100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 08, 1969 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-04-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Tuesday, April 8, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Pc ge Nine

Detroiters
By PHIL HERTZ
It was a beautiful day for 4 ball game,
Everything seemed just perfect. The weather was great
-65 degrees with very little wind. Ferry Field was in great
shape. John Turk pitched great. Everyone was in great spirits.
There was only one problem-Turk was pitching for the
University of Detroit and his hurling led the Titans to a 3-2
decision over the Wolverines in a game played yesterday af-
ternoon,
Detroit coach Bob Miller called Turk's, performance-

.
r
,

daisY
NIGHT EDITOR:
MORT NOVECK

"his best ever in college." Mil-
ler also said, "He had great
stuff all the way."
Turk struck out three, walked
five and yielded ten hits during
his . nine innings on the mound.
The sophomore righthander w a s
charged with only one run. He
was in constant trouble during the
contest, however.
Michigan had men on base in
all but two of the innings, b u t
either misplays or the lack of a
clutch hit foiled the Wolverine
threats. The team stranded twelve

S
3
5
i
i
I

edge past
baserunners during the course of ended the rally
the game, and Hosler.
In the opening frame, Steve The loss was
Forsythe and Glenn Redmon drew in twelve decisi
walks with one out, but a long first time this y
fly by John Kraft and a grounder dict's team can
by John Arvai failed to produce "they've played
any runs. ibi, since Detroit
Turk retired the Blue in order its second contes
in the second and third, but in the feated Toledo i
fourth, Redmon led off with a game last week.
base on balls. Turk then picked This afternoor
him off base, however, and t h e back in action u
Wolverine third baseman was un- Bowling Green i
able to score ahead of Kraft, who to begin at Ferry
gave Michigan a 1-0 lead when he MICHI
smashed his fourth homer of the
season over the right centerfield Schmidt, ss
fence, 375 feet away. Forsythe, b
Arvai followed the homer with Kraft, ifb
a sharp single to right, but t h e Bowen, pr
Wolverines lost another scoring Arvai, rf
opportunity when Arvai did not Hoster, lb
advance to second, on a bad pick- Titone, c
off throw, where he could h a v e Rafferty, cf
scored on Tom.Lundstedt's Texas Burton, p
league single. The rally fizzled
when Pete Titone skied to left and T9
Mike, Rafferty grounded to second MICHIGAN 0
Michigan threatened again in DETR
the sixth inning when Arvai sing-H
led with one down. He was forcedLskiewicz, ss
at second by Jim Hosler, who ad- Renko, Ifs
vanced to third on Titone's double Alexander, cf
down the right field line. Rafferty Tolston, lb
was walked intentionally to fill Fahey, rf
the bases, but Jim Burton flied to 'Fields, 3b
left to end the inning. Turk, p
In the meantime, Burton had.T
the tritans eating out of his hands.
I During the first six innings De-
troit had only two baserunners - OUTDO(
Herb Eshbach who had a looping
single in the second, and W a I t
Liskiewicz who reached first on an
error in the fourth.
In the seventh, the roof caved in
on the sophomore lefthander. Lis-
t kiewicz sin led to enpn the innin

Michigan,

3-2

by retiring Arval
Michigan's ninth
ons, and for the
year, Coach Bene-
not fall back on
more than us" al-
was only playing
st. The Titans de-
in its only other
n Michigan will be
when it entertains
n a single contest
yField at 3:30.
[GAN (2)
ab r h rbi
5 -0 0 0
4 1 1 0
3 0 1 0
5 1 3 2
20 1 0
2 0 0 0
4 01 0
31 0 0
tals 37 2 10 2
00 000 300-315 1
D00 100 001-2 10 1
OIT (3)
ab r h rbi
4 0 0 0
3 1 1 0
4 1 1 2,
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
'otals 31 3 5 2

