THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1966 I
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY. MAY 21. 19611
Avis s x aa. wig yvvv
By HOWARD KOHN
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING - Micl
chances for the Big Ten t
baseball went waltzing o1
barn door yesterday aftern
the tune of "You let me doi
Michigan State capitalize
three infield errors for thr
earned runs and a 6-5 victo
Ohio State, meanwhile, er
good weather and good pi
tripped up Minnesota 6-4
its record to 6-0 and eli
both the Wolverines and Sp
Michigan and Michigan Ste
now tied for third at 8-3 wit
today's doubleheader in Ann
remaining on the docket.
With the Wolverines' hoj
the crown, denied them la,
on the final day of the
went another of their stroc
rightander Bob Reed's opp
ties to set a new all timer
ence record in total wins
hurled all nine innings ye,
and suffered his third loss
Big Ten after winning six s
to open the season. One ms
is all that he needs and ha
ed for the record.
Except for a possible win in re-;
lief today, his dreams for the
higan's 1966 season went the route of
itle in Agena missile. Reed, although only
ut the a junior, could sign a pro con-
oon to tract sometime in the near future
, with the Washington Senators,
wn' as who drafted him in the winter
ee un meeting of the major leagues.
ee, n-Starting on the mound for the
ajoying Wolverines today will be sopho-
thing, more Geoff Zahn and junior Jim
t , Lyijynen.
minate One item of satisfaction, insig-
artans. nificant though it might be, was
ate are that State's six-game winner Jim
th only Goodrich didn't finish yesterday's
Arbor game and didn't receive credit for
pes for That honor went to John;Kras-
st year nan, who came in in the third
season, after Michigan tied the score at
ng-arm 3-3 and limited the Wolverines to
ortuni- only two runs the rest of the way.
. Reed Michigan State got lucky early,
sterday picking up three runs on a pop fly
in the single, a hit batsman and a dou-
traight ble-play ground ball with which
ore win Michigan's infield somehow play-
s need- ed "monkey in the middle" while
one run scored and another two
set up on second and third. When
second baseman Rick Sygar boot-
ed the ball on the next play, those
two runs came in and the Spar-
tans had a 3-1 lead without hit-
ting the ball out of the infield.
Michigan had scored in the top
of the frame when Dick Schryer
singled home Bob Gilhooley, and
it promptly tied the score in the
third on a two-run-producing sin-
gle again by Schryer. That hit
sent Goodrich to the showers, and
Krasnan walked in.
The Wolverines touched him for
one tally in the fifth to go ahead
temporarily as Gilhooley snapped
his hitless skein at 24 at bats with
a double and Ted Sizemore sin-
gled him in.
Tipping the Boat
But Michigan State's new-
found power rocked Reed for
three runs in the bottom of the
inning with its final ald decisive
tally coming across the plate on
Krasnan's triple. The southpaw
pitcher had batted lefthanded in
the third inning and struck out,
but he switched around in the
fifth and won his own game.
Michigan picked up one more
run after that, on a walk to Sch-
ryer and Les Tanona's double in
the seventh, and threatenedonce
more in the ninth with singles by
Major League Standings
Gilhooley and Sizemore.. But, once
again, ,a mistake in,. judgment
frustrated their aims. Sizemore
was trapped trying to stretch his
hit into a double and Schryer
then went down swinging to end
And the season, for all prac-
AB R H
Gilhooley ss 3 3 3
Sizemore c 4 0 1
Schryer cf 4 1 2
Tanona if 4 0 1
Simonds 1b 3 0 0
Bara rf 4 0 1
Spicer 3b 4 0 0
Sygar 2b 40 0
Reed p 31 0
a-Nelson 1 0 0
Totals 27 5 8
a--Fled out for Reed in 9th.
AB R IH
Steckley e 4 0 1
Polisar ss 5 1 3
Biedenbach 3b 4 1 1
Speer if 4 1 1
Walters rf 4 1 1
Juday rf 0 0 0
Binkowski lb 3 1 2
Fryecof 30 0
Walker 2b 4 0 0
Goodrich p 1 0 1
Krasan p 3 0 1
Totals 24 6 11
MICHIGAN 102 010 100-5 8 4
MICH. STATE 300 030 00x-6 11 1
E-Sygar 2, Gilhooley 1, Spicer 1,
Walker 1. RBI - Frye, Binkowski,
Krasnan, Sizemore, Schryer 3, Tan-
ona. LOB-Michigan 9, Michigan
State 9. DP-lrichigan 2, Michigan
State 2. 2B-Speer, Gilhooley, Tan-
IP H R-ER BB SO
Reed (L, 9-3) 9 11 6-3 3 6
Goodrich 2 2 3-2 3 1
Krasnan (W, 2-1) 6 6 2-2 3 5
Netters Cop Big Ten Title
(Continued from Page 1) Michigan State's Mickey Szilagyi and the number one seeded Wol-
Hedrick will meet Todd Ballin- today in the finals. Szilagyi upset yerine will meet State's Vic Dho-
ger of Wisconsin in today's final. Indiana's first-seeded Mike No- oge in today's finals. Dhooge is
Ballinger also advanced by up- lan yesterday, 6-2, 6-4, to gain the number two seed.
