THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, April 12, 1972
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, April 12, 1972
Hillel and Midrasha College
of Jewish Studies
Prof. Isaac E. Barzilay
"The Roots of Zionism
in the 19th Century"
8:30 P.M.-THURSDAY, April 13
at HILLEL-1429 Hill
"ONE CUT ABOVE
Our SuccessfW Students Represent
1 /5 of CPA's in USA
Becker CPA Review Course
151 W. Jefferson
Tel: (313) 961-1400
Ry MARC FELDMAN
Read and Use
U. S. REP. MARVIN ESCH
National Population Legislation
April 13 (Thursday), 8 P.M.
Modern Languages Building, Aud. 3
Corner of Thayer and E. Washington
Corner of Thayer and E. Washington (behind Hill Aud.)
QUESTIONSEAND IDEAS WELCOME
Sponsored by Zero Population Growth, Inc. AA Chapter
Combining strong pitching and
clutch hitting, the Michigan base-
ball team opened its regular sea-
son with a double win over the
Chippewas of Central Michigan by
the scores of1-0 and 8-6.
In the first game, Mickey El-
wood and freshman Tom Joyce
parlayed for a strong one-hitter as
Michigan eked out a 1-0 victory
with a run in the bottom of the
seventh and final inning.
CMU could muster only three
baserunners in the contest as El-
wood stymied them on no hits for
three innings and Joyce pleasant-
ly surprised the fans at Fisher
Field with five strike-outs, while
____ giving up Central's lone hit in his
four innings of work.
Meanwhile, the Wolverines
weren't exactly plastering the ball
against CMU's star righthander.
Ralph Darin. Darin, who earned
a place on last year's College Di-
vision All-American team as he
won twelve games for the Chippe-
was, had stopped the Wolverines
on three hits through six and two-
Just as hopes for victory in reg-
ulation time were about to be lost,
a last ditch rally seized victory
from the jaws of boredom.
MICHIGAN PITCHER TOM JOYCE swings and pops one up to the third baseman for the second out
in the bottom of the last inning with the score tied 0-0 against CMU yesterday. Luckily, the next
two batters got hits and Michigai
n squeaked by, 1-0.
Jim Kocoloski jumped on a Dar- and De Cou stuck out his bat and
in fastball and sent it soaring to- punched the ball into left for the
ward the 375 sign in left-center for only run of the game.
a double. Darin ran the count on Michigan began to get some hit-
Wolverine rightfielder Mike De ting in the second game as they
Cou to 3-0 so CMU catcher WallyI pounded out seven hits, five of
Williams decided to walk De Cou them doubles, to defeat Central
and pitch to right hand batter Michigan 8-6.
Leon Roberts. The Wolverines led all the way
Unfortunately for CMU, Darin's but had to withstand a four run-
pitch out was too close to the plate on-one hit rally by the Chippewas
in the final inning to preserve the
Michigan and pitcher Pete Helt
held a seemingly secure 8-2 lead
going into the seventh inning but
a double, six walks and an error
nearly resulted in disaster. Jim
Lasley opened the inning with a
walk and after Wally Williams
pinch hit a double, Coach Moby
Benedict decided that Helt had
Bill Srock ran in from the bull-
pen but the freshman hurler didn't
have it yesterday as he turned a
minor jai into a mess. In walk-'
ing five of the seven batters he
faced, he forced in two runs with
bases on balls, one scored on a
fielder's choice, and another on
Mark Crane's error at shortstop.
When the tying run reached sec-
ond base, Benedict went to his
day, doubled to left center. After
these tainted runs.
After CMU narrowed the Mich-
igan advantage to 5-2 in the fifth
inning, the Wolverines came back
with what turned out to be the de-
cisive runs in the three-run sixth.
Pitcher Helt opened the inning
in Ron Hunt fashion by getting
hit on the elbow with a pitch. He
was sacrificed to second by Greg
Buss and driven in by Balaze's
double. A walk to Leon Roberts
set the stage for the eventual
game winning blow, Pat Sullivan's
second double and second and
third RBIs of the game.
Chips knocked off
Senchuck rf 3
Machemer f 3
Cooper ss 2
Darin p 3
Haynes If 3
Sovern lb 2
Cassady 2b 2
Williams c 2
Schepeler 3b 2
Jones, L.D. c b
von Reichbauer pr
Take in the Mona Lisa at the Louvre
and the night life on the Left Bank.
But, why stay in Paris?
There's a France beyond Paris just
waiting for you to come visit.
Villages and towns steeped in art and
history. Vineyards, castles, Alpine spas
and beaches made famous by bikinis.
And the best way to get there
is by train.
Where in France will the French
trains take you? Almost anywhere.
Only four hours separate Paris from.
Strasbourg. But be careful. Once you've
walked its medieval streets, lined by
timbered houses, you may never want
to return to the glass and concrete
of the modern city.
Just two and one-half hours from
Paris is Dijon. One of the renowned
gastronomic capitals of the world. Buy
an extra bottle of white wine there
with the money you've saved eating
cafeteria-style on the train.
French trains are known throughout
the world for their comfort, speed
They're also known as a great place
to get to know the people. It's easy to
start a conversation in the relaxed
atmosphere of a train. Even if you've
barely passed second-year French, or
German or Spanish. For trains are
really the Continental way of travel.
