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April 13, 1975 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1975-04-13

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, April 13, 1975

Page Eig1~t THE MICHIGAN DAILY Sunday, April 13, 1975

Batsmen

sweep

twinbill

Netters

rip

Purdue

Special To The Daily
WEST LAFAYETTE - The
Michigan baseball t e a m com-
pleted its opening weekend of
Big Ten action here yesterday
by sweeping its second double-
header in as many days. The
Wolverines dumped Purdue 11-4j
and 7-6 in eight innings to ac-
company their Friday sweep of
Illinois.
The opening game started out
with a bang as Michigan left-
fielder Mark Grenkoski led off
with a solo shot to stake win-
ning pitcher Craig Forhan to an
early lead.
Purdue, h o w e v e r, came
roaring back in the bottom of
the first, scoring four times.
Two errors by Michigan third
baseman Jeff James opened
the door for the Boilermakers
who came up with two singles,
doubles by Terry Thompson
and Jim Braun, and a fielder's
choice to take the lead.
Michigan cut the lead to one
in the third when Grenkoski
walked and was singled to third
by hot-hitting second sacker
Dick Walterhouse. Catcher Ted
Mahan drove in Grenkoski with

(r m. ta. Bt
SUNDAY SPORTS
NIGHT EDITOR:
RAY O'HARA

a single, Walterhouse moving to
third. The Wolverines threaten-
ed to score more when Randy
Hackney walked to load the
bases.
Then, after Walterhouse was
cut down at the plate on a
fielder's choice, right fielder
Pete Ross rifled a single -ff the
wall for another run. The rally
ended when the Purdue third
baseman speared a shot of" the
bat of James and fell on the bag
for a double play.
Forhan calmed down from his
shaky first inning to hold the
Boilermakers at bay until his
teammates could regain the
lead. The Maize and Blua took

the lead for good in the fourth
when Jim Berra and Dan Da-
miani put together back to back
singles and rode home on Gren-
koski's double.
First baseman Hackney then
brought Grenkoski home with
a single to up the lead to 6-4.
Michigan wrapped up the
scoring and the game with a
big fifth inning that saw five
Wolverines cross the plate.
The big blow was Walter-
house's grand slam with Ber-
ra, Damian and Grenkoski

aboard. Hackney cracked a
homer with no one on for
Michigan's 11th run.
Forhan went the distance giv-
ing up seven hits and striking
out three. He walked one.
In the nightcap Purdue grab-
bed an early 2-0 lead in the
second inning when John Wezet
belted a two run shot off Mich-
igan's Mark Weber. The Wol-
verines battled back to tie it in
the fourth when Ted M.ahan
walked and was tripled home by
Ross. James scored Ross with
a single.
The Wolverines shot ahead in
the sixth when the Purdue third
sacker booted a grounder to
score freshman shortstop Berra
and Ross. Ross gave Michigan
a 5-2 lead with an RBI single
to end the scoring in the inning.
Michigan looked like they
had the game on ice after
pushing across another mark-
er in the ton of the seventh.
Speedster J a c o b Haslerig

pinchran for Hackney and
rode home on Jeff James'
single.
Weber wavered in the sev-
enth, giving up a single and a
double with none out. Coach
Moby Benedict went to the bull-
pen for ace Chuck Rogers. The
Boilermakers got a run off an
infield out before Rogers walk-
ed the next man. Jon Stevens
then rocketed Rogers serving
out of the park for a three run
shot to tie the game.
Rogers finally got out of the
inning and the fleet-footed Da-
miani led off the eighth with
an inside the park home run.
The Boilermaker right fielder
tried a shoestring catch but the
ball eluded him, rolling to the
fence as D a m i a n i romped
around the bases.
Rogers held in the eighth and
escaped with a 7-6 win. It was
Rogers' second conference. win,
his first coming against Illinois
on Friday.

