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April 01, 1964 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-01

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, 1964

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. APRIL 1. 19G4

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'M' Nine Posts 4-8 Record)

PROMISING START:
Netmen Beat Princeton;
Lose -to RuggedMiami

Pick Location from Nine Sites

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r,.;,

By TOM WEINBERGr
A sunburned Moby Benedict sat
at his desk yesterday pouring over
the composite box score of his
Michigan baseball team's trip to
Arizona last week.
"Yes, I was disappointed," he
said of the mediocre 4-8 per-
formance.
"Our pitching was shaky, and
there's plenty of room for im-
provement everywhere," he added.
Injuries, Too
He also pointed out that this
was the first time the Wolverines
had played outside, that there
were some key; injuries and that
few, if any, of the players were
used to playing such a concen-
trated schedule-12 games in nine
days.
"Of course, we never like to lose,
but the trip serves other purposes
than just getting a chance to
play. If we just wanted to get
competition, we could go down
to Maryland or someplace like
that. But the competition out in
Arizona is much better."
The coach pointed out that
the Arizona swing serves to un-
cover the weaknesses in the team
and to see who can perform well
under game situations.
It Wasn't Hitting
"Hitting didn't beat us," he said,
checking back to the papers on
his desk. "We hit 20 points better
than we did last year out there.,
Last year's Arizona. trip proved
more successful in the won-and
lost column as the then-world
champion Wolverines wound up
5-3.
"It was the pitching and defense
that hurt us most, and that's
where ball games are won and
lost," he pointed out.
The worst injury of the trip
was to last year's leading; hitter,
Ron Tate, who banged up his
shoulder in the first game of the
trip. Despite his inability to throw
hard or to get the full benefit of
his swing, Tate still was the top
hitter of the trip with a .346
average.
Tate's injury put him at what

the coach termed "20 per cent
efficiency," but not serious enough
to keep him out of action.
Sizemore Stars
Sophomore Ted Sizemore who
doubles as a catcher and out-
fielder had the next best spring
performance at the plate, collect-
ing the most hits-13-and end-
ing up with a .342 average.
The pitchers had a composite
earned run average of 5.40, and
even Benedict was surprised with

who emerged as the outstanding
hurler.. It was junior Bill Wahl
who never played for Michigan
before this year. The slim right-
hander threw 131/3 innings and
allowed just one earned run and
six hits for a 1-0 record and a
0.68 earned run average.
Lettermen who weren't up to
last season's performances includ-
ed Wayne Slusher, Jim Bobel and
Clyde Barnhart, each of whom lost
two games and won none.
Couldn't Beat Arizona
The Wolverines were unable to
beat either of the Arizona uni-
versities, as they dropped three to
Arizona and four straight to
Arizona State. The Michigan wins
came against Wyoming, which
they beat three out of four and
Phoenix College which was drub-
bed 15-1 behind southpaw Bob
Dunston's three-hitter.
Assistant coach Dick Honig call-
ed the Arizona State team one
of the best he's ever seen out
there. The Sun Devils have now
won 15 in a row and have a 16-2
record on the season.
The other injuries which put
the Wolverines in somewhat of a
hole were those to catcher Pete
Adams and second-baseman Butch
Laslo. Adams, whose arm trouble
has plagued, him for a few years.
operated behind the-plate far be-
low maximum efficiency as he
wasn't able to nab any of the 15
men who stole on him.
'Fine Job'
Laslo, a senior whom Benedict
said did "a fine job," was in the
health service for a day with the
flu which bothered him for most
of the trip.
The Wolverines open the regular
season next Tuesday at Bowling
Green and will try to make their
first home appearance against
Central Michigan in a doublehead-
er a week from Saturday, April 11.
Benedict gave the squad the
first three days this week off
because "everyone has tired arms
-not sore arms, but just tired
ones."

