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April 15, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M' Leads U-D as Darkness Halts Play

FOUR-TEAM CONTEST:
Linksmen Tune Up for Meet

Special To The Daily
1'ROIT -Darkness snatched
fficial victory out of the
of Coach Moby Benedict's
all squad yesterday."
h hopes of a 1-egulation vic-
oday, Michigan's baseballers
ey to Kalamazoo for a game
Western Michigan.
Wolverines were' aheadF 6-5'

Titan Tie...
ECHIGAN AB .R
Oslo, 2b 410
zemore, c 5 0
te, cf 5
mpbell, si 4 1
yers. If 6
momds, lb 4 1
lhooley, rt 4 1
aff,.3b 6 I
eillhK. .2

RH RBI
.oo
1L1
000
6 95

DeNunzio
htildt, p
rotals
TROIT
shid, If
n Depula, 'of
throck, rf
insden, cf
ye, c
ccaro, cf
,dlaczek, 3b
gel, lb
nnis Deptub, 2b
it, p
rodowski, p
mnorth, p,
Bch, p
totals

1
1 0
43 6

in the top half of the 12th inning,
'with two men on base, and only
one out when the game was called.
Benedict explained however, "The
game was suspended, but we will
take up exactly where we left off
when the University of Detroit
plays here on May 20."
Blue Tie Game
The Blue tied up the game in
the seventh inning, and went
ahead in the twelfth on a walk, a
stolen base, an error, and a dou-
ble, by third baseman George
Skaff.
Michigan fell behind when De-,
troit scored two times in\ their
half of the third inning. The Wol-
verines stormed back in the
fourth gratis to six walks and a
single by junior left fielder Earl
Meyers. In this innirig, the Blue
batted around.
In the sixth inning Michigan
added a run to its lead as Skaff
scored after leading off the in-
ning with a single to left field.
Detroit hitters. worked starter
Carl Welch and junior relief pitch-
er Bill Wall for three runs on
.three hits, a walk, and an error.
Score} Deadlocked
The score remained deadlocked
at 5-5 with neither team having
any real scoring opportunities,
until soph catcher Ted Sizemore
led off the eleventh inning with
a double. Dave Campbell drew a
walk, to give the Wolverines men
on first and second with only one
out, but Detroit settled down and
retired the side.
Bob Gilhooley, sophomore out-
fielder, led off the final inning
with a walk, and Skaff followed
with his third hit of the day, a
double to left field. Relief hurler
Paul Schuldt then scored Gil-
hooley on a fielder's choice.,Tom

Laslo, the last batter of the day
singled, and at that point the
umpires suspended play because
of darkness.
Skaff produced three of Mich-
igan's nine hits, two of them extra
base blows, a triple in the tenth
and a double in the twelfth.
Walking Pitchers
In all, Michigan was presented
vWith 12 bases on balls by the four
Detroit pitchers, which made a
big difference in the outcome' of
the contest; however, Michigan
hurlers were equally obliging as
they surrendered 12 walks also.
, Michigan hitters divided up the
runs-batted-in column evenly as
Laslo, Sizemoie, Meyers, Gil-
hooley and Skaff each tallied one.
After today's game with West-
ern Michigan, the Wolverines will
return home to face Eastern
Michigan Saturday in a contest
that is scheduled to start at 1 p.m.

By GARY WINER
Acting Associate Sports Editor
Rowboats were in order last
week and perhaps wind breakers
this week as the varsity golf team
practices over the University Blue
Course in preparation for its
quadrangular meet at Columbus
this weekend.
After enjoying a week of sun-
shine and 80 degree weather dur-
ing spring vacation in Florida,
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer's link-
sters returned to Ann Arbor and
a soggy gold. course. The cham-
pionship layout finally was of-
ficially opened for play last Satur-
day. But Katzenmeyer confided
that things weren't as bad as they
appear because the team had been
utilizing some of the "playable"
holes previous to that time.
"Actually, I don't think the

COACH MOBY BENEDICT GEORGE SKAFF

AB R H RBI
5' 0 2 1
30 00
3 0 0 0
4 1°'1 0.
4 100'
,6 1 2 .
5 1 1 2
1 1 1 ,0
38 5 8 4

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP:
Tigers W hip A's on Regan's Five-Hitter

Grounded ouit for Wahl in 10th.
CH. 00 401 000 001-463 3
TROIT '80z 030 000 00x-5 8 0
-Laslo, -Camkpbell- Meyers. SH-
lo, Sizemore. 2B-Sizemore, Skaf .

