THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1963
THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, MAY 8,1963
'M' Nine Ready for Notre Dame; Wins 14-2 Rout
By CHARLIE TOWLE
Special To The Daily
DETROIT - Michigan took a
busman's holiday from the Big
Ten baseball schedule at the Uni-
versity of Detroit and returned
with a 14-2 win to wait for Notre
tame here this afternoon.
The game was not all roses for
Wolverine Coach Moby Benedict,
however. Right hander Marlin
Pemberton was struck on the tern-
ple with a foul line drive while
coaching at first. The game was
halted for about twenty minutes
while the Titan trainer tried un-
successfully to revive Pemberton
and finally the Detroit police took
the still unconscious sophomore to
the hospital. His present condition
The Titans bent over backwards
to insure that their Wolverine
"guests" enjoyed their sojourn to
the Motor City by managing to
put four errors, two wild pitches
on which runs scored, and many
other mental miscues into one ball
Accepts Good Will
The immediate beneficiary of all
the good will was Dave Roebuck,-
who raised his season pitching rec-
ord to 3-1, on a six hit shut out
through five innings. Roebuck was
spelled in the sixth inning by
Clyde Barnhart who gave up three
hits and allowed Detroit's two runs
in the ninth.
The biggest inning, for the local
nine was the third, when Michi-
gan came up with six runs to set
the tone for the rest of the game.
Pete Adams led off the third
with a scratch single on a ground-
er which the Titan second base-
man Bill Symonds stopped but
couldn't make a play on. Roebuck
followed by dropping a bunt in
front of the plate which Detroit's
sub-catcher Jerry Dumon kindly
threw into right field allowing
Third of a Series
The third part of The Daily's
series on Michigan's athletic
plant appears on page 4. To-
day's article deals wth the pos-
sible conversion of Yost Field
House into a hockey arena.
Adams to score and Roebuck to go promptly stole second off the Ti- the, by then, badly shaken De-
to third. tan pitcher, Lou Radomski. troit infield. Tate was disposed of
Joe Jones, Wolverine captain, Radomski took care of the next on a strikeout and Newman on a
then drove Roebuck home with the two Wolverine batters Ron Tate fly deep to centerfield.
aid of an error on Titan first and Jim Newman by not allowing Dennis Spalla kept the big in-
sacker Cliff Rothrock and then the Wolverine batters to hit into ning going, however, with a sin-
DUAL STRING SNAPPED, 54:
Spartans Smash Racketmen
By TOM ROWLAND
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-Michigan lost
its first conference dual tennis
meet in two years here yesterday,
succumbing to a band of scrappy
Michigan State netmen, 5-4.
A good-size crowd and heavy
breeze saw the Spartans snatch
three wins in singles and pick up
two more in doubles play to push
the MSU season record to 13-4.
The Wolvernes are now 5-1 in Big
Ten play and 7-5 overall.
Besides putting a heavy dent in
Michigan's title hopes, the loss was
especially bitter to the Wolverines
in light of the fact that in two
singles matches Blue netmen won
first sets handily only to drop the
The team score was knotted 3-3
after "M" singles wins by Ray
Senkowski, Brian Flood, and Hal
Lowe when State clinched the
meet wth 'two of the three doubles
Senkowski dropped his first set
of the conference season, but came
through with the big third set to
trip MSU's first man, Tom Jamie-
son, 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. The Wolverine
veteran, playing on the same
courts where he won the Big Ten
singles title as a sophomore two
years ago, banged away the first
set on a tough first serve and
battled Jamieson to 3-3 in the sec-
ond before the Spartan won three
Senkowski showed he meant
business by clicking off five
straight in the third set, breaking
Jameson's steady, consistent game.
MSU's Tony O'Donnell roared
back after losing the first set to
fellow Canadian Harry Fauquier
to defeat the Michigan captain in
second singles, 3-6, 6-4, 6-0. It
was the first Michigan conference
meet for Fauquier this spring after
a trip to the Pan-American Games
kept him out of the Wolverine
lineup. An O'Donnell 3-0 lead in
the second set paved the way for
the Spartan victory.
Michigan State Captain Jack
Damson, another Spartan who
specializes in consistent play, out-
hit John Fraser 7-5 in the first
set and capped the match victory
off with a 6-2 win in the second.
Damson outlasted Fraser in some
long volleys; in the final game of
the match the State third man re-
trieved four straight Fraser
smashes before returning one of
his own to make it match point.
Flood and Lowe kept undefeated
conference strings intact with vic-
tories in fourth and fifth singles.
Flood beat southpaw Tom Wier-
man, 6-3, 1-6, 6-4 and had to win
the final game and break a Wier-
man three-game-straight rally.
Lowe, in his sunvisor, eased by
Dwight Shelton, 6-1, 6-3.
Spartan Charley Wolff came
back from a 7-5 loss in the first
set of the sixth singles match to
defeat Bo Barker, 5-7, 6-1, 6-2.
