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May 06, 1964 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-05-06

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

AY, MAY 6,1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Fes tern Shuts OutDiamondmen, 7-0

SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE:
Houston Expects Not To Enter

By TOM WEINBERG

C">- ---

They did it again.
After a perfect weekend with
three straight wins in the Big
Ten, the Wolverines were humili-
ated yesterday by a non-confer-
) ence foe, 7-0. This time it was at
the hands of Western Michigan
at Ferry Field.
Just last week, the Big Ten
leaders pulled the same trick. They
beat Wisconsin and Northwestern
over the weekend, then were drub-
bed by Notre Dame during the
week, 9-3.
Yesterday's loss can be charged
to the Wolverines' inability to get'
more than one hit in an inning
and four costly errors.
Western's pitcher Mike Boedy
Whitewash ...
MICHIGAN AB R H RBI
Gilhooley, rf 2 0 1 0
Bara, rf 2 0 0 0
Laslo, 2b 4 0 1 0
Campbell, ss 4 0 0 0
Tate,cof 3 01 0
Meyers, If 2 0 2 0
Dinunzio, if 2 0 1 0
Simonds, lb 4 0 0 0
Skaff, 3b 4 0 0 0
Pascal, c 1 0 0 0
Adams,c 200 0
Sobel, p 100 0
Slusher, p 0 0 0 0
l Schuldt, p 1 0 0 0
Totals 32 0 6 0
WESTERN MICHIGAN AB R H RBI
Sluka, 2b 4 2 1 2
Gnste, rf 4 0 1 0
Predonic, 3b 4 0 2 1
Decicer, of 4 0 1 1
Reeves, lb 5 0 0 0
Charmada, if. 4 1 0 0
Martell, ss 4 2 1 0
Bales,c 3 2 0 0
Boedy, p 4 0 0 0
Totals 36 7 6 4
W. MICHIGAN 100 300 021-7 6 0
MICHIGAN 000 000 000-0 6 4
E-Laslo, Skaff (2), Slusher. 2B
-Gilhiooley, Dinunzie. LOB-Mich-
igan 6, Western Michigan 11. SB-
Predonic. HBP-Ginste. S-Boedy.
PITCHING SUMMARIES
IP R'HERSOBB
Bobel (L, 0-4) _3%fj 4 4 3 1 4
Slusher x3Y 2 2 0 0 1
Schuldt 2 1 0 0 2 2
Boedy (W, 2-0) 9 0 6 0 9 1
x-Faced three batters in 8th.
WP-Slusher, Boedy, Schuldt.

scattered the six Wolverine hits
over six different innings, walked
only one man and let just two
men advance past first. Both of
the runners who reached second
did it by themselves, as Bob Gil-
hooley and Dan Dinunzio each
slammed line drive doubles down
the third base line.
Dinunzio was one of a few un-
familiar names who made their
appearance into the Wolverines'
lineup yesterday. Others included
starting catcher Chuck Pascal who
went hitless in one try, and re-
serve outfielder Al Bara (0-for-
two).
And, of course, the Wolverine
pitchers.
Jim Bobel, a prominent name
from the past two seasons, was
given the starting nod and for
the second time in two weeks was
tagged with the loss, his fourth
in a row.
Lift Bobel
Bobel was lifted in the fourth
inning when, with the score 1-0,
he allowed four singles and a
walk which Western converted to
four runs.
The rally started for the Bron-
cos after one was out and short-
stop Art Marcell drove a single
to left. Catcher Bruce (Bucky)
Bales followed by drawing one of
the four walks off Bobel. Boedy
then grounded out to second, ad-
vancing the runners to second
and third .
Leadoff man John Sluka then
blooped a single over shortstop
Dave Campbell's head and both
runners scored. Sluka himself scor-
ed following singles by Dick Gin-
ste and Dan Predonic.
Summon Slusher
At that point, with two out and
the Wolverines trailing 4-0, Coach
Moby Benedict summoned Wayne
Slusher who got cleanup man Dan
Decker on a long fly to left.
Slusher, another seldom-seen
hurler since the championship
season of 1962, lasted for three

By The Associated Press
HOUSTON - University

of

-Daly-Kamalakar Rao
RON TATE LINES a single into right field in the ninth inning to get one of the Wolverines' six
hits off Western Michigan's Mike Boedy. Earlier in the game the Wolverine powerful center fielder
slammed the ball over the right field fence for a long foul. Catcher Bruce Bales waits in vain for
Boedy's offering as Tate whips the bat around to met the pitch.