COLLEGWE BASEBALL
State 16, AMtaml (0) 1
ois 15, Valp iwaisq 11
lue 5, iie~auwv 3'I
tiwestern 9, Ivestern Michiganl
ma 6, Butler,4.

0

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-The Detroit Tigers
supported Phil Regan's five-hit
pitching performance with some
lusty hitting and defeated the
Kansas City Athletics 7-3 in their
American :League baseball season
opener yesterday.
Regan, who gave up only three
hits in eight innings, needed help
from Mickey Lolich and Dave
Wickersham in the ninth, leaving
the game with one out and two on
base.
The Tigers reached Kansas City
starter Orlando Pena for three
triples, a double and a solo homer,
by Norm Cash and staked Regan
to a 4-0 lead after five innings.
Billy Bruton's two-run home
run in the seventh inning off
Vern Handrahan, and two hits
and a passed ball in the eighth
capped the scoring for Detroit.
Jim Gentile spoiled Regan's
shutout bid with a towering home
run in the seventh inning.
The A's got their final runs in
the ninth on a pinch homer by
Manny Jimenez and an error. Bill
Freehan and Jerry Lumpe, play-
ing his first game in a Detroit
uniform, each picked up three hits
in the Tigers' 12-hit attack.
CHICAGO - Baltimore's third
homer of the game, Boog Powell's
two-run blast, ,broke a 3-3 tie in
the eighth and gave the Orioles
a 5-3 season opening triumph over

the Chicago White Sox before
20,766 yesterday.
Pinchhitter Joe Gaines' two-
out homer in the seventh erased
a 3-2 Chicago lead. Baltimore's
first homer was a two-out clout
by Johnny Orsino in the sixth,
nudging the Orioles ahead 2-1.
The White Sox, winner of five
successive home openers, chased a
long-time jinx, Baltimore's start-
ing Milt Pappas, wth a two-run
sixth for a 3-2 margin.
The loser was veteran knuckle-
baller Hoyt Wilhelm, who replaced
starter Gary Peters at the start
of the eighth.
S* *
CLEVELAND - Rich Rollins'
two-run single in he sixth inning
helped the Minnesota Twins come
from behind and beat Cleveland
7-6 yesterday in the season opener.
Outfielder Leon Wagner, ob-
tained by the Indians from Los

Angeles to add batting punch,
drove in four Cleveland runs with
a home run and a single as the
Tribe went down to its fifth'
straight home - opener d e f e a t.
Gerry Arrigo, a southpaw rookie,
replaced starter Camilo Pascual
and served up the three-run
homer to Wagner."
The Twins got eight hits off
four Indian pitchers, including
Walker the loser. The Indians bat-
tered four Twin hurlers for 16
hits, and reliever Jim Perry got
credit for the victory.
* * *
PITTSBURGH - The Chicago
Cubs cut loose against Roy Face
for four runs in the 10th inning
and beat the Pittsburgh Pirates
8-4 yesterday in the season's open-
er at Forbes Field.
Billy Williams' two run homer
in the 10th was the big blow. An-
dre Rodgers and Dick Bertell also

