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May 06, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-05-06

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

six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

lame Washout
gainst Illinois
1' Drops 6-5 Heartbreaker to ND;
rrors Plague Injured Wolverines

'M' Tennis Rips Indiana 8-1;
Dell, Marcus Stage Comeback

\

Big

Ten Standings
Baseball

1

Special To The Daily
CHAMPAIGN, Ill.-The drizzle
grew into a driving rain yesterday
and after one inning of play, the
Michigan doubleheader with the
University of Illinois baseball
team was called off. In that brief
period, Illinois managed to jump
ahead 3-2.
Michigan journeys to Purdue
today to take on the Boilermakers
in a doubleheader.
Special To The Daily
SOUTHBEND, Ind. - Notre
Dame, trailing by three runs at
one point, rallied for two runs in
the fourth and seventh innings to
down the Michigan nine Thurs-
day, 6-5.
A squeeze bunt in the ninth
pushed a runner past the injury-
plagued Wolverines to give Dave
Renkiewicz his first loss against
one win.
The Michigan squad was minus
the hot bat of Andy Fisher who
pulled a shoulder muscle in Tues-
day's loss to Western Michigan;
first baseman Jim Hosler, leading
hitter, who cracked three teeth
in a pitchers collision with a team
mate during practice; and Jack
Hurley and Joe Notz, out because
of grades.
Coach Moby Benedict, with only
six hurlers left, decided to save
standout Geoff Zahn for yester-
day's game against Illinois, and
elected to go with Renkiewicz.
Renkiewicz gave up a walk in
the bottom of the ninth to Frank
Orga. Irish's Frank Kwiatkowski
made it to first on a bunt when
third baseman Glenn Redmon
slipped trying to field it.
Renkiewicz balked the two run-
ners around to second and third.
Notre Dame shortstop John
Rodgers 2-strike bunt was fumbled
by Wolverine first baseman Les
Tanona as Orga crossed the plate
with thewinning run.
Michigan fielder John Arvai
socked his first home run of the
season in the second inning to tie
the score at one all.
Catcher John Kraft singled to
left and Dick Uhlmann was.safe
on the pitcher's throwing error.
Chuck Schmidt's grounder to short
was likewise thrown away, Kraft
scoring and Uhlmann going to
third. Uhlmann and Schmidt
scored on successive wild pitches

Sophomore net star Dick Dell
beat tennis player named Brown
yesterday after falling to another
Browne from Notre Dame the day
before.
The Michigan team swept all
matches except the final doubles
to take the Indian Hoosiers 8-1.
Dell scored off Dave Brown 6-2,
6-0 to keep his Big Ten record
unblemished at five wins and no
losses.
Brian Marcus also came back to

win after losing a tough match
yesterday against Notre Dame's
Pasjit Singh. Marcus put away
Mike Bear 12-10, 6-1.
Pete Fishback had an easy time
with the Hoosiers' Mike Nolan in
the number three singles, winning
6-1, 6-2. Dell and Fishback went
down to the wire against Brown
and Nolan before pulling away in
the final set of the number one
doubles. The scores were 4-6, 6-4,
6-4.

J
1
1
i
1

REMOVE 'TRAMP':
NCAA To Investigate
Chance For Grid Tourney

Ron Teeguarden, Ed Waits and
Bob Pritula all registered wins
against the first-place Indiana
team, knocking the Hoosiers out
of the running to take sole pos-
session of the Big Ten race.
Marcus and Teeguarden dis-
posed of Bear and Mike Meis 6-3,
6-3; but Waits and Pritula fell in
an anticlimactic match to Bob
Gray and Dave Schumacher 6-4,
4-6, 6-4.
SINGLES
Dick Dell (M) d. Dave Brown,
6-2, 6-0; Brian Marcus (M) d.
Mike Bear, 12-10, 6-1; Pete
Fishback (M) d. Mike Nolan,
6-1, 6-2; Ron Teeguarden (M)
d. Bob Gray, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2; Ed
Waits (M) d. Mike Meis, 6-2,
6-2; Bob Pritula (M) d. Dave
Schumacher, 6-4, 6-1.
DOUBLES
Dell, Fishback (M) d. Brown,
Nolan, 4-6, 6-4, 6-4; Marcus,
Teeguarden (M) d. Baer, Meis,
6-3, 6-3; Waits, Pritula (M) d.
Gray, Schumacher, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4.

Tennis
Northwestern (4-3)
Wisconsin (5-2)
MICHIGAN (4-0)
Michigan State (4-0)
Indiana (3-2)
Illinois (2-3)
Ohio State (1-5)
Iowa (2-3)
Minnesota (1-4)
Purdue (0-4)

POINTS
36
35
32
31
31
26
18
12
12
0

Minnesota
MICHIGAN
Wisconsin
Michigan State
Indiana
Ohio State
xPurdue
Iowa
Illinois
Northwestern
x-late game

8
5
5
4
4
4
2
3
2

0
3
4
4
4
4
4
5
4
7

1.000
.625
.556
.500
.500
.500
.333
.375
.333
.222

not reported.