You can eat on a French train. Read
on a French train. Sleep on a French
train. Dream on a French train. And
you'll find French trains surprisingly
economical, too. Particularly when you
take advantage of the new 2nd Class
Whether you buy your tickets as you
go, or a 1st Class Eurailpass or new
2nd Class Student-Railpass before you
go, you'll save more by seeing your
travel agent. Or nearest French National
Railroad ticket office. For reservations:
French National Railroads, 610 Fifth
Avenue, New York 10020; 11 East
Adams Street, Chicago 60603; 9465
Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills 90212;
323 Geary St., San Francisco 94102.
Please send me your literature describing
places to see in France other than Paris.
Dept. 74 Box 80, Lindenhurst, N.Y. 11757
French National Railroads
Kocoloski 2b 4 1 2 0
De Cou rf 3 01 1
Roberts of 3 0 0 0
Sullivan lb 2 0 0 0
Kettinger if 3 0 0 0
Lonchar c 1 0 1 0
Hornyak 3b 2 0 0 0
Crane ss 3 0 1 0
Elwood p 1 0 0 0
Joyce p 2 0 0 0
Totals 24 1 5 1
r h e
Central Michigan 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 1 1
Michigan 0 0 0 0 0 1-1 5 2
E - Schepeler, Crane, Joyce. DP -
CMU-1. PO-A, CMU 20-9, Michigan 21-8.
LOB - CMU 2, Michigan 8. 2B - Koco-
loski. SB - Sovern.
Buss rf-lf 3 0 0 0
Balaze 2b 4 1 1 2
Roberts cf 2 2 0 0
Sullivan lb 3 0 2 3
Lonchar c 4 1 2 1
Kettingerrif 1 0 0 1
De Cou rf 2 0 0 0
Hornyak 3b 3 1 1 0
Burak 3b 0 0 0 0
Crane ss 2 1 1 1
Helt p 0 00 0
Srock p 0 0 0 0
Forhan p 0 0 0 0
Totals 24 8 7 8
r h e
Central Michigan 0 0 0 0 2 0 4-6 5 5
Michigan 0 21 20 3x-87 2
E - L.D. Jones, Lake, Haynes, Hoag,
Sovern, Balaze, Crane. PO-A, CMU 18-7,
Michigan 21-9. LOB - CMU 9, Michi-
gan 7. 2B - Williams, Lonchar, Horn-
yak, Sullivan (2), Balaze. SB - Ma-
chemer. S - Helt, Buss. SF - Kettin-
ip h r er w so
Poblman (L) 2'j 4 3 2 3 3
Hoag 17; 1 2 0 1 2
Kocisky 1V 2 3 3 0 1
Cole % 0 0 0 0 0
Helt (W,2-2) 6 5 4 2 3 3
Srock 0j 2 1 5 1
Forhan (Save) 1 0 0 0 0 1
Helt faced two batters in the seventh
PB - L.D. Jones. HBP - Lake (by
Helt), Helt (by Kocisky) T - 2:46. A-
bullpen again and Craig Franp m k se i
put out the fire by fanning RalpR i e Xi
Darin to end the game.
Darin (L) 6 5 1
Elwood 3 0 0
Joyce (W,1-1) 4 1 0
WP-Darin, Time-1 :47.
= Arbogast rf
lichigan broke a scoreless
deadlock with two runs in the
second for an early lead. John
Lonchar, who had three hits in
five at bats and two walks on the
a passed ball, Tom Kettinger de-
livered the run with a sacrifice
fly. John Hornyak got the ball
rolling again with a double and
Mark Crane singled to center for
Fielding lapses by the Chippe-
was paved the way to a single run
in the third and another pair in
the fourth. Pat Sullivan, Brian
Balaze, and Lonchar drove In
The Michigan Daily
CHAM 'ATGN (A)-Gene Vance,
one-time basketball Whiz Kid at
the University of Illinois, an-
nolncd his resignation as Illini
athletic ehrector yesterday after a
presn--filed five year regime.
VANCE. 48, hired in 1967 when
Illini athletic fortunes were at low
ebb after the school's so-called
slUsh fund scandal of 1966, said he
was stepping out July 1 for "my
own best interests and for the fu-
ture of the athletic program at the
University of Illinois."
Through a statement released
by the University. Vance also, said
his doctor recommended he leave
the post for health reasons.
The status of Vance, a member
of the Illini Whiz Kids. team which
won two consecutive Big Ten cage
titles in the early 1940's, was re-
earded shaky after dismissal of his
hand-picked football coach, Jim
Valek, following the 1970season.
Valek, compiling a four-season
record of 8-32, was' replaced by
Bob Blackman, heralded Ivy
League coach at Dartmouth, who
last fall directed the Illini to a
third-place Big Ten tie after los-
ing his first six games and finish-
ing 5-6 over-all.
Vance took over from resigned
athletic director Doug Mills after
Tllinois was forced by the Big Ten
to oust football coach Pete Elliott
and basketball coach Harry
Combes following the school's own
disclosure of illegal financial aid
BESIDES VALEK, Vance also
hired another former Illini athlet-
ic star, Harv Schmidt, as basket-
ball coach and then was confront-
ed with trying to help both over-
come acute recruiting problems in
wake of the scandal.
Ironically, speculation on a suc-
cessor to Vance included the pos-
sible candidacy of Elliott, who last
fall became an assistant athletic
director at the University of Mi-
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