homered for the Cubs in the sev-
enth. The 13-hit assault against
the Pirates included six doubles
and three home runs.
Face, the Pirates' relief ace, was
tagged for four straight hits in
the 10th and gave way to Tommy
Sisk with none out.
The Pirates, moved down in
one-two-three order over the first
three innings, got to Larry Jack-
son for all of their runs on four
hits in the fourth inning.
PHILADELPHIA - The Phila-
delphia' Phillies took advantage
of a brief wild spell by left-hand-
er Al Jackson and rode Roy Siev-
ers' three-run homer in the first
inning to a 5-2 National League
victory over the New York Mets
last night.
After opening the gameby strik-
ing out Tony Taylor, the Mets'
pitcher lost his control and walk-
ed both John Callison and rookie
Richie Allen.uSievers then smash-
ed a home run into the left field
seats and the Phillies were off to
a 3-0 lead.
Jackson, a '13-game winner last
year, gave up another run in the
second when Clay Dalrymple sin-
gled, took second on a wild pitch.
and scored on Bobby Wine's long
single to center.
Jackson then settled down, and
after being clipped for a single
by Allen to start the third, re-
tired the next 16 batters.
SAN FRANCISCO -Five home
runs, two by Willie Mays, blasted
the San Francisco Giants to an
8-4 opening day victory' over the
Milwaukee Braves and .their great
left-hander Warren Spahn before
a record throng of 42,894 in Can-
dlestick Park yesterday.

weather hurt us that much," Kat-
zenmeyer commented. "We had
been playing a little on the front
end for about a week and we
were out on the practice tee every-
day."
During its spring trip, the team
split its two matches with Miami
and then finished fifth in a field
of 20 in the Miami Invitational
Golf Tournament.
"We played a lot better than
our scores may indicate," he re-
marked. "For the little practice we
had before entering competition
that week, we played a lot better
than most people had expected.
"I don't think we're going to
score quite as well at Ohio State
this Saturday, mainly because
their course is a northern-type
layout. Down South, the courses
are relatively flat with built-in
hazards, but up here, the terrain
on most courses is a lot more
varied."
Five Lettermen
Katzenmeyer has not selected
his six-man travelingsquad nyet,
but he feels that this early in the
season he will probably go with
six of the' seven men who made the
spring trip.
Of those who made the trip,
Captain Gary Mouw, Pete Passink,
Mark Yahn, Frosty Evashevski and
Tom Clark are lettermen, while
Bill Newton and Chuck West are.
sophomores.
With this nucleus of experienced
golfers, Katzenmeyer admits that
his squad is in pretty good shape
for the conference championship
meet which will be-held this year
at Minnesota, May 22-23."
The Wolverines 'finished fourth
in the tourament last year, with
the Gophers coming out on, top
by one shot over Wisconsin, Pur-
due was third in the meet
"We have a lpt of lettermen this
year," Katzenmeyer observed, "but
Minnesota only lost one man from
their championship squad, and
don't think he'll be that hard to
replace, especially since the Go-'
phers will be playing in their own
backyard this year."
Newcomt Assisting
A final note: Bill' Newcomb,
Michigan golf captain in 1962,
has been assisting Katzenmeyer
during the afternoons by helping
some of the players ,with their
games.
Newcomb, besides being on the
varsity squad for three seasons,
made it to the quarterfinals of.
the 1961 National Amateur Golf-
Tournament and also competed in
the 1962 Masters Tournament at.
Augusta.'
He is graduating from the ar-
chitecture and design college next
month.