setting a seeded player, downing the finals. Marathon Struggre
Minnesota's second-ranked Jerry The losses of Indiana's top seed- The sixth singles match didn't
Noyce, 6-4, 8-10, 6-2. ed men in the first two singles go as easily but Bill Dixon fought
All the other Wolverine singles slots and MSU's ;defeat of the top off Hoosier Stan Cleveland in an
players also advanced except for Indiana doubles team dropped the extremely long and even match,
Jim Swift who lost his number Hoosiers into a third place tie Rick Wurtzel today. Wurtzel was
three singles match in three sets with Illinois with 81% V2points. an upset winner yesterday over
to Dave Holden of Illinois. Swift In fourth singles Ed Waits elim- second-seeded Mike Youngs of
blanked Holden in the first set, inated his intra-state rival, Spar- Michigan State.
6-0, but dropped the next two, 6-2, tain Jim Phillips, 6-4, 6-1. Top- Michigan's doubles pairs all ad-
6-4. seeded Waits meets second-seeded vanced in two sets as the first-
In second singles Wolverine Paul Bishop of Wisconsin in to- ranked Hedrick-Stewart combina-
Jerry Stewart clobbered Ron Keith day's finals. tion beat Tom Mansfield and Rog-
6-0, 6-0, to claim the easiest Wol- Sophomore Ron Teeguarden took er Barnard of Northwestern, 6-3,
verine victory of the day. the fifth singles match 6-4, 6-3 6-1; Teeguarden and Swift top-
Second seeded Stewart meets from Steve Levenson of Illinois ped Dave Holden and Bob Lewke
of Illinois, 6-0, 6-4, and Dixon and
r I Waits combined to down Bill
Johnston and Bob Harrison of
Ohio State, 6-3, 6-4.
Number One - Hedrick (M) vs.
Number Two - Stewart (M) vs.
! i%3> Szlagyl (MS).
Number Three-Holden (Ill) vs.
Number Four-Waits (M) vs. Bish-
Number Five-Teeguarden (M) vs.
- Number Six-Dixon (M) vs. Wurt-
rrrNumber one-Hedrick-Stewart (M)
vs. Monan-Sziiagyi (MS).
Number Two - Teeguarden-Swift
() vs. )Dhooge-Phillips (MS).
. . Number Three-Dion-Waits (M)
vs.Levenson-Johnson ( I).
Golfers, Thinclads Remain
In Big Ten Contention
Baltimore 8-5, Detroit 4-9
New York 2, Minnesota 1
Washington 5, California 5
Boston 3, Kansas City 0
Cleveland 3, Chicago 2
Cleveland at Chicago
Minnesota at New York
California at Washington
Detroit at Baltimore (n)
Kansas City at Boston
Cincinnati 5, St. Louis 3
Philadelphia 6, Houston 5 (10 inn)
Atlanta 12, Chicago 2 '
New York 7, San Francisco 5
Pittsburgh 7, Los Angeles 3
New York at San Francisco
Chicago at Atlanta
St. Louis at Cincinnati (n)
Philadelphia at Houston (n)
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (n)
PRESENT STANDINGS - MICHI-
GAN 126, Michigan State 102 ,
Illinois 811, Indiana 81Y, ,Wiscon-
sin 65, Northwestern 43, Minnesota
40, Ohio State 29%, Iowa 271/, Pur-
Special To The Daily
IOWA CITY-It was the same
old story for the Michigan golfers
in the first two rounds of the Big
Ten meet here yesterday, as they
took the lead after 18 holes but
dropped to third in the rain-
soaked second round.
The Wolverines are far from
being out of contention though as
only five strokes separate them
from the hot-shooting Buckeyes
with 36 holes remaining to be
Ohio State holds first with 748
strokes, Wisconsin is in second at
751, and Michigan has 753.
Wide Open Meet
According to Coach Bert Kat-
zenmeyer yesterday, "all of the
top seven teams are still in con-
tention. A team can make up 16
or 18 strokes in just one round
very easily. I think the meet will
be decided in the last nine holes
and the finish will be very, very
It began to rain late in the
first round of play and rained
throughout most of the second
round, to account for the high to-
tals in that round.
Rain is forecast for today and
if the meet is rained out at any
time during the day's play, the
scores from the last completed
round will become final.
Tied for Lead
Michigan was tied with Ohio
State after the first 18, but the
Wolverines had trouble on the long
Iowa course in the rainy second
Pacing the Michigan squad is
Captain Bill Newton who carded
a 73-75-148 for the first two
rounds. Newton is in a tie for sixth
behind the present leader in the
fight for medalist honors-North-
western's John Seehausen.
Seehausen has a 144 total on
rounds of 71 and 73.