Special To The Daily
WEST LAFAYETTE - Michigan's tennis
team blitzed the Purdue Boilermakers, 9-0,
yesterday in its opening match of the Big
Ten season. The Wolverines overwhelmed
the Boilermakers even though Michigan's
top singles player, Vic Amaya, sat out the
match with a back injury.
Despite Purdue's lackluster performance,
Michigan coach Brian Eisner called the
Boilers "the best Purdue team I've seen
since. I've been at Michigan."
ERIC FRIEDLER took over Amaya's num-
ber one singles spot and won impressively,
downing Fritz Ballantine in straight sets,
6-3, 6-2. Freddie DeJesus followed s!' r,
thrashing Steve Plump, 7-6, 6-4.
Playing fourth singles Jeff Miller dropped
his first set, 3-6, to Pete Harvey, the only
singles set the Wolverines lost all day.
Miller rebounded to win the match however
by taking the second and third sets, 6-2
and 6-3.
Friedler and Karzin teamed up for the
number one doubles match and had a rough

time beating Ballantine and Plump of Pur-
due. The Boilermaker duet took the first
set 6-3, before succumbing in the next two,
7-5 and 6-4.
"We're really happy we won all nine
matches," beamed Eisner. "We started off
slowly because this is the first time this year
we've been outdoors," explained the Mich-
igan mentor.
The hard-hitting Amaya, who sustained an
injury to his lower back eariler in the week,
did not play and was not needed in the rout.
However, according to Eisner, the condi-
tion is not serious and Amaya should be
ready to play in next week's matches with
Wisconsin and Northwestern.
SINGLES
LFEric Friedler def. FritzeBallantine 6-3, 6-2. 2.
Freddie DeJesus def. Steve Plump, 7-6, 6-4; 3.
Jerry Karzen def. Luke Grossman, 7-6, 6-2; 4. Jeff
Miller def. Pete Harvey, 3-6, 6-2, 6-3; 5. Buddy
Gallagher def. Ed Yueh, 7-5, 6-1; 6. Jim Holman
def. Don Kitzhell, 6-2, 6-4.
DOUBLES
1. Friedler and Karzen def. Ballantine and
Plump, 3-6, 7-5, 6-4; 2. DeJesus and Miller def.
Yueh and Harvey. 6-2, 6-2; 3. Gallagher and Brad
)Holland def. Kitzhell and Grossman, 7-5, 6-1.

KNICKS KNOCKED

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Weiskopf charge
catches Nick laus
From wire Service Reports
AUGUSTA, Ga. - Tom Weiskopf came from six strokes
off the pace, stormed past struggling, grimly, frustrated
Jack Nicklaus with a six-under-par 66 and assumed com-
mand in Saturday's drama-packed third -round of the Mas-
ters Golf Tournament.
The 32-year-old Weiskopf, who tied for second here
last year and on two previous occasions, had seven
birdies and one bogey during his round. Starting off
the day in a six-way tie for third place, Weiskopf
parred the first hole and then got his first birdie at the
par-five 555-yard second when he pitched to within five
feet of the flag and sank the putt.
Then, after bogeying the second hole where he three-
putted, Weiskopf saved par on the par-three fourth where
he blasted out of a sand trap to within 10 feet and made
the putt. He then ran in an 18-footer for a birdie at the
par-three sixth and, after chipping to within two feet, shot
another birdie at the par-five eighth.
On the back nine, he birdied the 10th, 16th and 18th
with two putts of 15 feet and another from 30 feet out.
He also birdied the par-five 13th, which he reached in
two shots and two-putted.
Nicklaus, who matched a couple of tournament records
over the first two rounds and appeared poised to make it a
run-away, suddenly developed some putting problems and
plummeted back to second with a struggling, one-over-
par 73.
Tom Weiskopf 69-72-66-207, Jack Nicklaus 68-67-73-208, Johnny
Miller 75-71-65-211, Tom Watson 70-70-72-212, Billy Casper
70-70-73--213, Bobby Nichols 67-74-72-213, Hubert Green 74-71-70-
215, Lee Trevino 71-70-74-215, Arnold Palmer 69-71-75-215, Bud
Alain 73-69-73-215, Allen Miller 68-75-72-215