:Phoenix nabs W,, ( 1'
'inNBA draft ro
NEW YORK P -- The Phoe-
nix Suns, losers to Milwaukee la
month in the coin flip for LewAl-
cindor, selected 6-foot-10 Neal
Walk of the University of Florida
as the National Basketball As so-
ciation's No. 2 pick at yesterday'
telephone draft session in the of-
fices of Commissioner J. Walte
Kennedy.
Phoenix kicked. off the draftof
college seniors after the formality
of -Milwaukee's drafting of Alcin-
dor had beenobserved.
The 7-foot-1 UCLA All-Amer-
can was signed by the Bucks last;
week for a reported $1.4 millio
package.
Following the selection of Walk
a 20-year-old pivotman also pick
ed No. 2 in t h e rival America
Basketball Association draft, t
Seattle Super-Sonics tabbed 6- >Q
foot-2 Lucius Allen, Alcindor's
teammate at UCLA for two sea- Nei Ial
sons who left school before his
senior year. iam o Cincinnati:
Then, in order, the Detroit Pis- Olympic star Jo J0 White of Kan-
tons picked 6-foot-7 Terry Dris-
coll of Boston College, the Chica- Louisville, by Atanta; John War-
ren Qof S.Jobnu', byNew - York;
go Bulls chose 6-foot-5 Larry 'WillieMcart r of De,' by e YLos
Cannon of LaSalle and the San Angeles; Buds e lou Og- den of Santa
Diego Rockets selected 6-foot-5 ACla : by d Phi dehia, antMia
Bobby "Bingo" Smith of Tulsa l Dav 1 ni, y iaMik-
Completing the first round picks more,
were Bob Portman of Creighton,
by San Francisco; Herman Gill- Los Angeles awarded a bonus
- - p -.- - pick at ihecoiclusion of the first
round as compensaton for te loss
of Rudy La\usso to years ago.
chose 6-foot-9 Rick Roberson of
... the L Uiversity; vof (Cinnaf,.

The Mourninr
andy bar bas Afe

-Daily-Larry Robbins
MICHIGAN LEFTFIELDER John Kraft is greeted by Wolverine
Coach Moby Benedict as he crosses third base after stroking a
long homer, his fourth of the season, in the fourth inning of yes-
terday's game with Detroit. Despite the homer Mikhigan lost, 3-2.

,

Thebest man usual y
... if he gets a chance to try,
THE SECOND BEST TEAM in the United States won the NCAA
r
Gymnastics Championships last weekend in Seattle.
The best team couldn't make it.
The NCAA Gymnastics Championships could have easily been
called the Big Ten Championships as the weekend turned into a lop-
sided contest with the Big Ten winning four of the seven individual
awards and capturing the team title. The conference representative,
Iowa, was the first place team and won one of the individual medals,
Michigan won one, Michigan State another, and Illnois the fourth.
Even further, the Big Ten, was favored to win two others. Only the
all-around title, gobbled .up by Washington's Mauno Nississen, was
never challenged by the iidwest powers.
Had the NCAA rules allowed two Big Ten teams to go the na-
tionals, it is a safe bet that, Michigan, as the other team, would have
been champion or would have been edged by Iowa to end up as second
best.
Instead, Michigan's performers had to suffer back in Ann Arbor
as some teams, obviously inferior, competed or, as happened with
Memphis State, declined the invitation to the nationals.
THE INDIVIDUAL PERFORMANCES of the Michigan gymnasts
was about what was expected. Ron Rapper ran away with the parallel
bar title, Dave Jacobs took runner-up spot in the floor exercise, Chuck
Froeming finished fourth on the rings, Dick Richards landed in
seventh position in the parallel bars, and Sid Jensen and Rick
McCurdy were ninth and tenth all-around.'
The most impressive occurrence of the championship, however,
had to be the dominance of Big Ten competitors. Over one quarter
of the individual finalists were from the Big Ten. Three of the events
were runaways, the winner led by more than, a point. All three of
them were taken by the Big Ten. In the rings, one of the events the'
Big Ten diid not take, its contestants placed third, fourth, and fifth.
The third place score was only ai quarter of a point off the pace.
The team championship were won by Iowa in a meet which the
Hawkeyes dominated from the beginning, at no time falling behind
runnerup Penn State.
IN ALL FAIRNESS it must be admitted that if one person had
to be picked as the most impressive, it would be Nissinen. Besides
winning- the all around title by more than five points, he made the
finals in three individual events, getting two thirds and a seventh.
His score In a fourth event would have qualified him for the finals
there too, except he hadn't qualified in his conference meet.
But excluding the all-around competition, it was the Big Ten
pacing the action. As Illinois' vocal coach, Charlie Pond, noted after
the championship, "This really shows how strong our conference is.
If Michigan had been here as a team, I wouldn't have been sure who
would have' won, but I would be. sure that Michigan and Iowa would
have been the top two."
Most of the Big Ten coaches were extremely upset over the con-
ference only being allowed one representative. "I used to think that
the NCAA's were supposed to be among the top teams in the country,"
noted Michigan State's George Szypula. "After this past weekend, I
see I was wrong."
Exactly what will be the situation in the future is uncertain. The
coaches this weekend voted down a measure which would allow the
Big Ten and other conferences a chance to qualify more than one
team. The matter, however, is being placed on the NCAA Executive
Committee's agenda for thir next meeting. Whether sanity will prevail
there is uncertain. It just might be interesting to find out what hap-
pens if for once it does.

