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April 12, 1966 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-04-12

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



TUESDAY, APRIL 12, 1986 THE MICHIGAN DAILY A i~i:'

A £U~Jai A~&i~E~

Varsity Nine Blanks Freshmen

BLOCK ORDERS:

Ticket Policy To Change

By BOB LEES
It was a day to warm the heart
of any rabid baseball fan-but
- not many others. The crack of bat
against ball, after two postpone-
ments, was finally for real in Ferry
Field.
The "crowd," however, was not
exactly enthusiastic, nor was it
large. The reason for all this was
simple; it was COLD out there!
The opening game of Michigan's
home exhibition season pitted the
varsity squad against the fresh-
man team in a scheduled nine-
inning game yesterday. But by
the time five innings had slowly
gone by, the sun had disappeared,
pa brisk wind had started to blow
across the outfield.
Coach Moby Benedict cried
"Enough."
Duel of Pitchers
Meanwhile, though hampered by
the cold, the pitchers for both
teams were putting on a fine dis-
play. The varsity was ahead by
5-0 when the game was called, but
they'd connected for only three
hits, compared to none by the
freshmen-
Junior Bill Zepp from Detroit
started for the older squad, and
went three perfect innings. His
4 C
Stanley Cup
Contestants
Pln Strategy
By The Associated Press
Detroit Red Wings Manager-
Coach Sid Abel says his team will
continue to have time off between
Stanley Cup playoff games and
wants It to continue its check and
chase attack against the Chicago
Black Hawks.
The Red Wings arrived at their
hotel hideaway in Toledo Sunday
after thumping the Black Hawks
7-0 to square their best-of-seven
semifinal series at one game each.
*After playing 15 or so exhibi-
tion games and 70 during the reg-
ular season, I don't think any-
thing can be gained by skating be-
tween games,' Abel said. ,
Chicago Coach Billy Reay,
meanwhile, sent his charges
through an hour-long skating ses-
sian on Detroit's Olympia ice in
M ean hil , th re' a m allt wr
brewing between the Montreal Ca-
nadiens and Toronto Maple Leafs
as their semifinal series moves to
Toronto for game No. 3 tonight.
And the Canadiens, holding a
comfortable 2-0 edge after sweep-
ing the Leafs at the Forum in the
first two games, have germ war-
The germr of course, is a little
flu bug that has been buzzing
madlyr arounid the Leafs' camp
* for a week. Red Kelly was its first
victim and he played the first two
games sub-par because of it.gole
.Johnny Bower, who spent the
first game at a midtown hotel
while Terry Sawchuk filled the
nets.
4 Finally the bug caught up with
Manager-Coach Punch Imlach
and assistant King Clancy. Tm-
lach was so sick Saturday night
that he didn't watch either of the
first two periods.

replacement, Rod Scott, a sopho-
more from Flint, was almost as
effective. He did walk four during
his two-inning stint, but he came
up with four big strikeouts to
keep the frosh at bay.y
The freshman pitchers, mean-
while, were effective in silencing
their opponents' bats, but were
the victims of two traits common
to most yearling squads: lack of
control and inexperience In the
basics.
First Blood
Jack Hurley, of Staten Island,
N. Y., started for the neophytes,
and ran into trouble right at the
start. Bob Gilhooley, the leadoff
batter in the bottom half of the
first, drew a walk and immediate-
ly stole second. Two successive
groundouts to second, by Tom
Sizemore and Dick Schryer,
brought him to to score.
The second inning saw the var.-
sity take advantage of two de-
fensive lapses for another run.
Chan Simonds led off with an-
other walk, went to second on a
wild pitch, and took third on a
passed ball. While this was going
on, Keith Spicer, the next batter,
received yet another base on balls,
and responded by stealing second.
Rick Sygar's bid for an RBI single
was stopped on a'' fine pla b
so to Redmond, brought the run
--- First Hit
The first hit of the game came
in the bottom of the third when,
with one out, Sizemore lined a
shot to the left-center alley. It
seemed like a sure double, but the
senior catcher slipped and fell
rounding first and could get only a
April 15-16-Tennis -- Michigan
State, Minnesota, Michigan in Ann
Arbor. . .
Apri16-rack-Ohio University
Baseball*--Central Michigan Uni-
versity in Ann Arbor, 1 p.m.
April 18-Baseball -- Notre Dame
April 22-Baseball -IndIana Un-
versity in Ann Arbor, 3:30 p.m.
April 23--Baseball* -- Ohio State
Track-Ohio StateRelay in Co-
lumbus.
*-...Doubleheaders.