Piston

hopes

buried

By AP and UPI
SEATTLE - Seattle's rookie
center, Tommy Burleson, pop-
ped in 17 first-half points and
the SuperSonics went on to de-
feat the Detroit Pistons 100-93
and win their best-of-three Na-
tional Basketball Association
playoff last night.
The Sonics built a 56-41 half-
time edge but had to withstand
a furious Detroit rally paced by
the Pistons' big center, Bob La-
nier, who scored 23 second-half
points.
DETROIT CUT away at Seat-
tle's lead in the third quarter
as the Pistons hit 10-of-19 from
the field compared to the Son-
ics' 6-of-23. Lanier tallied 13
points in that period while Seat-
tIe, as a team, scored only 16.
Seattle held an 85-77 lead with
6:38 to go. Detroit then scored
six straight points to reduce
Seattle's margin to two points
with 4:30 left to play.
THE SONICS regained their
composure as veteran guard
Archie Clark sank two free
throws and Burleson put in a
rebound shot.
Lanier finished the game with
29 points and 10 rebounds. Bur-
leson totaled 26 points and 15!
rebounds.
Rockets blast
HOUSTON - The Houston
bench, led by Gus Bailey, Ron
Riley and Zaid Abdul-Aziz, fuel-
ed a late second - quarter rally
to lead the Rockets to a 118-86
rout of New York in the decid-
ing game of their National Bas-
ketball Association playoff Sat-
urday.
THE VICTORY gave Houston
a 2-1 edge in the best-of-three
series and put the Rockets into
a best-of-seven second-round

set against the Atlantic Division
champion Boston Celtics Mon-
day.
The Rocket's substitutes,
which also were instrumental
in Houston's 99-84 victory in the
first games, hit eight of 12 field
goal attempts in the first half,
mostly in the final three min-
utes .when the Rockets out-
scored the Knicks 12-3 to take a
54-43 halftime lead.
R U D Y TOMJANOVICH
scored 25 for the Rockets, and'
guard Calvin Murphy added 20.
The Knicks, in the playoffs'
for the ninth straight year,
couldn't match Houstin in the
third quarter as the Rockets
maintained their surge. The
Rockets boosted their lead to
64-49 after four minutes of play
in the period on a jump shot by
Tomjanovich.

'Bullets hit mark
BUFFALO - Phil Chenier
and Elvin Hayes sparked a
Washington comeback that gave
the Bullets a 120-106 victory
over the Buffalo Braves last
night and squared their Nation-
al Basketball Association East-
ern Conference semi-final series
at one game each.
HAYES SCORED 34
Blue Hardy
The Michigan basketball
coaches announced yesterday
that Alan Hardy of Detroit
Northwestern has signed a
national letter of intent to
enroll at Michigan. The 6-5
Hardy played forward in
high school where he was
accorded All-State honors.

points, 11 in the final quarter,
and Chenier tallied 23, 11 of
them in the third period when
the Bullets moved from a two-
point half-time lead to take
command at 84-75.
The Bullets got a dazzling
game from burly center Wes
Unseld, who scored 17 points
and grabbed 25 rebounds. Hayes
chipped in with 16 retrieves.
BUFFALO took a29-28
first quarter lead and widened
the margin to 10 points in the
first three and a half minutes of
the second quarter.
The Buffalo margin began to
evaporate as Hayes found the
range. He collected 12 points,
including three straight baskets
that boosted the Bullets to a 58-
54 lead 1:05 before intermission.

HAR VEY "PLEASED"

Trackmen

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fi1r:L .Ita r.t..