)R OPENER:

r-~, w o 12 1-n Tnh£T ; N') rl *d ~y4

The second round went like'tkhis:)

MCW.A SIA. opUt. U UnU VJt.UHUtIL11ILg.
One out later, Mike Alexander
walked. Both runners then scored
on Greg Tolston's long double to
right center field. Tolston moved
to third on a single by Eshbach
and scored on the front half of a
double steal.I
The Titans knocked Burton out
in the eighth with a walk and a
single, but Michigan reliever Mark
Carrow extinguished that threat
by inducing Tolston to foul out.
Before Burton was removed, he
struck out six, walked three, and
yielded only five hits in 72/s in-
nings. Miller termed Burton's
performance, "just fantastic, he
only made one bad pitch."
In his 11/3 innings in relief Mark
Carrow walked only one and gave"
up no hits.}
Michigan almost pulled t h e
game out of the fire in the bottom
of the ninth. With one out, For-
sythe was safe at second when
Liskiewicz threw away his ground-
er. He advanced to third 'on a
single by Redmon. Kraft's third
hit of the contest bolstered th e
Blue run total to two, but Turk
PLAYOFF RESULTS
NBA
Sunday's Results
Division Semifinals
West Division
Atianta 112, San Diego 101, Atlanta
leads best-of-7 series, 3-2.
Division FinalsI
East Division
Boston 108, New York 100, Boston
leads best-of-7 series, 1-0.
NHL
Sunday's Results
East Division
Montreal 4, New York 3, Montreal
wins best-of-/ series, 4-0.
Boston 3, Toronto 2, Boston wins
best-of-7 series, 4-0.
West Division
St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 1, St. Louis
wins best-of-7 series, 4-0
Los Angeles 4, Oakland 2, best-of-7
series tied 2-2.

By ERIC SIEGEL
The Wolverine thinclads kicked l
out their indoor jams this past
weekend as they opened their out-1
door season at the Lexington Re-
lays.R
Coacn Dave Martin's cinclermen
wer'e impressive in their outdoor
debut. Led by freshman pole-
vaulter Larry Wolfe, who'set a
'new meet record with a 16' 1 F<"
effort, the Wolverines managed to
place an ertry among the top five
in seven events.
"We did well considering it
was our first outing," Martin com-
mented in reference to the Wol-
verines' performance.
IN ADDITION to Wolfe's first
place finish in the pole-vault, the
Wolverines copped two second
place finishes. Larry Midlam, who
finished first in the 70 yard high
hurdles in the Big Ten Indoor
Championship, took a second in
the 120 hurdles, a tenth of a sec-
ond off the pace set by Wisconsin's
highly-touted Mike Butler.
The Wolverines' two mile relay
team also placed second behind
the Badgers' entry. Norm Cornwell
ran the first half mile, followed
by Rick Storrey, Paul Armstrong,
and John Thornton.
CORNWELL ALSO ran the first
leg of the four mile relay Friday
afternoon, leading the Michigan
contingent to a third place finish
behind Purdue and Wisconsin.
Cornwell was followed by Ron4
Kutschinski, Armstrong, and Stor-
rey, with Storrey turning in the
best time with a 4:19 flat clocking.
In the sprints, the Wolverines
also fared well, with freshman
speedster Gene Brown taking a
fourth in the 100, while the 440

relay squad, consisting of Mid-
lam, Leon Grundstein, Lorenzo
Montgomery and Sol Espie, finish-
ed third.
In the field events, Gary Knick-
erbocker garnished a third place

Chicago from Phoenix, Simmie
4'Hill~ etTeahi t:MLw au-
kee. Bob Greacen. Rutgers: Seat-.
with a leap of 6'8". However, the' three of the Big Ten-Wisconsin, tle, Ron 'T1aylor. Southern Cali-
Wolverines did not fare as well Indiana and Michigan. fornia: Detroit Willie N r- od,
in some of the other field events. The Badgers copped four first Alcorn A & M: Chicago, Ken
Although no teams totals were place finishes, and wound up in Spain, Houston: San Diego, Ber-
kept at the Relays; the competi- the runner-up spot in two more nie Williams, LaSallh: Sa n Fran-
tion was dominated by the big events. In addition to Butler's win- cisco, Ed Siudut, holy Cross.
tWisconsin's thinclads took the Chicago from CincinAti, John)
- -crown in the mile relay, the' twov Baum, Tml;Pia lhafo
mile relay, and the sprint medley. iotn eeWlla~ ass
SThe Badgers also placed second in State: Atlant Wally A d izunas,
N- two other relays, the four mile and Cretg n Ne York, Bill unt-
g the distance medley. nlothsaiia Lo :Anes

