 13
BOSTON _ 100 002 000-3
NEW YORK _ 030 020 OOx—5
| Errors— Blattner, Roberge, Warren.
i Runs batted in— Sanders, Rigncy 2,
Blattner 2, Warren, Fernandez, Hofferth.
Stolen base— Young. Sacrifice— Holmes.
Left on bases— Boston 8. New York 9.
Base on balls— Kennedy 5, Wallace 1,
Johnson 4. Trinkle 2. Strikeouts— Wal
lace 1, Kennedy, Johnson 2. Roser 1,
Trinkle 2. Hits off— Wallace 3 in 2 in
nings; Johnson 4 in 4: Roser C in 2; Ken
nedy 1 in 5 (none out in 6thJ; Trinkle
2 in 4 Hit by pitcher— by Johnson
(Mize)- Kennedy (Hopp). Winning pitch
er— Kennedy. Losing pitcher— Wallace.
Umpires—Stewart, Magerkurth and Dunn.
Time— 2:28. Attendance —17.775 (paid).
Col R. A. K. Sangster, a British
Army officer from India.
This year's program calls for
seven first-round matches (all but
14 of the 260 entries received first
round byes) and half of the second
round matches on Monday. The 36
hole final will be played Saturday.
American hopes for victory for
the first time since Lawson Lit
tle scored in 1934 and 1935 were
boosted the first day Stranahan
went out on the course. He arrived
in mid-week, took one look at the
6,735-yard Birkdale layout, and
cracked:
"Par 76, eh? That's pretty high.
I’ll do the first round in 70.”
A. A. Dawes, club secretary,
heard the remark. Dawes takes
immense pride in Birkdale’s fair
ways, running down narrow valleys
between treacherous sand hills,
where the week-long compete
starts Monday.
“I’ll bet you a pound ($4.00) you
won’t break 80 the first time
around,” said Dawes.
Pirates Wallop Angier, 16-7
FOX, KATKAYECK
LEAD BUC ATTACK
Wilmington Goes On Sec
ond-Inning Spree, Scor
ing Six Runs
BY EDWARD SACHS
Star Sports Editor
Wilmington’s Pirates slashed 16
hits good for 16 runs against the
Angier-Fuquay Colts last night at
American Legion stadium to
stroll to a 16 to 7 victory over the
Colts in a Tobacco State game.
Jimmie Fox and Mickey Katka
veck led the local version of the
Hit Parade with each gaining
three bingles. Fox drove in four
runs during the evening as did
Roy Lamb, the burly pitcher who
spent the evening playing right
field.
Ziggy Olbert went all -the way
secutive time the little left-hand
for the Pirates, the second con
er has been in at the finish of a
nine-inning game, a major tri
umph in the hit-happy Tobacco
State league.
The Bucs scored six runs in the
third to clinch the game. Olbert
walked to start festivities. Cullen
struck out but Fox slashed a single
into left center. On a fielder’s
choice play at second Strickland
was safe at first and Fox slid
under a bad throw to be safe at
second. On the same play Olbert
scored. Lamb bashed a triple to
deepest left-center scoring two
runs. Katkavech walked. Lauffer
catching Lamb mid-way between
slammed a grounder to third
the base and home. On an at
tempted run-down play, the Colt
into left field and Lamb and Kat
catcher, Hedrick threw the ball
into left field and Lamb and K.&X
kavech scored. Hedrick helped
the Bucs to score again when
Lauffer tried, to get heme on
Zazzaro’s grounder. The Colt
catcher missed the throw.
Angier today in a double-header.
The Bucs will play the Colts at
The first game is scheduled to be
gin at 1:30. After the contest,
club officials will attend a meeting
at Clinton, at which time the um
pire problem will be discussed.
Also up for discussion is the pro
tests of Sanford and Angier over
recent decisions of officials again
st the Colts and Spinners.
The Colts impressed local fans
I as one of the slowest teams to ap
pear at the local park this sea
! son. Several hits by Angier which
| were recorded as singles could
have been extra-base bingles if
fleet runners had been at bat.
