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Robbed of a shutout victory over Pennsylvania by a ninth inning grounder through Art Johns at second scoring Dick Field, Ed Ingalls showed the best form of the season in trimming the Quakers 4-1 Saturday afternoon at Soldiers Field.

The big Crimson hurler allowed the enemy only four scattered hits, fanning eight, while his teammates were pounding the offerings of two Penn twirlers, George Jeffers and John Conway, for seven blows.

Saturday's win strengthens the Varsity hold on second place in the League and moves them one step closer to the leading Dartmouth Indians, whose seven game winning streak was halted by the Elis 10-3 at Derby Day in New Haven.

Following Thursday's disappointing showing against Tufts, Coach Fred Mitchell inserted now punch in his line-up against the Quakers. Bob Gannett broke into the batting order, playing right field with Jim Sullivan patrolling left, while Johns, still wobbly on his spiked heel, returned to his position at second.

After Ingalls had retired three men in succession by the strikeout route in the first half of the third, the Mitchellmen took up their cudgels to score the first tally of the day. Al Colwell drew a pass, reaching second on Ingall's sacrifice hit, and timely singles by Lupe Lupien and Captain Tom Bilodueau sent the big catcher across the plate.

With two out in the fourth frame, Bob Gannett justified his new place in the lineup by singeing the first base line with a hard hit triple, the only one extra base hit of the game. The second Crimson run scored when Gannett raced home on Jeffers' wild pitch to Colwell.

At the expense of the amazed Pennsylvanian pitcher and catcher, the alert Crimson baserunners marked up a third tally in the sixth. Frankie Owen hit sharply to the left garden, stole second and wound up at third when the Quaker backstop tossed one into centerfield. Johns walked and so effectively rattled Jeffers that he reached the middle sack as Owen slid home on the pitcher's balk.

The final Mitchell score came in the eighth. Securing a free pass to first base on balls, Owen advanced to third on Sullivan's bunt and the enemy shortstop's error. Sullivan's high fly to right brought the Crimson third-sacker in standing up.

Spoiling Ingalls' hopes for a shutout, the Penn third baseman, Field, gained the initial sack on a fielder's choice, reached second on Jim Hauze's liner through the pitcher's box, and scampered across the plate when a grounder skimmed through Johns legs.

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