THE HOOSIERS, led by sopho-
more speedsters Mike Goodrich
and Gary Highbough, showed their,
strength in the short sprints.
Goodrich and Highbaugh placed,
1-2 in the 100 yard dash, and also
led Indiana's 440 relay quartet to
a first place finish.
WISCONSIN, I n d i a n a, and
Michigan finished one-two-three;
in the Big Ten Indoor Champion-
ship, and are expected to bai tle{
for the conference 6utdoor 6rDwn
this May. In the meantime, the
Wolverine thinclads are tooking'
for more fine efforts and con-
tinued improvement on the out- j
door cinders in the Ann Arbork
Federation Relays this Saturday. 7

R )k L.&ra rreZ I. U, otne'n1 Jlliinois
Philadelphia Willie Taylor,. Le-
noyne, Tenn.: Baltimore, Willie
Scott, Alabama State.
The order for the 1-2 picks was
reversed in the second round, with
Milwaukee folowing Phenix, but
the Suns h.ad traded itheir chloice
to Chicago in an earlier deal. The
Bulls also h a d received Cincin-
nati's second round 'pick in a trade
and Boston had obtained Phila,
delphia's No. 2 select ion.
The first two iounds involv-
ing 29 players, wer completed via
telephone hook-ups to the 14 lea.
gue cities, in 22 minutes. The re-
mainder of the drait 'will be held
May 7.

Larry Midlam

,'+

'r

tit
C:, ."
ti
Y jj ::
'.: i
i' C
+' '
;4:
iv
;k :
.;. 1
:": ' [
't,:;:
i '.......

whYkcart all those
clothes home?
0 Call Greene's Cleaners today!
We'll deliver a storage box-
Fill it with your winter garments-
We'll pick it up-clean your garments-
Mothproof them and
Store them in our air conditioned vault.
Next fall-give us a call. We'll deliver-
fresh and clean-beautifully pressed.
I It's so convenient-and cheaper
than shipping. Still only $4.95 plus
regular cleaning charges. Call and
reserve your box today.
Greene's Cleaners
NO 2-3231

. .:{
ti,'.
. :L
r
' :
yt

"PERSPECTIVES ON WORLD RELIGIONS"
(Wednesday Noon Book Review Luncheons at Union)
APRIL 9-"Christianity Among the Religions of the
World" (Toynbee)
"Christianity and the Encounter of the
World Religions" (Tiflich)
Reviewer: LLOYD W. PUTNAM,
Office of Religious Affairs
Begins at noon in Cafeteria Room No, I at the South
end of the Union basement. Go through the cafeteria
line or bring your lunch. All interested persons in-
vited.
Sponsored by: THE OFFICE OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS

NOTICE
NON-NATIVE SPEAKERS OF ENGLISH
All speakers of English as a second language- are
invited to take part in an experimental test of English
language proficiency to be given in AUDITORIUM
A, ANGELL HALL AT 7:15 P.M. ON THE 9th OF
APRIL, You will receive $5.00 for approximately
1 ' to 2 hours of your time. If you are interested
you must call and register at the following number
764-2416 on or before April 8th.
*NO ELI STUDENTS CURRENTLY ENROLLED IN THE IN-
TIENSIVE ENGLISH COURSES ARE ELIGIBLE FOR THE TEST
AT THIS TIME.

2282 SAB

764-7442

a

I

NIWEUSIVUZURI
MAYPO EINAI OMOP~O

EI

The 1969t
MICHIGANENSIAN

The Sebring Jacket
A perfect knockaround for a
day at the track,
a-day at the beach or
a day at the

"
;
_

a
t

PETITION NOW FOR
CONTEMPORARY
I"'11fI I I '/II.

what-have-you. In a ready.
for-action zipper-front
version of DacronO cotton
cut with stand up collar
c9
with snap tab closures,
button cuffs and'adjustable
A,- trh nArv

I

I I

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan