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May 05, 1963 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-05-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY.. MAY S. "

I'Nine Wins 6-1, Loses Second 2-1

SCRIMMAGE TESTS INNING FOOTBALL:
Blues Trip Up Whites in Twelve,' 25-0'

i

no team is expected to do that well
this season, both the Wolverines
and the Gophers are not in a good
position t- fight for the title.
Fritz Fisher threw a four-hitter
against the Gophers in the first
game to win 6-1. Glen Holzemer
was just as effective as Fisher in
the second game. He held the
Wolverines to four hits in the
seven-inning 2-1 victory.
Newman Hits
Jim Newman sparked Michigan
with four hits in five times at bat
in the first game. At the end of
the game his Big Ten batting
average was . 500. Newman has
been playing shortstop in place of
Dick Honig since Honig was in-
jured in the first conference game
of the season.
Second-baseman Jon Andresen
collected five singles in the two
games for Minnesota. In the first
game, he knocked in the only
Gopher run besides getting three
of the four Minnesota hits.
Fisher scattered the four Goph-
er hits in four separate innings.
He struck out six and walked five.
Only in the sixth and the eighth
innings was he seriously in trouble.
The senior southpaw walked the
first two batters in the sixth inn-
ing. Duane Markus was the first
Gopher in the inning to reach
first base. He didn't even wait for
Fisher to walk Gary Raasch be-
fore scampering to second on a
wild pitch.
Shutout Spoiled
After Raasch walked, Steve
Wally struck out to give the Wol-
verines a hope of holding the
Gophers scoreless. But Andresen
stroked a line single into left to
spoil Fisher's shutout.

Fisher also walked the . leadoff
batter in the eighth inning. Andre-
sen started a scoring threat with
his third single of the game to
put men on first and second with
one out. Joe Jones came up with
John Oster's grounder and turned
it into a double play to get Fisher
out of trouble.
Michigan scored its runs in
clumps of four and two in the
fourth and sixth .innings, respec-
tively. Fisher helped his chances
of victory by driving in the third
and fourth Wolverine runs with
his second single of the game.
Fills Bases
Starting pitcher Ron Buhrt
loaded the bases with no outs in
the fourth inning. He gave up
walks to Denny Spalla and Jim'
Steckley and allowed a single by
Dave Campbell.
Harvey Chapman drove in one
run with an infield single. Then
Pete Adams knocked in the second
run with an infield out before
Fisher could single in the final
two runs.
Markus led off the game with a
walk, advanced to second on
Raasch's single, went to third on
a passed ball, and scored on.a wild
pitch. Barnhart settled down for
a while to end that half of the
Second of a Series
The second part of The
Daily's series on Michigan's
athletic plant appears on Page
1. Today's article deals with
Yost Field House as compared
with other universities' facil-
ities.

inning with Gophers stranded on
first and third.
Mike Mulligan doubled to start
the second inning. Then Barnhart
retired the next three batters. In
the third- inning, Barnhart was
taken out with men on first and
third. Bobel gave up a single to
Oster which scored the second
Minnesota run.
Michigan scored its lone run in
the fourth inning on Newman's
single, an error that allowed Ron
Tate to reach first base and
Campbell's slashing single to left.

By JIM BERGER
Acting Associate Sports Editor
The Blues led by Rick Sygar,
Mel Anthony and Chuck Dehlin
defeated the Whites, 25-0, yester-
day at Michigan Stadium in the
first and perhaps the last "inning"
football game in history.
The game will be re-televised
this afternoon on WWJ, Channel
4, starting at 1:00 p.m. It was
Michigan's third intrasquad scrim-
mage of the spring, and the most

disappointing for Coach Bump
Elliott.
Using Detroiter Lee Wilson's
unique plan, both the Blues and
Whites had 12 chances to move
the football. The Blues scored
three touchdowns and a field goal,
while the Whites' furthest pene-
tration was to the Blue 31.
Score Quickly
The Blues wasted no time in
gaining the lead which they were
nevt to lose. On the seventh Blue,