more- full innings without letting
in a run. But in the eighth, Mar-
cell led off with a grounded to
third which George Skaff boot-
ed about 60 feet. Bales walked
and when Boedy laid down a bunt,
Slusher tried to nab the lead man
at third. His throw went into left
field, letting in one run and ad-
vancing the other runners to sec-
ond and third.
At that point, Slusher was sent
to the showers and Paul Schuldt
came in. He promptly walked Slu-
ka to fill the bases. Then Schuldt
uncorked a wild pitch which ad-
vanced everyone and brought in
the fifth run. With two men on
and nobody out, Schuldt retired

the two-three-four hitters in the
Bronco lineup.
Schuldt had a little trouble in
the ninth when he walked Bob
Charmada with one out. The
leftfielder then went to second on
Marcell's grounder to first base-
man Chan Simonds, and scored all
the way from second when Skaff
fielded a grounder cleanly, but
threw too low to first for an error.
The Wolverines' offensive punch
that came to life with 29 runs
and 28 hits last weekend was
stifled yesterday by Boedy. The
doubles by Gilhooley and Dinunzio
were the only extra base hits of
the game by either team.
Ron Tate provided the only oth-

er Michigan spark of offense when
he boomed one onto the tennis
courts in right field, about six feet
foul. As it was, Tate got credit for
one of the six hits, a line single
to lead off the ninth, but the
next three men were set down in
order and the Wolverines were
drubbed, 7-0.
The Wolverines now own a 12-12
season, compared to an impressive
12-3 mark for the Mid-American
Conference champion Broncos.
The 6-0 Big Ten mark of the
Wolverines will be on the spot
this weekend as the team travels
to Minnesota (5-1) for a single
game on Friday and to Iowa (1-5)
for a twin bill Saturday.

Houston is not expected to seek
membership in the Southwest
Conference at a meeting Friday
at Lubbock.
Houston announced s e v e r a 1
months ago it would apply and
indicated it would do so at the
spring meeting of the conference.
But earlier in the week Presi-
dent Philip G. Hoffman an-
nounced that earlier support of
Rice University, also located in
Houston, apparently no longer
existed and that there was not
sufficient time to obtain another
sponsoring school.
The conference has a rule that
members will be accepted only by
invitation and a present member
must submit the application.
Dr. Hoffman said Houston "will
continue to pursue Southwest
Conference membership and fully
expects that its name will be
placed before the conference at
the December meeting."
U.S. All-Stars Win
WARSAW-A touring U.S. pro-
fessional all-star basketball team
outclassed a Warsaw student se-
lection 94-58 last night. It was
the Americans' second straight
victory in their Eastern European
campaign.
Bonus Baby
Pitches One
Hit Victory
BALTIMORE (MP)-Bonus rookie
Wally Bunker's brilliant one-hit-
ter and Norm Siebern's two-run
homer in the seventh gave the
Baltimore Orioles a 2-1 victory
over Washington last night.
Bunker, making his first ap-
pearance of the season, permitted
an infield single to ChuckH n-
ton in the third when Washington
managed its only run. Senator
starter Jim Hannar made the run
stand up until the seventh, hurl-
ing a two-hitter.
But Brooks Robinson blooped a
one-out single to left and then
Siebern tagged his second homer
of the year.
Bunker, a 19-year-old right-
hander who received $70,000 for
signing last June, gave up the
only Senator run on a bases-load-
ed force play at second base as
Bill Skowron barely beat the re-
lay which would have ended the
inning. Umpire Cal Drummond
signaled Skowron out, but then
changed the decision to safe.
Bunker struck out four and
walked three as he recorded his
first major league victory.

The Americans led 42-37 at
halftime,
Jerry Lucas of the Cincinnati
Royals, with 36 points, and Bob
Pettit of the St. Louis Hawks,
with 22, led the scoring.
* * *
Injured Vaulter to Aid Finland
HELSINKI - Brian Sternberg,
the former pole vaulter king who
still is in a wheel chair after a.

VI.
VI I.

Questions
Informal Discussion, Refreshments
All Members and Interested People Invited

serious accident last July 2, ar-
rived here yesterday at the invi-
tation of the State-Run Finnish
Television Co.
Sternberg, who was accompan-
ied by his father Harold, is sched-
uled to appear today on a tele-
vision program to help boost pub-
lic donations to the Finnish Olym-
pic team for the Tokyo Games
next October.

FRIENDS OF THE CO-OP BOOKSTORE
MEMBERSHIP MEETING
MAY 6, 7:30
3rd FLOOR CONFERENCE ROOM, MICHIGAN UNION
AGENDA

I. Welcome
I1. Remarks from Offices of SGC and Grad. Stud.
CouncilI
Ill. Dr. Paul Mott, Department of Sociology
"What Is a Co-op?"
IV. Henry Alting, Manager, Willow Village Apartments
"History of the Co-op Bookstore Idea
in Ann Arbor"
V. Dick Rice, Sec. Manager, Friends of the Co-op
Bookstore
"Plans and Problems of the Co-op Bookstore"

Authendtic
India Madras

Sportcoat

U.S. OLYMPICS COMMITTEE:
Plan Program To Beat USSR

Now
$1998

at

NF,-" YORK (M)-A program to
beat the Russians in the Olympics,
and "win back our lost interna-
tional prestige in sports," was
launched earlier this week by the
U.S. Olympics Committee.
It will cover all Olympic sports,
summer and winter, and it is
hoped that it will start to pay off
by the 1968 Games.
"This is a big test to see if the
democratic system can compete

with a regimented society," said
Franklin L. Orth of Washington,
chairman of the special commit-
tee that will carry out the pro-
gram. "It is a challenge to all
Americans."
"The program is going to take a
lot of money, a lot of effort, and
eventually a lot of giving-and not
only money-by all Americans,"
Orth said.