(Continued from Page 1)
r---_--_-from the central campus of anyj
will also be designed like the Sta- of the possible sites. But it was
dium in that fans will enter at one pointed out that it was not too
level and will be able to go either muh fartherf'om Yost Field
up or . down from that point to House than any of the other sites.
find seats Walkways To Be Built

By JIM TINDALL
"I only hope that we play as
well as we did against Miami and
Princeton for the rest of the sea-
son," said Coach Bill Murphy yes-
ferday.
Murphy elaborated, "We played
real well-Miami hasn't lost a
dual meet for six years, and we
gave them a tussle. Actually, we
came very close to beating them.
"Princeton seems to think that
they are the best team in the
East, and we beat them T-2, so I
am just real pleased with every-
thing."
Tournament Play
The Blue arrived in Miami Sun-
day night and warmed up for
their three dual meets by playing
in Miami's Good Neighbor tourna-
ment. Although everyone but Karl
Hedrick and Bill Dixon lost in the
early rounds of the tourney, it
should be noted that this was the
first time that the Maize and
Blue netmen had been outside
since the fall.
The changeover from the fast
indoor wooden courts to the slow-
er play outside was still a factor
in the Wolverines loss to Miami
on Wednesday, 7-2. The Wolver-
ines' victories came in the doubles
slots, with the team of Karl Hed-
rick and John Fraser winning by
default, and Hal Lowe and Harry
Fauquier taking a three-setter
from Miami's Dick Brag and
George Shuertz, 6-3, 3-6, 6-2.
Almost Great
The Blue worked out again on
Thursday, and the added practice
made the difference as Michigan
almost snapped Miami's dual
meet win streak at 130, but fell
6-3, in a meet Murphy called
"very close." The major upset was
scored by Fauquier, who beat John
Hammill 6-1, 6-4. Hammill had
beaten U.S. National Champion
Rafael Osuna just a few days
previous. Also victorious were
Brian Flood in singles, and Hed-
rick and Fraser in first doubles.

On Saturday Michigan met
Princeton and tumbled the Tigers,
7-2. Sophomore Jim Swift, Flood,
Fauquier, Hedrick, and Lowe all
won singles matches, but the
doubles teams of Hedrick' and
Fraser and Lowe and Fauquier
also notched victories.
Coach Murphy singled out the
play of Fauquier, Flood, Fraser,
and Swift as very encouraging. He
described this year's team as a
"bunch of real scrappers, who
don't simply go through the mo-
tions of the game, but really work
hard all of the time."
Gratis of the newly-fallen snow,
Murphy's men are still working.
out on wood in the intramural
building in preparation for the
season's opener against Indiana
and Wisconsin on April 17-18.

In choosing the location of the:
building, Pierpont said that nine
locations were studied. These were
all in the;southwest quadrant of
the University area. A site on the
central or north campuses had
been excluded from consideration
earlier.
The nine possible locations were
finally narrowed to three.. Besides
the chosen site, the other two pos-
sibilities were at Wines Field and
lust south of. Yost Field House on
State Street.
Pierpont explained that the rea-
son the Stadium Boulevard site
was selected was primarily based
on considerations of sub-soil con-
ditions and access to parking. The
location was the farthest. away

Two walkways will be built, one
going west from State St. and the
other south from Hoover Ave., to
the new building. Also some kind
of walkways are to be constructed
over the railr'oad tracks to pro-
vide easier access to the site.
The only major use of the pro-
posed site currently is for golf
practice.
It is hoped that after improv-
ing some existing parking facilities,
there will be 3000 car spaces avail-
able within half a mile radius
of the new building and the Sta-
dium.
Financing of the structure will
be accomplished with revenue re-
ceived by the Board-in Control
of Intercollegiate Athletics. This'
follows past policy of the ath-

letic department which has built
all athletic facilities in this cen-
tury through its own financial re-
sources. No tax monies have been
used to finance either operating
expenses or plant expansion of
the athletic department.
Designed for Athletics
Thus the, new building is pri-
marily designed for athletic use
while also available for other Uni-
versity events. Besides the basket-
ball team, the wrestling and gym-
nastics squads are expected to
make their new homes in the
structure. Track meets will con-
tinue to be held in Yost Field
House and hockey games will still
be played in the Coliseum.
The new basketball structure is
the first step in a long range ath-
letic plant expansion program. Al-
so slated for future construction
are more intramural facilities, a
new women's athletics building, a
new hockey rink and an outdoor
swimming pool.