Close behind Newton for the
Wolverines are Bob Barclay and
John Richard, each with a 151 to-
Barclay shot rounds of 76 and
75 and Richart carded a 71 and an
Next on Michigan's team come
Jim Evashevski and John Schroe-
der with 152's and Chip Groves
with a 157.
Coach Katzenmeyer expressed
surprise at Wisconsin's strong
start and defending champion and
favorite Purdue's fifth place
"Considering the conditIbn of
the course and the rains, Wiscon-
sin has played extremely fine golf,
surprising everyone here. Their
men have averaged 75 strokes a
round and they have two players
in the top five in the individual
Special To The Daily
BLOOMINGTON -- Bob Don-
nelly's first-place toss of 166'5%"
in the discus earned Michigan
five points in the opening day of
the Big Ten track championships
yesterday, but the nine qualifiers
who advanced into today's finals
in the running events gave Mich-
igan a surprise boost toward a
high overall finish.
Donnelly was the only Wolver-
ine to place in the two field events
completed yesterday while Wol-
verine Bob Densham wound up
eighth in the long jump.
Michigan State's runners, fav-
ored to dominate the finals today,
also qualified n i n e thinclads
which left the Wolverines tied for
the most qualifiers' honors. Min-
nesota was next with seven.
Competing today for the Wol-
verines will be Bob Gerometta and
Dan Sizike in the 440, Dave Coop-
er in the 100, Clive Laidley in the
220, Alex McDonald in the 660,
and Al Winkly and Nelson Gra-
ham in the intermediate hurdles.
These seven will run in the
finals, while Woody Fox and
Graham will run in the high hur-
dles in the semi-finals-the only
semi's scheduled for the last day
of the meet. Also going today will
be the remainder of the field
PRESENT STANDINGS -- Wiscon-
sin 9, Michigan State 6, MICHIGAN
5, Minnesota 4, Iowa 3, Illinois 2,
Ohio State I, Purdue 0, Indiana 0,
LONG JUMP -- Atkinson (W),
Bjorklund (Minn), Garrett (MSU),
McGilmer (Ia), Gibbs (Ia). Distance
DISCUS - Donnelly (M), Crites
(W), Herbert (MSU), Miller (Ili),
Covatta (OSU). Distance--166'5%".
S SPEED Oil iniection . Dust corbs
Immediate delivery. -
delivers. AOnly $50
Want to go
50/50 on a
If you're under 22,
TWA 50/50 Club
f """"""half fare.
You can get 50 %o off the regular Jet Coach fare when you fly TWA
in the U.S. If you'r e between 12 and 22, fill out the form below and
take it with proof of age to any TWA office. Buy your membership
card for $3-and the sky's the limit. You fly on a stand-by basis-
except for the few days listed below. Note: if you have an ID card
from another airline, we'll honor that, too.
And remember, even though you're going for half fare, you
always get full service-meals and all. Questions? Call your nearest
TWA office. We're your kind of airline.
* Present this application to any TWA office. Or mail tot "
* WALP. 0. Box 700, Times Square Station; New York, N.Y. 10036
S .Ms2. Date of Birth.. ......
* 3. Home Address City State........... Zip Code....,. *
THURSDAY, May 12 at 7:30 P.M.
.TUESDAY, May 17 at 7:30 P.M.
THURSDAY, May 19 at 7:30 P.M.
MONDAY, May 23 at 7:30 P.M.
NATIONAL CLINIC OF ACCELERATED READING
18964 Coyle St.
Detroit 35, Michigan
WOULD YOU LIKE TO READ
1000 to 2000 WORDS A MINUTE
WITH FULL COMPREHENSION & RETENTION
EASE PRESSURE--SAVE TIME-IMPROVE CONCENTRATION
You can read 150-200 pages an hour using the ACCELERATED READING method.
You'll learn to comprehend at speeds of 1,000 to 2,000 words a minute. And retention is
This is NOT a skimming method; you definitely read every word.
You can apply the ACCELERATED READING method to textbooks and factual ma-
terial as well as to literature and fiction. The author's style is not lost when you read at these
speeds. In fact, your accuracy and enjoyment in reading will be increased.
Consider what this new reading ability will enable you to accomplish-in your re-
quired reading, and in the additional reading you want to do.
No machines, projectors, or apparatus are used in learning the ACCELERATED READ-
ING method. Thus the reader avoids developing ANY dependence upon external equipment
in reading. The new reading skill is permanently retained.
An afternoon class and an evening class in ACCELERATED READING will be taught
each TUESDAY adjacent to the U. of M. campus, beginning on MAY 24. This is our Sixth
semester of classes in Ann Arbor.
Be our guest at a 30-minute public DEMONSTRATION of the ACCELERATED
READING method, and see it applied by U. of M. students who have recently completed the
BRING A BOOK!
Demonstrations will be held at the BELL TOWER INN, located at 300 S. Thayer St.
(across from Hill Auditorium).
Univ. Motorcycle Sales
211 E. Ann
Please co me home.
I forgot where
you put the ,
and I can't find