The Wolverines could pick up
only one win in the telling dou-
bles play with Senkowski and Fra-
ser pairing up to dump MSU's
O'Donnell-Damson first singles
team, 6-3, 6-1. Senkowski lofted
some great lob shots and Fraser
finally got his serve into action as
the Wolverines won five straight
in the second set after a 1-1 tie.
Wierman and Shelton rolled past
Flood and Barker on the third
doubles court, 6-2, 6-1. That tied
the team score up at 4-4, but the
Wolverines were already on their
way to defeat in the last match
where Jamieson and Wolf defeated
Fauquier and Lowe, 6-2, 6-4.
Tangled in the Net
SINGLES: 1. Senkowski (M) def.
Jamieson 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. 2. O'Donnell
(MSU) def. Fauquier 3-6, 6-4, 6-0. 3.
Damson (MSU) def. Fraser 7-5, 6-2.
4. Flood (M) def. Wierman 6-3, 1-6,
6-4. 5. Lowe (M) def. Shelton.6-1,
6-3. 6. Wolff (MSU) def. Barker 5-7,
DOUBLES: . Senkowski and Fra-
ser (M) def. O'Donnell and Damson
6-3, 6-1. 2. Jamieson and Wolff
(MSU) def. Fauquier and Lowe 6-2,
6-4. 3. Wierman and Shelton (MSU)
def. Flood and Barker 6-2, 6-1.
ONEOr T, EAL
TEN B :s :" -N.Y. Tire
-N. Y Her.-Tribune
IRENE PAPAS in
Dls': ,ereaxiocxut ;
gle to right center bringing home
Jones. Radomski walked the next
batter, Dave Campbell, and gave
up a double to Jim Steckley, scor-
At this point Radomski decided
he'd do better with no runners on
base so he promptly cleared the
bases on two straight wild pitches.
Titan Coach Lloyd Brazil still had!
not seen enough and let Radomski
stay in. He was the first man up
in the next inning andsBrazil did
not want to miss a chance to use
a pinch hitter.
Radomski rewarded the trust
of his baseball mentor by walking'
Harvey Chapman, allowing him
the third stolen base of the in-
ning and then getting the final
out on a popup by Pete Adams.
The game was well on ice by
the sixth inning giving Benedict
an opportunity to clear his bench.
Earl Meyers, Dick Post, George
Skaff and Bob Cantrell all got in-
to the ball game.
Cantrell, playing in his first
baseball game for the Wolverines,
broke up the bench on his first
time at bat. When, after having
the Titan pitcher of the moment,
Jim Kraus sail a fast ball by him,
Cantrell gave his hand up, confi-
dent smile, all is well sign so fa-
miliar to basketball fans to Bene-
dict. Cantrell then got on base
thanks to a third strike missed by
The Titan's weak showing could
partially be explained by the fact
that Monday Detroit beat MSU 4-3
behind their ace pitcher Peter
Craig in 13 innings.
Two in Ninth
Detroit's only two runs came in
the ninth, after about three and a
quarter hours of baseball. With
two out Barnhart walked Dennis
Deptula. Tom Fitzgerald then fol-
lowed with his third single of the
day advancing Deptula to third.
Kraus followed with a single offI
his pitching rival scoring the two
By this time the few Detroit
fans left, most of whom were
waiting to play in evening softball
games, were almost too numb to
notice, and when shortstop Fred
Bowen ended the game with a
strikeout, a slight cheer arose for
putting Detroit and the spectators
out of their misery.
DETROIT AB R H R81
Bowen, ss 5 02 0
Symonds, 2b 4 0 1 0
Don Deptula, 3b 4 0 1 0
Dumon, c 3 0 0 0
Zuccaro, If 4 0 1 0
Rothrock, lb 4 0 0 0
Den. Deptula, rf 3 1 0 0
Fitzgerald, cf 4 1 3 0
Radowski, p 0 0 0 0
a-Brigulio 1 0 0 0
Zdrowski 0 0 0
b-Hoye 1 0 0 0
Kraus 2 0 1 2
Totals 35 2 9 2
MICHIGAN AB R I RBI
Jones 5 1 2 2
a-Cantrell 1 0 0 0
Newman 6 0 1 1
Tate 3 1 1 0
Post 1 0 0 0
Spalla 5 2 2 2
Campbell 5 1 0 0
Steckley 2 3 2 3
Meyers 2 0 0 0
Chapman 3 2 1 1
d-Skaff 1 0 0 0
P.Adams 4 2 2 1
Roebuck 3 1 1 1
Barnhart p 1 1 1 0
Totals 42 14 13 11
a-Struck out for Radowski in 3rd.
b-Hit into double play for Zdrowski
c-Reached first on error for Jones
d-Struck out for Chapman in Sth.
DETROIT 000 000 002- 2 9 4
MICHIGAN 006 030 500-14 13 3
E - Rothrock (2), Dumon, Sym-
onds, Roebuck, Spalla, Jones. DP--
Jones, Newman and Campbell; Roe-
buck, Jones and Campbell. LOB --
Michigan 11, Detroit 10. 2B--Steck-
ley. SB-Jones, Spalla, Chapman. S-
IP R ER H BBSO
Radomski (L) 3 6 0 2 3 1
Zdrowski 3 3 3 4 2 3
Kraus 3 5 5 7 4 2.