Exciing things are happening everyhere at Ford. Motor Company!

After Ford's spectacular debut in last year's,
Indianapolis 500-mile race, many people won-
dered what we would come up with next. Well
it's herel Ford Motor Company engineers have
developed a brand-new V-8 especially for this
year's competition at Indy. Although it's the
same size as the 1963 version, this racing engine

Ford engineers met many challenges in develop-
ing this engine. But this is just typical of the
challenges being accepted every day by our
employes . . . that's what makes Ford Motor
Company such an exciting place to work. And
not only in engineering. Exciting opportunities
exist in manufacturing, finance, sales, marketing,
industrial relations, purchasing, traffic, product

PETE ADAMS

Spring Trip Baseball Statistics .. .

BATTING
G AB R H HUI Pct.

Tate, Cf
Sizemore, c-of
Meyers, of
Campbell, ss
Simonds, lb
Skaff, 3b
Laslo, 2b
Gilliooley, of-2b
Bara, of
Adams, P., c
Totals
Opponents

9 26
10 38
12 39
12 40'
12 43
12 41
10 37
12 43
11 29
7 15
12 389
12 382

5
9
10
10
2
8
4
4
2
64
78

9
13
12
12
12
11
9
10
6
2
102
115

6
2
8
5
9
4
6
2
7
3
53
67

.346
.342
.308
.300
.279
.268
.243
.233
.207
.133
.264
.301

2B 3B HR TB
0 1 0 11
2 1 0 17
4 1 0 18
5 0 1 20
3 0 0 15
3 1 0 16
2 3 0 17
3 0 0 13
1 0 0 7
23 7 2 145
19 8 3 159

SB PO A
2 11 1
2 47 9
1 12 1
3 26 32
2 91 9
1 10 26
0 23 30
5 15 6
1 14 3
0 23 0
17 280 133
20 299 133

E
0
1
1
14
3
5
2
1
2
1
33
25

ON THE FAIRWAYS:
Golfers Fall to Miami;
Place Fifth in Tourney

PITCHING
G GS CG W L SO BB Pet. IP H

HR R ER ERA

Wahl
Pemberton
Schuldt
Bobel
Barnhart
Dunston
Welch
Slusher
Totals
Opponents

3
3
3
2
2
3
2
3
12
12

1
1
1
2
2
1
2
2
12
12

1
0
1
1
0
1
0
I
5.
s

1
0
1
0
0
2
0
0
4
4

0
0
0
2
2
0
2
2
8
4

7
6
5
10
11
15
S3
5
62
76

8
1
7
7
7
11
6
6
53
43

1.000
.000
1.000
.000
.000
1.000
.000
.000
.333
.667

13
8
8
16
13
14
12
9
93
100

6
14
6
20
20
15
18
16
115
102

0
0
1
0
0
2
0
0
3
2

2
6
5
12
12
12
17
12
78
64

1 0.68
2 2.35
4 4.32
9 4.96
7 4.97
9 5.79
13 9.67
11 11.00
56 5.40
46 4.25

By BOB CARNEY
Most Florida vacationers met
with sunny skies last week, but
the Michigan golf team fell victim
to Hurricanes. The University of
Miami Hurricanes that is.
In their two dual meets with
Miami, the Wolverines managed
a 15-15 tie in the opener, but were
crushed 191/2 to 10% in the se-
quel. Following the dual meets,
both teams competed in the City
of Coral Gables Invitational
Tournament, and again Miami

.DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
-J
(Continued from Page 2) East Rockwood, Mich. (Gilbralter Romulus, Mich.-Elem., Inst., Vocal;
Schs.)-Elem. K-6, Vocal; J.H.-Engl./ J.H.-Math/Sci., Math/Gen. Bus., Math,
Soc. St., Math/Set.; H.S.-Bus. Ed., L.A./Soc. St., Vocal/Chorus; H.S, -
APRIL 2- Ind. Arts, Math, Phys, V.T. Home Ec., Engl. 10th/11th, Girls PE/Art
State University of Iowa, Iowa City-- Grass Lake, Mich.-Elem. only, or Engi., Bus. Ed., Counsel. Football
Leslie W. Dunlap, director of libraries. . Lincoln Park, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Sec. Coach.
APRIL -- -Comm., Gen. Set., Geog., Girls PE, Warren, Mich.-Fields not announced.
George Williams College, Chicago, Ill. Home Ec., Ind. Arts, Math, Sci., Art, Walled Lake, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Vocal;
-Paul Knapp, librarian. Instr., Rem. Read., Sp. Corr., EMH, Sec.-Engl., Girls PE, Home Ec., Vocal,
TMH, VT. Fr., Math/Chem., Bus. Ed.; Spec. Ed.
EDUCA TION DIVISION: Saginaw, Mich.-Fields not announc- -Sp. Corr., M.H., Em. Dist.
Beginning Mon., April 6, the follow- ed. San Diego, Calif-See above.
ing schools will be at the Bureau to Southfield, Mich.-Elem. K-6, J.H. - FRI., APRIL 10-
interview prospective teachers for the Engl., Math, Sci., Art, PE, Bus. Ed., Englewood, Colo. (Cherry Creek Schs.)
1964-1965 school year, Ind. Arts, Home Ec., Speech/Bus, or -Elem., Lib., Fr., Sp. Corr.; J.H.-
FRI., APRIL 3--- Shop, Latin, Fr., Span.; H.S.-Ind. Arts, Girls Guid., 7th Engl., Engl./Soc. St.,
Piconning, Mich.-Fields not announc- Hist./Econ. or Soc., Biol., Chem. or Home Ec, Math, Math/Sci., MH, Lib.;
ed Gen .Sci., Ital./Ger. and/or Engl., Math; H.S.-Boys Guid., 9 & 10 Engl., Girls
MON., APRIL 6- Elem.-Lib., PE, Vocal, Instr., MR. PE, Math, Biol., Lib. (most interested
Belding, Mich.-Elem. 1 & 4; Sec.- WED., APRIL 8- in experience).
Bil., Lib., Girls PE, Engl., J.H. MR, Bay Village, Ohio-Elem. K-6, Sec. Wheeling, II.-Elem. K-6, PE, Sp.
Gen. Set.; Var. Football coach, As- Engl., Engl./Fr, or Fr./Latin, Chem., Corr.;, J.H.-Vocal, Span., Set., Lang.
st. Ftb, Coach, J.V. Ftb., Var. Basket- Gen. Se., Home e., Spec. Ed. Arts; Social Worker.
bail, J.V. Basketball, 9th gr. Bskt. San Diego, Calif.-Elem. (will see Fraser, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Lib., Art,
with one above. SanD.egThCaif.-,em.{wilas.
Dearborn Heights, Mich. (Fairlane sec. only if time permits). Sp. Thera., Vocal.
Schs.)-Flelds not announced. Flint, Mich. (Beecher Schs.)-Elem., Supv., Type A, Sp. Corr., V.T., LIb.;
Flint, Mich. (Atherton Schs.)-Elem. Sec.-Engl., Girls PE. J.H.-7th Unified/Engl./Geog., 8th. Engl/
2-6, MH, Sp. Corr.; J.H.-Girls PE, Hale, Mich.-Early Elem., H.S. Engl./ Sp./Dr., 9th Engl./Read.; H.S.-Govt./
Soc. St./Coach; H.S.-Span./Engl., Engl. Journ., Phys./Chem./Biol., Home Ec., Hist./Girls PE, Span./Ger./Girls PE, Lat-
9th, Engl. 10th. Soc. St., H.S. Instr./Elem. Vocal. in/Fr./Girls PE, Engl./Journ./Sp./De-.
Grass Lake, Mich.-Sec.-Engl., Girls Haslett. I Mich.-Elem. K-6, Lngl. - bate/Girls PE, Math/Chem., Engl./Sp./