Golfers Defeat M'SUI

I172 -141/

f --

play from scrimmage, quarterback
Bob Timberlake hit Sygar with a
perfect pass on the right sideline
and the sopomore speedster went
all the way for a 60-yd. play.
The Blues added three more
points in the second inning when
Timberlake booted a 25-yd. field
goal. This drive was set up by
junior end Ben Farabee's inter-
ception on the White 28-yd. line.
The Whites and Blues played to
a standstill for the remainder of
the first half (six innings). The
Blues picked up their second score
in the seventh inning when Sygar
plunged over from the four. On
the extra-point conversion at-
tempt, Timberlake got a bad pass
from center and was forced to
pass. He hit end Bill Laskey for
two instead of one.
Ninth-Inning Surge
Dehlin, the sophomore Blue
fullback, scored the last tally in
the ninth inning, on a six-yd.
plunge over center. Both he and
Anthony carried the running load
for the Blues. Anthony carried
nine times for 40 yds. while Deh-
lin carried nine times for 35 yds.
Elliott was rather displeased
with both inning football and his
teams performance. "Frankly we
didn't play very well today," he
said. "We had played three hard
weeks of football and I knew we

Netmen Edge Hoosiers;
OSU Match Rained Out
Special To The Daily

By GARY WINER
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Michigan's
golf team amassed a six point
lead in the morning round and
then held on in the afternoon to
capture a rain-abbreviated dual
match with Michigan State, 17%-
14 1/
Brisk winds throughout the day
brought heavy rainfall in the aft-
ernoon shortly after everyone had
made the nine hole turn. After
some delay, the meet was official-
ly called with scores from the
morning and the front nine of the
second round being used. The
scoring awarded one point each
for the low score on the front
nine, back nine, and 18 holes.
The Leaders
Frosty Evashevski and Gary
Mouw paced the Wolverines in the
first round with 3 over par 74's.
Evashevski swept all four possible
points from his opponent while
Mouw won three. Mike Goode add-
ed his total of three points to the
Michigan score in the morning but
dropped his fourth point in the
afternoon.
Both Mouw and Goode played
in competition for the first time
this season and their perform-
ances gained praise from golf
Coach Bert Katzenmeyer. "I was
very pleased with Gary's and
Mike's morning rounds especially,"
he remarked. "They've showed that
they have some good golf in
them."
Playing over their own course,
the Spartans found themselves on
the short end of a 15-9 score be-
fore lunch; however, Coach John
Brotzmann got his squad fired up
in the afternoon. The first five
Michigan men dropped their nineI
hole points before the rains came,
but key tallies by Mouw, Evashev-
ski, and Captain Chuck Newton
kept the victors from near disas-
ter.
Major League
Standings

were in for a letdown; I was just
hoping it wouldn't be today."
Elliott felt that the lack of the
clock served to hurt the team's
performance. " Ithink it's a pretty
important thing for the boys to
see the clock running," he said.
"They need that certain stimulus
and they didn't have it without
the clock.
"I also thing that inning foot-
ball would do away with the wide
open type game, and promote the
possession-typehgame," he con-
tinued, "since the team can only
get the ball 12 times, it will 'not
want to risk giving it up."
No Preparation
Elliott pointed out that the
team underwent no preparation
for inning football. "We didn't
coach under these conditions."
He was mostly displeased by
the mistakes made by both squads.
"Our play was not that sloppy,
but our mistakes were in assign-
ments," he said.
As for the future of inning
football, Elliott was pessimistic. "I
really can't see the game without
the clock," he said. "I don't think
we'll use it again."
Grid Line Score
WHITES 000 000 000 000-0
BLUES 730 000 807 OOx-25

CHAMPAIGN-A Ray Senkow-
ski-John Fraser win in first
doubles kept alive Michigan's un-
defeated conference tennis record
here yesterday as the Wolverines
edged by Indiana, 5-4.
Rain wiped out a second sched-
uled meet with Ohio State after
Coach Bill Murphy's netmen bat-
tIed gale-strong winds and fast
cement courts to whip the Hoosiers
for the seventh straight Michigan
victory of the spring.
Socks Help
Murphy equipped his team with
protective socks that gave the
Wolverines a blisterless advantage
over the Hoosiers, but both teams
were hindered by winds that
reached near-gale speeds. "The
wind got blowing so hard that it
evenblew off Hal Lowe's sun
visor," commented Senkowski.
Lowe's visor, worn whether it's
sunny or not, is a permanent at-
tachment to the Wolverine fourth
singles man.
In any event, it brought Lowe
good luck. The Michigan sopho-
more is still undefeated in the Big
Ten this spring after dumping
Hoosier Alan Graham yesterday,
7-5, 9-7. It took seven set points
before Lowe could grab the first
set, and a freak play in the second
stanza could have meant disaster.
Lowe was leading 7-6 in the sec-
ond set and served up a service
advantage and match point. On
the next serve Graham returned
the ball to the net, which would
have normally meant a Lowe
match victory, but the ball split
in two and the serve had to be
replayed.

Lowe lost the game to knot the
score at 7-7 but turned on the
power to win the next two for the
victory.
Senkowski Shines
Senkowski beat Indiana's Gary
Baxter at number one, 6-2, 6-2. A
devastating forehand and some
great passing shots were just too
much for the Hoosier head man
to handle.
Fraser, having trouble moving
around on the court, was defeated
by Rod McNerny, 6-4, 6-1, on the
second court, but the Wolverines
picked up the third singles point
with Brian Flood's top ball control
downing Charles Kane, 6-1, 6-0.
Indiana's Charles Fichter de-
feated Bo Barker, 6-2, 6-4, in fifth
singles. Wolverine sixth man Ron
Linclau pulled himself out of a
1-6, 2-4 hole to knock Jim Bink-
ley with a 6-4 win in the second
set and follow with a 6-3 decision
in the third. Linclau got his serve
working and put the pressure on
Binkley, coming through in the
usual cool Linclau play.
Squeaker
SINGLES: 1. Senkowski (M) def.
Baxter, 6-2, 6-2. 2. McNerny (I) def.
Fraser, 6-4, 6-1. 3. Flood (M) def.
Kane, 6-1, 6-0. 4. Lowe (M) def.
Graham, 7-5, 9-7. 5. Fichter (I) def.
Barker, 6-2, 6-4. 6. Linclau (M) def.
Binkley, 1-6, 6-4, 6-3.
DOUBLES: 1. Senkowski -Fraser
(M) def. McNerney-Kane, 10-8, 6-4.
2. Graham-Wham (1) def. Lowe-
Flood, 6-2, 3-6, 6-1. 3. Baxter-Bink-
ley (I) def. Barker-Linclau, 6-4, 8-6.
Rugby Team
B.kanks Indiana
Michigan's Rugby team scored
twice and swept to an 8-0 shutout
over Indiana at Wines Field yes-
terday afternoon.
Dave Molhoek scored the first
three points for Michigan on a
penalty kick, and Mike Burrowf
accounted for the remaining five
on a try and a conversion.

Most of the Michigan playersI
were shooting the Forest Akers'
course for the first time. "I think
our morning rounds were very
good considering the fact that we1
were unfamiliar with the course,"7
Katzenmeyer stated. "To tee thel
ball up and not know just exactly
where you're hitting is quite a dis-t
advantage for any golfer."
Michigan State's Bob Meyer and1
Evashevski were medalists for thef
day with 111 strokes over the 27l
Abbreviated
1. Passink (M), 75-39-114, tied
Marston, 78-37-115, 2-2; 2. Panks
(MSU), 79-38-117, def. Yahn, 79-
41-120, 2 -1 ; 3. Meyer (MSU), 74-
37-111, def. Pendebury, 78-38-116,
4-0; 4. Richard (MSU), 77-38-115,
def. Clark, 77-39-116, 2%-1; 5.
Goode (M), 76-42-118, def. MacDon-
nell, 82-41-123, 3-1; 6. Mouw (M),
74-39-113, def. Hartman, 76-39-
115, 3-1; 7. Newton (M), 84-37-121,
de. Hunter, 84-39-123, 2y-1A; 8.
Evashevski (M), 74-37-111, de. Du-
lio, 86-28-124, 4-0.
Track Team
Overwhelms
Boilermakers
Special To The Daily
LAFAYETTE - Three outstand-
ing performances by Purdue's Nate
Adams failed to overcome Mich-
igan's oveall team depth as the
Big Ten indoor champions rolled
to an easy 89-43 track victory here
yesterday.
Adams, who personally garnered
ten points in the losing cause, won
the 100-yd. dash in 9.4, the 220
in 20.7, ant anchored Purdue's
mile relay team with a 47.8 second
split. No records will be recorded,
however, because of the windy con-
ditions, which is some cases ham-
hpered the competitors.
Mac Hunter, the fine Michigan
dashman, who seems to have re-
covered from a chronic leg injury,
finished second to Adams in the
220 with a time of 21.5, his best
time of the season.
In the 330-yd. intermediate
hurdles, Michigan's Joe Mason set
both varsity and track records
with a time of 38.8 seconds. Jim
Neahusan won the two mile in the
time of 9:35.5.
Tom Sweeney finished second in
the broad jump with a leap of 23
ft., his best effort of the year.
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11