Midwest LaCrosse Assoc.

Denison
Ohio State
Kenyon
Oberlin
Bowling Green
Ohio Wesleyan
Wittenberg
Michigan State
Notre Dame
Columbus
Wooster
Ball State
MICHIGAN
Ashland
Birmingham
Cleveland
Defiance
Indianapolis
Ohio Univ.

W
5
5
5
3
4
2
2
2
1
1
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

L
0
0
1
1
2
2
2
5
4
5
0
0
3
2
0
3
0
1
2

T Pct
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 .833
0 .750
0 .666
0 .500
0 .500
0 .285
0 .200
0 .167
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 .000
0 .000
0 .000
0 .000
0 .000
0 .000
0 .000

YESTERDAY'S GAMES The 5-foot-9, 178-pound speed-
Minnesota 9, Iowa 3 ster compiled a record of 639
Ohio State 4-2, Wisconsin 1-3 yards rushing on 112 carries for a
Northwestern 4-4, Indiana 3-2, 5.7-yard average in his junior year
(1st game, 11 inn.) at Michigan and added 499 yards
Michigan at Illinois, cancelled, last year for a three-year total of
rain. 1,562 yards.

3
3V2
3V2
4
4
41
5
5
61/

Back to class?
Go with class.

JOHN AR VAI

and the Michigan nine led 4-1.
Michigan's fifth run came in the
fourth as Kraft scored on Schmidt's
first hit in 23 at-bats, a center-
field single.
Notre Dame scored unearned
runsin the fourth and seventh. J
MICHIGAN AB R H
Redmon 3b 4 0 2
Sygar 2b 4 00
Tanona 1b 4 0 1
Spicer rf 4.0 1
Aravi if 3 1 1
Kraft c 4 2 3
Uhlmann cf 4 1 0
Schmidt ss 4 1 1
Renkiewicz p 3 0 0
Totals 34 5 9
NOTRE DAME AB R H
Tencza 2a 4 0 0
Kerrar c 5 2 2
Licini lb 2 2 2
Hardy If 3 011
Topolski 3b 5 0 2
Orga cf 3 1 0
Kw'kow'i rf 5 01
Rogers ss 4 0 1
Arnzen p 41 2
Totals 35 6 11
MICHIGAN 040 100 000-5
NOTRE DAME 100 200 201-6
E-Tanona, Spicer, Schmidt, Rog-
ers, Arnzen. DP-Michigan 2, No-
tre Dame 2. P0-A-Michigan 24-10,
Notre Dame 27-19. LOB-Michigan 6,
Notre Dame 14. 3B-Arnzen. HR -
Aravi. RBI-Aravi, Schmidt, Kerrar,
Licini, Hardy, Toploski. S - Uhl-
man. SH-Aravi, Renkiewicz.
PITCHING SUMMARY
IP H R ER BB SO
x-R'wiecz (L, 1-1) 8 11 6 3 9 4
Arnzen (W, 3-0) 9 9 5 2 2 2
x-Faced 3 men in 9th.
WP-Arnzen 2. PB-Kerrar. U -
EdBurke and Barney Zoss. T -
2:57.

CHICAGO (AP) - A national
championship playoff in college
football was authorized yesterday
by the executive committee of the
National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation.
The 10-member committee, end-
ing a two-day session, directed
Marcus Plant of Michigan, NCAA
president, to appoint a study com-
mittee to determine merit of the
postseason playoff recommended
by the American Football Coaches
Association.
Plant said he would name a
representative committee as soon
as possible, but the full NCAA
convention must certify a playoff
plan which could not be operative
until the 1968 season.
Duff y's Impetus
The plan, given impetus last fall
by Coach Duffy Daughterty of
Michigan State, proposes a three-

Cl
tl
p
c
t

week series involving eight teams
and culminating in a televised na-
tional championship game.
Ostensibly this would put a
crimp in postseason bowl games
the number of which may be
placed under limit by the NCAA
Council meeting here Friday
through Sunday.
The executive committee also
revised the format of the NCAA
gymnastic championships and di-
rected that the trampoline event
be abolished in the interest of
safety.
Gymnastic coaches recommend-
ed the trampoline be dropped be-
cause of such injury as that which
ended the athletic career of Brian
Sternberg, brilliant University of
Washington pole-vaulter.
The field for the NCAA gym-
nastics finals now will include
only one team instead of four and
four instead of eight individuals
per event qualified from each of
the four regional meets.
The 18-man NCAA policy-
making Council is expected to act
on code violations, including 'the
Illinois slush fund case, before it
adjourns Sunday.