A1 Quigley, a right - handed
pitcher from Pennsylvania joined
the Bucs last night and may see
action today.
Also up for discussion at the
league meeting tonight is a pro
posal that the player limit of the
clubs be increased to 17. It is al
so reported that the activities of
Mickey Balia, Smithfield manag
er will be reported. According to
several sources, the Leaf manag
er is alleged to have been a little
too vehement in his protests to the
umpires.
Angifer Club Official Bed Wil
liams claims that adverse umpir
ing has caused the Colts no less
than six games this year.
Pickup Wilmington-Augier Box s.
ANGIER AB R H O A
Mills. 3b _ 5 13 2 1
Scorbola, cf _ 6 12 3 0
Jackson, rf _ 5 0 0 1 ©
Santamauro, p_ 0 0 0 0 0
Lorenz, lb - 4 0 17 0
Saunders, lb- 10 10 0
Hendick, c- 5 13 3 1
Heaffner, c - 5 0 14 0
Rogers, 2b - 4 2 12 1
Hunt, ss - 5 112 3
Bomar, p - 3 0 0 0 0
Privette, ct - 1 1 0 0 O
TOTALS_ 44 7 13 24 6
WILMINGTON AB R H O A
Cullen,, ss - 6 2 2 2 4
Fox, cf - 6 3 3 1 0
Strickland, 2b-6 113 1
Lamb, rf - 6 12 3 0
Katkaveck. c- 5 13 4 0
Lauffer, lb - 5 2 1 30 0
Zazzaro, 3b - 4 2 2 2 1
Skinner,' If- 5 112 0
Olbert, p - 2 3 10 2
TOTALS _ 45 16 16 27 8
ANGIER _ ^00 110 012— 7
WILMINGTON _ 006 303 04x—16
Errors— Santamauro, Lorenz, Hendrick
2, Rogers 2, Hunt, Fix, Lamb, Zazzaro 2,
Strickland 2. Runs batted in— Lorenz 2,
Lamb 4, Lauffer, Fox 4, Scorbola, Zaz
zaro, Skinner, Cullen, Olbert. Two base
hits— Hendrick, Katkaveck. Three base
hits— Lamb, Fox, Mills. Base on balls—
Olbert 3, Bomar 5, Santamauro. Struck
out, by Olbert 2, Bomar 3. Hits off—
Bomar 12 in 7 innings; Santamauro 4
in 1. Winning pitcher— Olbert. Losing
pitcher— Bomar. Umpires— White, Gill.
Time— 2:15.
Delaware Motorists
Injured In Accident
On U. S. Highway 17
Mrs. Alice R. Lamek, Dover,
Del., received a severe laceration
;bove the right eye in an auto
mobile accident last night on U. S.
; Highway 17 about 11 miles north
j if Wilmington.
According to investigating State
Highway Patrolmen, Mrs. Lamek
was a passenger in a car driven
by her husband Major W. L. La
me ck.
The Lameks were driving north
when a car driven by L. W. Bis
hop, Holly Ridge, and headed to
wards Wilmington, crossed the
road and collided with their car.
Both cars were badly damaged
according too investigating officers.
I No arrests have been made.
Stanky And Merullo Tangle In Brooklyn Game .
Ed Stanky (on bottom), Brooklyn second baseman, and Len Merullo, Chicago infielder, wrestle
on the ground in Brooklyn’s Ebbets Field after Merullo crashed into Stanky in the 10th inning I* ap
effort to break up a double play. Peewee Reese of the Dodgers and Umpire Dusty Boggess attejniJ
to separate the fighters. Both Stanky and Meruilo were banished from the game.__
THOMPSON HURLS
SMITHFIELD WIN
Young Wilson Righthand
e r Registers Second
Straight Triumph
SMITHFIELD, May 25—Marvin
Thompson, oimg righthander who
has been out of high school for
only two years, hurled four-hit ball
as his Smithfield mates pounded
out a 5-2 decision over the league
leading Sanford Spinners here to
night. Only a small crowd of
some 500 fans was on hand for the
Tobacco State game.
In his last appearance on the
mound, young Thompson pitched
the Leafs in over Wilmington Pi
rates while flinging five-hit ball.
Going into the last half of the
seventh, the teams were dead
i locked at 2-2, In the fatal seventh,
j two errors, two hits and a fly ball
by Alexander iced the game for
the home town club.
Daniels, Smithfield catcher, was
the only player of either team to
collect more than one hit. He got
two, including a triple.
SANFORD AB ,R ? ? ^
Gales, cf-2 1 J j? jj
Nessing, 3b- 4 ® J \ ®
Poteat, 2b -3 0 ® 4 *
Shoffner, lb-4 0 J 6 0
Crawford, c - 4 0 ® * ?
Bernstein, If- 3 0 0 -1
Turner, as -- 3 0 0 1 1
Eonta, p —1- 3 1 1 9 2
x Nesselrode- lOOOO
TOTALS_ 31 2 4 24 8
x—Batted for Bernstein in 9th.
SMITHriELD AB R H O A
Gallo, ss - 2 1112
Woodard, rf - 4 112 0
Mann, rf-v— 0 0 0 1 0
Neizgoda, cf- 4 0 0 0 0
Daniels, c - 3 12 7 0
Alexander, If - 4 0 0 2 2
Frazier, 3b - 4 0 0 1 4
Ray, lb _ 4 0 0 12 0
Balia, 2b - 4 113 0
Thompson _ 2 10 0 2
TOTALS_ 31 5 5 27 11
SANFORD _ 000 002 000—2
SMITHFIELD _ 000 110 30x—5
Errors— Nesting, Poteat. Eonta 2. Runs
batted in — Thompson, Gales, Nessing,
Niezgoda, Woodard, Alexander. Three
base hits— Daniels, Balia, Gales. Base
on balls— Thompson 3, Eonta 3. Struck,
out, by Eonta 3. Umpires— Austin, Roper.
Time— 2:00.
CLINTON DOWNS
DUNN BY 8 TO 5
DUNN-ERWIN, May 25—Clin
ton’s Blue ran their victory streak
tp three straight in the Tobacco
State League here tonight by de
feating the Dunn-Erwin Twins,
8-5.
Scoring six runs in the fifth in
ning, the Clintons kept control of
the game the remainder of the
way.
CLINTON AB R H O A
Olsen, rf - 5 0 1 1 0
McClintock, ss- 4 1 1 1 "
Smith, 3b _ 5 ° 1 1 ■>
Larrieu, lb- 3 2 1 13 0
Duke, If _ 3 1 1
Staples, 2b_ 4 2 1 3 fc
Myer, cr- 4 0 0 3 0
Campau, c - 4 1 T n a
Cummings, p - 3 1 1 0 ^
TOTALS — — 35 8 7 27 13
DUNN-ERWIN AB R H O A
Stamper, cf - 5 1 1 3 1
Guinn, 2b - 5 0 ? i
Holmes, lb - 5 1 3 12 0
Bass, If_ 5 0 1 0 0
Harrison, 3b- 4 0 ® J -
Denning, rf - f 0 0 1 0
Fernandez, ss — — 4 0 o f *
Janik, c - , 2 3 0 0
Foster, p _ s z 6 u v
TOTALS_ 39 5 11 27 12
PI tnTON _- 000 060 110—8
DUNN-ERWIN - 000 030 200—5
Error»_ Smith, Myer, Staples, Cum
mines Olsen 2, McClintock, Foster, Stam
per Holmes 2, Smith, Bass. Two base
hits— Holmes. Bass, Larrieu. Three
base hits— Janik. Stamper. Base on balls
_Foster 3, Cummings 1. Struck out,
by— Foster 6, Cummings 1. Umpires—
Fragile, Moneyhun. Time— 1:35.
He Asks For Ten Cents Worth Of
Fishingi Then Scores Big Haul
Wrightsville Beach’s youngest
fisherman has again shown the
older Waltonites “how it is done’’
according to Johnny Mercer, pro
prietor of the Atlantic View Pier.
The youngster is six-years of age
and for parental reasons his name
is not given.
The young follower of Walton
first came to the pier several weeks
ago and asked for a “dimes worth
of fishing.’’
He was given a hand line, a sack
of bait and a bottle of soda pop
and told to keep his dime until the
next time he wanted to go fishing.
Armed with enough paraphenalia
to make the average younsgter’s
heart jump, the young Wrightsville
resident went onto the pier and in
true fisherman’s style proceeded
to throw out his line.
SEEREY’S HOMER
WINS FOR BROWNS
ST. LOUIS, May 25.—(£>)—Big
Jim Seerey’s home run into the left
field bleachers in the sixth inning
gave the Cleveland Indians a 1-0
shutout over the St. Louis Browns
tonight behind the effective hurling
of Allie Reynolds.
CLEVELAND AB R H O A
Boudreau, ss -__ 4 0 0 1 1
Rocco, lb _4 0 17 2
Mills, If _ 4 0 12 0
Seerey, rf _4 112 0
Keltner, 3b_ 1 0 0 0 2
Meyer, 2b _ 4 0 12 1
Ross, 3b _ 3 0 2 0 2
Hayes, c _4 0 1 11 0
Mackiewicz, cf_ 4 0 3 1 0
Reynolds, p _ 3 0 0 1 2
TOTALS_ 35 1 10 27 10
ST. LOUIS AB R H O A
Dillinger, 3b_ 4 0 2 2 1
Grace, rf _ 3 0 0 1 0
Finney, If_ 4 0 0 2 0
Lacadello, 2b_ 3 0 0 4 0
Judnich, cf _ 4 0 13 0
Christman, ss _- 4 0 118
Stevens, lb _ 2 0 0 10 0
Helf, c _ 2 0 0 2 1
Zarilla, If _ 0 0 0 1 0
Zoldak, p _ 2 0 0 0 2
Berardino, c _ 1 0 0 0 0
xx Shirley_ 0 0 0 0 0
Mancuso. c _ 0 0 0 1 1
Muncrief, p _ 0 0 0 0 0
TOTALS_ 29 0 4 27 13
x—Br.tted for Zoldak in 8th.
xx—Ran for Berardino in 8th.
CLEVELAND _ MO 001 000—1
ST. LOUIS _ 000 .000 000—0
Error— None. Run batted in— Seerey.
Two base hit— Mackiewicz. Three base
hit— Dillinger Home run— Seerey. Stolen
base —Seerey. Sacrifices— Stevens, Rey
nolds. Left on bases— Cleveland 8, St.
Louis 6. Base. on balls— Reynold! 3.
Strikeouts— Reynolds 9, Zoldak 2. Mun
crief i. Hits— off Zoldak 9 in 8 innings;
•Muncrief 1 in 1. Losing pitcher— Zoldak.
Umpires— Grieve and Summers. Time—
1:58. Attendance— 3,718 (paid).
Tabernacle Swamps
Nesbitt Court, 17-4
Tabernacle’s baseball team pour
ed on the power yesterday to
lick Nesbitt Court, 17-4 'and con
tinue leadership in the City base
ball league.
Heads-up base running and
lengthy hiittmg resulted in the
downfall of the Courier nine.
Without Physical
and Mental Suffering?
Investigate The Keeley Treat
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L——NOT i NOME tbf.tufmt ^
He was too small to see over the
railing around the pier and after
throwing out his line he stuck his
head through the lower railing and
watched his line.
Since that first trip he has re
turned on numerous occasions, al
ways with the “dime,” and receiv
es the line, bait and pop.
Friday afternoon he paid an
other visit to the fishing spot and
while the older fishermen were
wearing themselves out by casting
into the ocean he dropped his line
in close to the pier.
When he left the pier he carried
a string of fish almost, as long as
his own height, much to the disgust
of his fellow-fishermen who were
unable to “find them.”
you’re COOLER in the shade of a
A Ti§t Jouc|
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* f
etbeifaworablfi^comment^tj^^l
[serves. Rough strawsrcocoani^g,
palm <2 panama 'btaidafare)
comfortable, and plenty>smart
i
Genuine So. 'American
Panama with distinc
tive narrow band.