r

PETE PASSINK
Wings Beat
Maple Leafs
In Overtime
TORONTO (P) - Detroit Red
Wings speedster Larry Jeffrey
poked home a close-in shot at
7:51 of sudden death overtime
last night for a 4-3 victory over
the Toronto Maple Leafs that
evened the Stanley Cup hockey
series at one game each.
The defending champion Leafs,
trailing 3-1 after two, periods,
surged back in the third session
to tie the game at 3-3 in regula-
tion time.
The sudden death period was all
Detroit's as Leaf goalie Johnny
Bower chalked up seven saves be-
fore Jeffrey sent in the winner.
Detroit's Terry Sawchuk had only
one save during the sudden death,
reflecting, how completely De-
troit's, offense dominated play.
Thbe'playoff series moves to De-
troit for the 'third and fourth
games Thursday and. Saturday..
The score did not indicate how
Detroit dominated play most of
the way, the Wings outskating
and outshooting the champion
Leafs. Bower had 45 saves while
Sawchuk had only 26.
Each team scored once in the
opening period-Allan Stanley for
the Leafs and Norm Ullman, for
Detroit. The Wings' Eddie Joyal
and Floyd Smith made it 3-1 in
the second period. Smith's goal
came on a power play.
Red Kelly cut the Wings' lead
to 3-2 at.11:57 of the final period
and the Leafs had their happiest
moment of the night when Gerry
Ehman poked in the tying goal at
19:1If on a power play.

1

11-

Major League Standings

I

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.

4

SO ABLL
EQUIPMENT
AT SPECIAL TEAM PRICES

Chicago
Detroit
Los Angeles
Minnesota
Boston
New York
Baltimore
Cleveland
Kansas City
Washington

x
1
x
1
a'
0
0
0
0
0

0
0
0
0
4
0
1
1
1
1

1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000

Y2
- ,
1
1
1

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston at New York (ppd., rain)
Detroit 7, Kansas City 3
Minnesota 7, Cleveland 6
Chicago 5, Baltimore 3
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at New York
Los Angeles at Washington (n)
Only games scheduled

Houston 1 0 1.000
Chicago 1 0 1.000
San Francisco 1 0 1.000'
Philadelphia 1 0,1.000
x-LosAngeles 0 0 .000
x-St. Louis 0 0 .000
New York 0 1 .000
Cincinnati 0 1 .0001
Milwaukee 0 1 .0001
Pittsburgh 0 1 .0001
x-Played night game.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Chicago 8, Pittsburgh 4 (10 inns)
Philadelphia 5, New York 3
St. Louis at Los Angeles (Inc)
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Philadelphia (n)
St. Louis at Los Angeles (n)
Milwaukee at San Francisco (n)
Chicago at Pittsburgh (n)
Only games scheduled

GB!
1
1
1
1

INTERNATIONAL
STUDENTS ASS'N.

SMORGASBORD

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April 19

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Ticket Sales: Wed.-Fri.
Fishbowl: 10 a.m.-3 p.m.

Orlando Cepeda, Tom Haller
and rookie Jim Hart all contri-
buted homers to the San Fran'
cisco power show that gave Juan
Marichal the victory over the 42-
year-old Spahn.
Marichal 25-8 last season, was
off to a shaky start, giving up four
runs in the first three innings==
two on a third inning double by
Ed Bailey, the catcher the Giants
dealt to the Braves last winter.
When Mays crashed a solo
homer 390 feet and over the right
center field fence in the eighth,
Spahn gave way to right-hander
Hank Fischer.
Cepeda greeted him with a
homer and Haller followed with
another before the right-hander
could retire the side.;

San Francisco
Snares Snider
NEW YORK (A) - The New
York Mets sold veteran outfielder
Duke Snider to the San Francisco
Giants yesterday for an undis-
closed amount of cash.
The Mets also placed outfielder
Larry Elliot on their roster, mov-
ing him up from the Buffalo club.
Snider, 37, came to the Mets last
year from the Los Angeles
Dodgers.
The greying left-handed hitter
batted .243 for the Mets last year
as a part time performer and hit
14 home runs. Snider has hit 403
homers in his 17 years in the ma-j
jors and owned a' lifetime average
of .298.

Open Evenings 7-9. . . Apt. No. 9-

HAROLD S. TRICK

41

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International Center:
all day

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OWNED & OPERATED
BOOKSTORE
Opening in Time for
Fall Semester
For many years students and
faculty have called for the for-
mation of a cooperative book-
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year a group of students and
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formed the Friends of the Co-
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profit corporation designed to.
own and operate a Coop Book-
store on campus to serve the
needs of students and' faculty.
This bookstore will open during
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