SCORES
PRO BASEBALL Seattle L
DETROIT 7, New York 2 Seat
Oakland 5, Texas 4 CO
Boston 3, Baltimore 2 (13 in) MICHIG
California 4, Chicago (A) 3 (10 in) MSU 5-9
Kansas City 2, Minnesota 1 (10 in) Iowa 8-2
Milwaukee 6, Cleveland 5 Indiana 1
St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 5 Wisconsi
Chicago (N) 6, Montreal 3
Atlanta 7, San Francisco 4 Houston
Houston 7, Los Angeles 5 Hous
San Diego 3, Cincinnati 2
NBA PLAYOFFS San Antc
H~ouston 118, New York 86; Sanj
Houston wins series 2-1 j Denver 1
washington 120, Buffalo 106: Denv
NHLs
By DAVE WIHAK
"And Orr dumps the puck down the
ice. Jimmy Watson takes it behind his
net, and the crowd is counting down the
clock-5, 4, 3, 2, 1, she's all over-the
Philadelphia Flyers are the new Stanley
Cup champions."
THIS WAS the Miracle of Broad Street,
1974, as the Flyers became the first
expansion team to win the hallowed cham-
pionship cup of hockey. This year, even
more so than the last, brings a promise of
new miracles to the hockey world.
One thing is certain, however. The
Boston Bruins will not be repeating as co-
miracle workers.
The Bruins, power-laden with Bobby
Orr and Phil Esposito, were eliminated
by Tony Esposito and the Chicago Black-
hawks Friday night in the preliminary
round. To add further insult, the Hawks
won the series on Boston ice and the
Gallery gods must have given Orr & Co.
a nasty farewell.
Speaking of farewells, the New York
Rangers made their usual spring exit
from the Holy Grail, as they succumbed
to a young, hungry team from Long Island,
the Islanders.
The Islanders took the series two games
two one, getting both wins in Madison
Square Gardens, including the series
clinching overtime win Friday night. The
Islanders will probably win the Cup be-
fore the Rangers do, something Islander
ne ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ , or ~ rioin orn 1 't~~

00, Detroit 93;
tLe wins series 2-1
ALLEGE BASEBALL
AN 11-7, Purdue 4-6
Illinois 3-5
Minnesota 0-12
5-6, Northwestern 4-1
n 12-6, Ohio St. 2-5
WHA PLAYOFFS
5, Cleveland 3;
ston leads series 2-0
ABA PLAYOFFS
onio 110, Indiana 109;
Antonio leads series 3-1
130, Utah 119;
ver leads series 3-2

Special To The Daily turn to form of Jeff McLeod,
the explosive quartermiler from
KTJamaica. McLeod had been
Michigan track team turned in nursing injuries obtained during
some fine efforts in their first the final third of the indoor
outdoor meet of the season, the teal
Dogwood Relays held in Knox- season.
villeTenn.Another steady performance
The top effort came in the was handed in by tall middle-
mile relay, a strong event for distance man Andy Johnson who
the Wolverines during the in- also is now coming into his own
door season as wvell.after going the entire indoor
The Maize and Blue relay season with injuries.
team ran a outstanding 3:11.6 The Wolverines received a
to grab second place behind good effort from the sprint med-
an old nemesis, Eastern Mich- ley team of Doug Hennigar,
igan and Stan Vinson. Jim Howe, McLeod and John-
Eastern was a shade ahead son, who finished third in a tight
in a time of 3:11.3. race with both Eastern and Wil-
Coach J a c k Harvey was liam and Mary.
pleased with his mile relay The Hurons were first in 3:-23
team because it featured a re- and Michigan third in 3:23.7,
___only three-tenths of a sezcond
behind the William and Mary
= quartet which ran second.
Star distance man Mike
I McGuire, who was fifth in the

led by Kevin Briggs and Lynn
Dobosy finished fifth in a fine
i effort.
The Wolverines got one place
in the field events as high
jumper Doug Gibbs, who also
is coming off injuries during
the indoor season, grabbed a
fourth as he leaped 6-9.
Coach Harvey stated, "We
did fairly well considering it's
our first outdoor meet of the
season, and we've hardly had
a chance to work outdoors."
The Wolverinerthincladssnemt
outdoor meet is this weekend in
Columbus at the Ohio State
Relays.
Inya companion meet held
here in Ann Arbor, Michigan
hosted the Ann Arbor Relays
for various colleges from the
area including Wayne State,
Grand Valley State, and many
others.
The outstanding effort of the1
day was turned in by Gene
Thomas, an Eastern grad now
running for the Ann Arbor
Track Club as he won the 440
in 48.8 and the 220 in 21.5.