r

0

Schroeder'st
Out in Front'
Purdue led Michigan by one
stroke, 780-781, at the end of 36
holes of play in the second annual
Northern Intercollegiate G o 1 f
Tournament over the Wolverine
Course yesterday.
Fourteen teams are entered in
the tournament which will con-
clude with a final 36 holes today.
John Schroeder of the Wolver-
ines, last year's winner with Alex
Antonio of Ohio State, led today's
field with 149, three strokes ahead
of Jim Chaney and Jeff Parry of
Ohio State, who were tied at 152.
John Richart of Michigan and
Steve Mayhew of Purdue followed
with 153 apiece.
Michigan State and Ohio State
were close on the heels of the
team leaders with 785 and 786 re-
spectively. They were followed by
the University of Florida with 788
and Indiana with 793.
Florida's John Melnyk shot a
75 in the morning but the first
nine of his second round was dis-
qualified from a scoring card
error.
Schroeder started out with a 70
in the morning round and Richart
had a 71 to give the Wolves a fast
start.
Afternoon jumped up due to a
shifting of tee locations that made
the course more difficult in the
last round.

GO HON'DA!.
Just the ticket for campus traffic, crowded
parking lots or just plain fun. And, instead of
walking her to class, you can ride her to class!
.Hondas are more fun than a barrel of coeds.
See all the Honda models (there's one just
right for you) at state St.
i isia St.
DO WNTOWN ShAe
HONDA 3 thAr.
DMa i t
Authorized Sales-Service-Parts--Accessories
WENK SALES & SERVICE
Phone 665-8637
310 E. WASHINGTON
Returning Students
Note: We Moved in May

M'Gymnasts
Win U.S. Slots
Wolverine ace trampolinist Dave
Jacobs and Wayne Miller were
selected to represent therUnited
States at the World Trampoline
Meet in London next month, fol-
lowing successful bids in the U.S.
Trials at Natchitoches, Louisiana.
The two Michigan gymnasts also
led two earlier qualifying rounds,
scoring in the 9.5 range and above
to secure their berths on the U.S.
team.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
DAVID KNOKE

I

w i n
--- --

11

I

Major League Standings

-I

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct.
Detroit 11 7 .611
Chicago 11 7 .611
New York 9 8 .529
x-California 10 10 .500
x-Washington 9 9 .500
x-Boston 9 9 .500
Baltimore 9 10 .473
Cleveland 8 10 .444
x-Minnesota 8 10 .444
Kansas City 7 11 .389
X-Late games not included.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit 4, Baltimore 0
Chicago 3, Cleveland 2
Washington at California (inc).
Minnesota 5, Boston 2
New York at Kansas City (rain)
TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at Detroit
Boston at Minnesota
New York at Kansas City (n)
Washington at California
Chicago at Cleveland

NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB
1
1/2
1Y2
1%
2%
3
3
4

Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
St. Lbuis
Atlanta
Chicago
Philadelphia
San Francisco
Houston
Los Angeles
New York

W
16
11
11
11
9
10
9
7
7
8

L
7
6
8
8
8
10
11
15
13
13

Pet.
.696
647
.579
.579
.529
.500
.450
.318
.350
.381

GB
2
3
3
4
4%/
51/2
8%/
71/
7

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Philadelphia 3, Los Angeles 1
Cincinnati 14, Atlanta 7
Pittsburgh 7, San Francisco 2
Chicago 5, St. Louis 3
New York 3, Houston 2
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at Philadelphia (n)
Houston at New York
San Francisco at Pittsburgh
St. Louis at Chicago
Cincinnati at Atlanta (2)

PAUL CAMELET
MASTER TAILOR
He is not with the Camelet
Brothers any more He is
in business for himself.
1103 S. University
above drug store
663-4381

IN

a u

V

r

I

{The authentic, traditional,
classic, conservative button.
down. Very acceptable.
The long points on this Arrow
Decton Oxford are just right.
Anything less would ride up.
Anything more would give you too
much roll. University fashion. Tapered.
"Sanforized-Plus", in a wash and
wear that goes past midnight
without a wrinkle. Available in white,
stripes and smart solid colors. $7.00
Bold New Breed by
-ARRO--

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man in every sense of the word. He
is a man of this age, cognizant of
the needs of modern men. He is
free from stifling formalism, is a
pioneer in using contemporary
ways to work with, for and among
100 miillion-non-Catholic Amer-
icans. He is a missionary to his own
people-the American people. He
utilizes modern techniques to ful-
fill his mission, is encouraged to
call upon his own innate talents to
help further his dedicated goal.
If the vital spark of serving God
through man has been ignited in
you, why not pursue an investiga-
tion of your life as a priest? The
Paulist Fathers have developed an

co
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w" ;. !
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~
A/j f N

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