EXTENSION OF
INTERVIEW
for
STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL
committees and related boards
International Coordinator (1) ........................full year term
Student Relations Board (1) ....... ..............full year term
Committee on Membership (5) ......................full year terms
Health Insurance Coordinator (1 ).....................full year term
Reading and Discussion Committee (4) ...............full year terms
Public Discussion Committee (6 nominees) .............full year terms
Elections Director (1I ).............................. full year term
SACUA Campus Planning and Development
Committee (2) .............................. full year terms
SACUA Professionalism in Inter-Collegiate Athletics
Committee (2)..............................full year terms
Interview forms are available in SGC offices in SAS
All Interview forms due 12:00 noon May 10th
in 1535 SAB. Interviews will be held
Sunday, May 12th at 7:00 p.m. in the SAB

n

holes. Meyer took four points from,
Tom Pendlebury.
Heralded Phil Marston of MSU
fired a 115 total and halved his
match with Pete Passink who shot
114. Passink took 75 shots in the
morning, but went out in 39
strokes after lunch. Completing
the Michigan scores, Mark Yahn
and Tom Clark had a 77 and 75,
respectively, for the first round as
each won 11/2 points for the meet.
Newton and his opponent both'
soared to 84's in the morning, but
the Wolverine captain came back'
with a 37 in the afternoon to gain
21/2 points total.

AMERICAN LEAGUE

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

W L
14 8
11 7
10 7
13 10
10 9
12 12
7 9
9 13
9 14
8 14

Pct.
.636
.611
.588
.565
.526
.500
.438
.409
.391
.364

GB
1
12/
2 2
3
4
5
6

I.

;-

x-Playing night game.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 3, Minnesota 2
Chicago 8, Washington 1
Baltimore 8, Detroit 4
Cleveland at Los Angeles (inc.)
Boston at Kansas City (inc.)
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Minnesota
Washington at Chicago (2)
Baltimore at Detroit
Cleveland at Los Angeles
Boston at Kansas City
NATIONAL LEAGUE

HONDA
1906
PACKARD

Pittsburgh
St. Louis
San Francisco
Chicago
Milwaukee
Philadelphia
Los Angeles
Cincinnati.
New York
Houston

w
13
15
15
12
13
10
11
9:
S
7'

L
7
9
9
11
12
11
13
11
14
16

Pet.
.650
.625
.625
.522
.520
.476
.458
.450
.364
.304

GB
22
2
3%
4
4
6
71/>

.1

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
San Francisco 17, New York 4
Pittsburgh 5, Los Angeles 0
Cincinnati 6, St. Louis 0
Philadelphia 7, Houston 0
Chicago 7, Milwaukee 5
TODAY'S GAMES
San Francisco at New York (2)
Los Angeles at Pittsburgh
Houston at Philadelphia (2)
Cincinnati at St. Louis (2)
Chicago at Milwaukee

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on a two or three year lease, for a two or three
bedroom apartment.
We are currently offering a choice larger apartment to a
Ionna term resddent at a substantial savinas. It is an

Tiens, regarde done le
prof! Ce qu'il a l'air en
forme ! En forme, bien sar,
grace h son REMINGTON 25
qui lui permet enfin de se
raser de pres; les poils
longs et courts sont coupes
net. Rasage impeccable,
doux et rapide, puisque les
fameux rouleaux-supports
Remington protegent sa

Miren el profesor. iQue
contento esta! Contento
con la afeitada al ras y tan
suave que consigue con la
REMINGTON 25. Afeitada al
ras porque la REMINGTON 25
es mas potente para rasurar
que ninguna otra rpaquina
de afeitar. Suave porque lost
rodillos-peinede Remington
le protegen la piel. Tal vez

Hier ist der Professor. Der
Professor ist glucklich. Er ist
glucklich, weil er sich mit
seinem R EMINGTON 25 so
glatt und angenehm rasieren
kann. So glatt, weil sein
REMINGTON 25 grosseres
Schnittvermogen hat als
jeder andere Rasierapparat.
Angenehm weil die Rillen-
walzen beim Remington die

F _ I A U N Bow 1 al

I

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