IITH E TOURIST IS WELCOME !

i

ii

I

Major League Standings

I

WE

SERVE

YOU!T

Hundreds of families have registered their
extra rooms with us. These people are the
gracious New Yorkers with private homes
who want to say "Welcome to New York."
There are rooms available for every
purse-
Stay a week, a month or plan your
summer in New York-
THE STUDENT IS WELCOME
MAY WE HELP YOU?
VISITORS' TEMPORARY RENTAL SERVICE
220 W. 42 St. New York City
PE 6-1953 Rm. 1914

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Cleveland 9 5 .643
Chicago 8 5 .615
Baltimore 9 7 .563.
New York 7 6 .538
Minnesota 9 9 .500
Detroit 8 8 .500
Los Angeles 8 10 .444
Kansas City 7 9 .438
Boston 7 9 .38
Washington.8 12 .A00
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 4, Cleveland 0
Los Angeles 8, Kansas City 1
Baltimore 2, Washington 1
New York 4, Detroit 3 (10 inn)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at Minnesota (n)
Boston at Detroit (n)
Kansas City at Chicago (t-n)
Baltimore at Cleveland (n)
New York at Washington (t-n)

GB
--2
1
2
2
3
3
3
4

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct.
x-San Francisco 11 4 .733
Milwaukee 12 6 .667
Philadelphia 10 6 .625
St. Louis 11 8 .579
Pittsburgh 10 8 .556
Cincinnati 10 9 .550
Chicago 6 9 .400
Los Angeles 8 12 .400
x-Houston 8 12 .400
New York 3 15 .167
x-"Played night game.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 6, New York 0
Cincinnati 5, Pittsburgh 4
St. Louis 2, Philadelphia 1
San Francisco 2, Houston I
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at San Francisco.
Cincinnati at New York (n)
Houston at Los Angeles (n)
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (n)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (n)

GB
-2
2
3
5
5fA
9 y

"It is a planned program to en-;
list the aid of all Americans to
present us with their thoughts
and ideas, so we can win in the
Olympics, because of the impor-
tance that is attached to winning
by all peoples, world wide."
Lists Steps
Orth said the program is in
three steps.
"First, we will find out what
we have to do, then we will find
out what we have to do it with,
and how much we need. Then we
will supply the needs."
President Lyndon B. Johnson is
interested, and so are key sen-
ators. The President has said that
the performance of American ath-
letes in the Olympics is "of deep
interest" to him.
However, the program will not
be in operation until after the
Tokyo Games in October.
"We hope to affect the 1968
Games, and those in 1972, and all
future Games," Orth said.
December Meeting
Orth's committee springs from
a meeting held last December,
when U.S. O.C. was reorganized.
He was asked to run a study on
how American participation in in-
ternational athletics could be re-
stored to its former level.

rI

Going to the Fair...or traveling anywhere

1209 South University
Ann Arbor

presented by
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
1964-1965
CHORAL UNION SERIES
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. . .... . Friday, September 25
JEAN MARTINON, Conductor
ANTONIO AND THE BALLETS DE MADRID......Thursday; October 8
WARSAW PHILHARMONIC.............Wednesday, October 14
LEONID KOGAN, Violinist from Moscow ...... Wednesday, November 4
RADUGA DANCERS from six Soviet Republics ... Saturday, November 14
FAUST (Gounod)
New York City Opera Company............Sunday, November 22
MINNEAPOLIS SLMPHONY ORCHESTRA.........Monday, February 8
STANISLAW SKROWACZEWSKI, Conductor
ROSALYN TURECK, Pianist-Bach specialist.........Monday, March 1
ROBERT MERRILL, Baritone ...............:........ Friday, March 12
NATIONAL BALLET OF CANADA .................Saturday, April 3

11

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Season Tickets:

$25.00-$20.00-$17.00-$14.00-$12.00

USED BOOKS
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EXTRA SERIES
LONDON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA .............Friday, October 2..
GEORGI SOLTI, Conductor
I RI NA ARKH IPOVA, Mezzo-soprano from Russia .. Monday, November 9
(American debut)
MERRY WIDOW (Lehar)
N.Y.C. Opera Company ......... (2:30) Sunday, November 22
BERLIN PHILHARMONIC........ ............Saturday, January 30
HERBERT VON KARAJAN, Conductor
POLISH MIME THEATER from Warsaw ........... Saturday, March 6

Season Tickets:

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AE23I-7
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CHAMBER ARTS SERIES
SOC IETA CORELLI, from Italy...............Wednesday, October 28
NEW YORK CHAMBER SOLOISTS .............Tuesday, November 17
SEGOVIA, Guitarist ................ Wednesday, January 20
PARIS CHAMBER ORCHESTRA .................Sunday, February 14
PAUL KUENTZ, Conductor
Featuring Bach trumpeter, ADOLF SCHERBAUM
NETHERLANDS CHAMBER CHOIR .............Saturday, February 27
FELIX DE NOBEL, Conductor
CHICAGO LITTLE SYMPHONY ...................Sunday, March 7
THOR JOHNSON, Conductor

1

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