PE, Soc. St., Home Ec., Biol./Chem., J.H., H.S. Math/Gen. Sci. Debate/Journ.
Band, Head Ftb./Math. Portage, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Span., Lib., Monroe, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Art, Read.,
Hamtramck, Mich.-Early Elem., Girls Girls PE. Art, Vocal; J.H.-Engl. (min- Curr. Cons., Guid. Cood., J.H.-Engl.;
PE/Swim., Electr., Auto. Mech. or)/Soc. St. (geog.), Engl. (minor)Soc. Spec. Ed. - Type A, Emot. Dist., Sp.
Harrisville, Mich. (Alcona Comm. St. (U.S. Hist.), Engl. (minor)/Soc. Corr., V.T.
Schs.)-Elem. K, 2, 3, 5; J.H.-Math or St. (civics), Math, Sci./Math, Health Port Huron, Mich.-Elem. K-6, Art
Math/Engl.; H.S. Guid., Engl./Fr., Girls (woman), Spec. Ed.-MH, V.T. Cons., Type A, Deaf; Sec.-Art, Fr., Type
PE/Engl. St. Clair Shores, Mich. (South Lake A, No Soc. St.
Marshall, Mich.-Elem. K-6; H.S. - Schs.)-Elem. K-6, Lib., MR; Sec.- Stockbridge, Mich.-Elem. Vocal, Sec.
Art, Girls PE, Span., Span./Other field, Comm., Music, Phys., Engl., Soc. St., -J.H. Math, Read./Spell. (7 & 8), H.S.
Engl., Math, Spec. Ed.-J.H. MR. Gen. Sol. Engl., Math.
TUES., APRIL 7- THURS., APRIL 9-
Daly City, Calif.-K-8. Battle Creek, Mich. (Lakeview Schs.) Appointments may be made now. If
Dearborn Heights, Mich. (Dist. 4) - -Elem. K-3, MH-Type A; J.H.-Soc. you find it necessarly to cancel, please
Elem. K-6, Vocal or Vocal/Instr.; Read. St./Sci./Coach, Engl./Soc. St., Math, do so by the day before the interview.
Cons., H.S. Sci., J.H. Art. Gen. Math; H.S..-Soc. St., Engl., Lat- For additional information and ap-
Dearborn Heights, Mich. (Dist. S) - in, Math, Fr./Span. pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
Elem., Engl., Math, Sci., Ind. Arts, Detroit, Mich.-All fields. pointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
Spec. Ed. Grosse Pointe, Mich.-Elem., Sec. 3547.
IO
Believe it or not ..
SPRING IS HERE!
It's bike riding time again
We have a NEW BIKE for every student.
on compus. Stop in and pick one out T

dominated play, repeating as
champion. in a field of 20 while
Michigan gained the number five
spot.
Sophomore Bill Newton carded
Michigan's low score in the. first
encounter with the Hurricanes, a
73, whipped match play opponent
Chris Miel 21/2-1/. Jerry Potter
of Miami took the medalist honors
with 70.
In the second meet, Wolverine
captain Gary Mouw led the vis-
itors with a 71, but lost his match
to Miami's Paul Desjardine who
fashioned the day's best score,
a 69.
Desjardine continued his sizzl-
ing play in the Coral Gobles tour-
nament, carding a record-break-
ing 278 for the 72 holes, including
a six-under-par 65.
Newton's 302 was Michigan's
low card in the tournament, and
good for 13th place in the indi-
vidual standings. Behind Newton
was another Michigan sophomore,
Chuck West with a 303 and an
18th place finish. Rounding out
the Michigan total were junior
Pete Passink at 304 and Mark
Yahn with 306.
Michigan placed fifth. in the
tournament in which 20 teams
competed. Miami won with a total
of 1169 strokes. The Wolverines
finished with 1221 strokes.

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