single. But he got the next base j to its previous pattern as the two

on a wild pitch, stole third and
came home on another errant
toss.
The freshmen got their first
baserunner in the fourth inning on
a one-out walk to Steve Forsythe,
but he could get no further than
first as Scott struck out the next
two batters.
Rick Sygar started the bottom
half with a slow hopper which the

runners each stole bases. Bara 1
scored when the catcher's throw
sailed high into the outfield.
When this inning had been
completed, it was six o'clock and
Benedict thought that his charges
had had enough of the cold. So he
sent them to the dressings rooms.
(Most of the spectators had de-
parted much earlier.)
As a whole, Benedict was satis-
fied with the performance by the
pitchers. "The freshmen did ap-
pear to be a little unsteady," he
commented, "but they showed
some good 'stuff.' "The batters
were, of course, hampered by the
coolness, but they should return
to their earlier form when the
thermometer climbs above fifty.
The next game on the Wolver-
ines' exhibition schedule will pit
them against the Titans of De-
troit tomorrow at 3:30 at Ferry
Field. This game will be a make-
up of their match which was
rained out last week.

The 1966 Michigan football sea-
son may still be a long way off,
but Ticket Manager Don Weir is
a man who thinks ahead.
Yesterday Weir made the first
announcement concerning the sale
of student tickets for all Wolver-
ine football contests.
Starting tomorrow, application
cards for all road game tickets
(including Michigan State and
Ohio State) and extra admissions
for home games will be available
at the Athletic Ticket Office on
the corner of State and Hoover.
The regular student tickets will
be handled in the same manner as
last year with one exception.
When more than two students
desire to sit together, they will get
their coupons from a special group
window which entitles them to
seats in the lower end of their
priority area.
The priority area will be deter-
mined by the lowest priority of
the group.

This policy is designed to end
the usual practice of several en-
thusiastic fans waiting in line sev-
eral hours before ticket sales be-
gin and then presenting a mass
of ID and athletic cards, and
snatching all the desirable seats.
The remainder of the ticket pur-
chasing process will follow the tra-
ditional system, based on priority
for the students with the length-
iest attendance at the University.
The students, as usual, will first
have to purchase a Student Ath-
letic Coupon, to be sold in Water-
man gymnasium during registra-
tion for 12 dollars. The coupon,
which is to be cashed in for a
season football ticket at the IM
gymnasium, will entitle the stu-
dent admittance to each Michigan
home game.+

ANNOUNCING
TWO (2) OPENINGS
for
ST UD ENT ME MBE RSH IP
Board of Governors for Religious Affairs
at the University of Michigan
(This Board is composed of students, faculty, staff and alumni
of the University of Michigan who meet monthly for a
dinner-meeting at the Union to discuss and advise on matters
offerings counseling opporiies the educationalc andper
sonnel services of The Office of Religious Affairs, campus
and community religious bodies in relation to the University,
etc.)
Such an advisory board needs people interested in
this vast area; particularly does it need students
Who can contribute knowledge and understanding
about student concerns, needs, hopes, ideas, etc.
LET US KNOW IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN
APPLYING FOR MEMBERSHIP ON THIS BOARD,
To apply and/or for further information, contact:
DeWitt C. Baldwin, Director
The Office of Religious Affairs
22827Student Activities Building

YOU GT BOKS
WE GOT CASH
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AL BARA
second baseman couldn't handle.
He then stole second and third
and came home on an error by the
third baseman.
The only real threat the fresh-
men could muster all afternoon
came in the fifth inning when
three walks loaded the bases-
after two men had been retired.
Scott then got the third out-a
big 'K'-on three pitches.
Bakto Normal
SThe game's final run began in
a normal manner when Al Bara
bunted for a single, and Doug Nel-
son followed with a sharp liner
that dropped safely into left.
There, however, the game reverted

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