Genuine So. American
Panama,*® leghorn
ptripe, 3-inch brim.;
. if
(Genuine So. American
Panama with youthful
shallow brim-width*
. (Genuine Central Amer-jf% Oft
ican Palm.1 Telescope #*
{shape. Subdued^band.;
State Trips Duke To
Take Big Four Crown
RALEIGH, May 25—(A5)—Riding '
to victory behind some heady and J
spirited base running and the pitch- :
ing of Curt Ramsey, State’s Techs :
captured the Big Four league
championship today. Defeating
Duke, 4-3, before the largest crowd
of the season, 3,500. The win
closed out the State schedule.
The win brought a baseball title
to the West Raleigh campus for
the first time in 18 years. The
last time a Tech nine captured a
diamond crown was back in 1928
when Charles (Chick) Doak, Sr.,
was coaching.
The triumph over Duke was the
climax of a season of up-and-down
play for Vic Sorrell’s club. Sor
rell, in his first year as a college
coach, turned out a well-drilled
squad which deserved no less than
the Big Four pennant.
Two runs in the seventh inning
providied the winning margin, and
Ramsey, pitching careful and delib
erately, protected the lead to as
sure the championship. _
DODGERS ADD LINEMEN
NEW YORK, May 25—(/P)—Three
linemen today were added to the
squad of the Brooklyn Dodgers of
the All-American Football confer
ence. They are Adrian Hasse from
Amherst and Norman Herndon
from North Carolina State, ends,
and Center Charlie Kampo, who
played for Indiana (Pa) State
Teachers college. The Dodger
squad hill begin “fail ’ training
July 15 Bend, Ore., under Coach
Mail Stevens.____
duke ab r h o a
Groome, rf-— 4 0 2 0 0
Vann, cf_4 0 10 0
Muse, lb - 4 0 0 6 0
D'Alonzo, lb_ 1 0 0 0 0
Frye, 2b -—. 4 112 2
Stott, If_ 4 2 2 0 1
Palmer, ss_ 4 0 13 4
McCarthy, c_ 4 0 3 11 1
Sailer. 3b _ 3 0 0 1 3
Griffith, p _ 3 0 0 1 1
x Smith_-_- 1 0 0 0 0
TOTALS_ 35 3 10 34 14
x—Battedfo r Griffith in 9th.
STATE AB R H O A
Utley. 3b _ 4 0 2 1 2
Richkus. ss__ 4 112 3
Edwards, c_4 116 0
Gardner, rf_ 4 0 0 0 1
Wilson, cf_ 3 0 0 1 0
Stanton, lb __ 3 119 0
Ramsey, p _ 2 0 0 1 3
Owens, If _2 10 3 0
Kohler. 2b_ 3 0 16 3
TOTALS_ 29 4 6 27 It
DUKE -010 001 010—3
STATE- 100 100 20x—4
Errors— Frye, Palmer, Wilson, Stanton.
Runs batted in— Richkus, Stott 2, Koh
ler, Palmer. Two base hits— McCarthy,
Stanton, Kohler, Frye, Palmer, Groom*.
Home runs— Richkus, Stott 2. Stolen
bases— McCarthy 2, Owens, Groom*.
Double plays— Ramsey, Kohler, and
Stanton. Left on bases— Duke 9, State 4.
Base on balls— Ramsey 2, Griffith 2.
Struck out— by Ramsey 6. Griffith 10.
Hit by pitcher— by Ramsey (Vann).
Passed balls— Edwards. Umpires— Mat*
thews and Danderlake. Time— 2:07.
TECH NETTERS WIN
DURHAM, May 25—(/P)—Georgia
Tech’s netmen handed Duke a 7-2
defeat here today to give the Yel
low Jackets a clean sweep of two
matches with the Blue Devils this
year. The match closed' the sea
son for Duke. The Blue Devils won
seven and dropped the same num
ber.
»»' .— ■ ——— ■

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