Roebuck (W) 6 0 0 614
Barnhart 3 2 2 3 1 3
WP-Radomski (2). PB-Dumon.
.. pair of winners
... in losing cause
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Michian Sparkiles in
By DAVE GOOD had wrestling for three months int
Acting Sports Editor
Brazil. They don't have thek
If the 26,000-odd students at coaches or facilities down there,"
Michigan had decided to secede he noted.F
from the Union last month, they "Most of the wrestlers weren'tt
would have been represented at very aggressive. They feel it's all
the Pan-American Games in Sao right to get beaten by an Ameri-t
Paulo as the fifth-best country in can just so they don't get pinned."1
the Western Hemisphere. Fitzgerald, who prepped at Ann1
No less than 12 present or form- Arbor St. Thomas, graduated inI
er Michigan athletes took part 1961 after winning his second Big
in the Games, held every fourth Ten title and winding up fourthk
year as a warm-up to the Olym- in NCAA competition.
pics, and four of them - Ed Slowest One Ever1
Bartsch, Jack Barden, Denny
Fitzgerald and Bob Webster - He was also known as the slow-
brought back gold medals as com- est halfback in the Big Ten during
petition ended over the weekend. his senior year, even though he1
This harvest would have sub- once returned a kickoff 99 yds.1
tracted from the United States' against Michigan State.
total of 109 and placed Michigan Webster, another 1961 grad,
fifth behind Brazil, the host coun- won the 10-meter platform diving1
try, with 13; Canada with 10; and championship, edging defendingf
Argentina with 8. Venezuela, Cuba champion Alvaro Gaxiola of Mex-
and Uruguay also took four each, ico, a Michigan teammate before
while Mexico and Chile followed his graduation in 1960.
with two each and Trinidad and Webster was Big Ten platform
British Guiana one each. and Olympic tower diving cham-1
Beats Bittick pion in, his senior year and last
Bartsch, a sophomore from year added victories in AAU plat-
Philadelphia, sprung one of the form and one-meter diving com-
major surprises of the swimming petition. -
competition by edging former Farley, Canepa Place
Southern California star Charlie Besides the four gold and one
Bittick in the 100-meter back- silver medal, Michigan got added
stroke in the Games' record time mileage from freshman Bill Far-
of 1:01.5. ley and junior Carlos Canepa in
He beat the national champion the swimming.
apd American record-holder de- Farley was a victim of dysen-
spite looking back for the wall at tery just before his race and
the finish, a mistake that could wound up fourth in the 1500-
have cost him the race. meter freestyle, won by Roy Saani.
"I was ready for him, though," Canepa, whose best in the Big
Bartsch explained. "Gus (Stager, Ten is a seventh in the 7500-meter
Michigan coach) had us in real freestyle, cleaned up in the Pan-
good shape. He told me I could Ams, coming in fifth in the 400-
beat Bittick outdoors." meter freestyle and seventh in
the 200-meter butterfly and help-
His victory was Sweepd closely ing out on Peru's sixth-place 800-
by two more, as Barden and Fitz- meter medley relay.
gerald helped the United States to Richard Monpetit led a delega-
an easy sweep of all eight titles
in the wrestling competition, win- '*ONE OF THE YEAR'S
ning the 213.5-lb. and 171.5-lb.
divisions, respectively. TEN BESTI" -M .rTmoa
Barden won his gold medal aft- -A.'.- Trftne
er pinning the second man he IRENE PAPAS it
faced. There were only five en-
trants in his weight class. "It's
hard to believe, but everybody ex- PRODUCED AND DIRECTED r .
cept me was .eliminated after two MICHAEL CACOYANNIS
matches," he said. CAMPUS
Gets Big Chance
Barden is a senior from Port THURSDAY
Huron who had already won the
Big Ten heavyweight and NCAA *
191-lb. championships but moved
up from an alternate's spot into
Pan-Am competition only when
the United States' original repre-
sentative was unable to make the CHE K
Fitzgerald got by with two lop-
sided victories and two pins in
his four matches. "They've only
tion of three Michigan gymnats
by coming in third in the side-
horse, fourth in the parallel bars
and horizontal bar and fifth In
the still rings for Canada.
He was Michigan's 1961 cap-
tain and led the Wolverines to a
long-awaited Big Ten title that
year with conference champion-
ships in the high bars, still rings
and a tie for first in the parallel
Next year's captain-elect, Arno
Lascari, went as an alternate for
the U.S. team but did not get into
competition. Nino Marion, who
lettered in 1958, entered with
Monpetit for Canada but did not
Captain Wins Once
Harry Fauquier, Michigan's
tennis captain this year, was oust-
ed in the second round for
Doug Kyle, who did graduate
work at Michigan until 1959,
placed third for Canada in the
5,000-meter run after finishing
second in the 1959 Games.
Kyle was Michigan's twelfth,
but Ann Arbor High alumnus Bill
Riddle makes it a baker's dozen
if you want to count him. He won
a gold medal in bantamweight
wrestling at 125.5 lbs.
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