AP Photo
Tigers rise again!
Tiger shortstop Tom Veryzer comes steaming into home
plate in the seventh inning of the Tiger-Yankee game yes-
terday, which was won by the Tigers, 7-2. Veryzer was safe,
scoring on Gary Sutherland's flyball to right field. Yankee
right fielder Bobby Bonds caught the ball and fired a perfect
peg to Thurman Munson. However Munson bobbled the ball
enabling Veryzer to score. Yankee pitcher Pat Dobson had a
one hitter going into the inning but Bill Freehan led off with
a solo home run to give the Bengals a 1-0 lead. Nate Colbert
smacked a grand slam into the left-field seats later in the
inning to clinch it for the Tigers. Vern Ruhle went seven
innings giving up two runs to get the win. John Hiller took
over in the seventh.

ocramble
straight. As a result of the elimination
of Boston and Los Angeles, the Penguins
have received the home ice advantage
in the quarter-finals.
THE quarter finals will feature some
interesting, but probably uneven,
matchups. Philadelphia will host Toronto,
Buffalo plays Chicago, Vancouver visits
Montreal and Pittsburgh entertains the
Islanders.
In the first series, there is little doubt
that the Flyers will beat the Leafs. The
Leafs got exceptional goaltending from
Gord McCrae against the Kings, and in
Darryl Sitler and Borje Salming have two
of hockey's best players.
The Flyers, however, possess perhaps
the finest goalie in the game with the
incomparable Bernie Parent. Parent, along
with the Flyers brutish defenseman led
by Bobby Clarke, give the Broad Street
Bullies a definite edge.
Clark is the man the Leafs will have to
neutralize if they hope to beat Philadel-
phia, but they will also have to contend
with the intimidation act that Schultz,
Saleski and Dornhoffer have perfected.
The Leafs will bow out in six games.
In the Buffalo-Chicago series, there is
only one question to be answered: What
kind of goaltending will the Sabres get
during the playoffs? There's a strong
hunch that the Sabres will go with the
acrobatic Roger Crozier, who played so
well against the Canadiens the last time
Buffalo was in Stanley Cup action.
Tf n,4nln naO. Can, nn+r n- in +ap

ha

In the fourth series the Pititsburgh Pen-
guins will have the home advantage over
the New York Islanders, and for this
reason they will take the series in seven
games.
The Islanders have a good team, backed
by good netminding and young stars such
as Denis Potvin, Billy Harris and Clark
Gilles. But they will be going against the
third highest offensive team in the league.
Each of Pittsburgh's three lines scored
over 80 goals this season, led by such
prolific scorers as Syl Apps, Jean Prono-
vost, Lowell MacDbnald and rookie sen-
sation Pierre LaRouche, all of whom had
30 goals or more.
WHEN it comes down to the semifinals,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, Montreal and
Pittsburgh will be the survivors. Accord-
ing to their final season standings, Phila-
delphia would then host Pittsburgh and
Buffalo would host Montreal. Philadelphia
will win the "battle for Pennsylvania" in
six games, while the Montreal Canadiens
wil prevail over the Sabres in a tough
seven game series.
The Stanley Cup final will go six games,
and the Canadiens will reign supreme over
the hockey world late in May.
Why Montreal? First, they have two 100
point men in Guy LaFleur and Peter
Mahovlich, plus a host of other young
skaters who can shoot the puck very well.
This has always been Les Habitants
tradition.
Second, they have a well disciplined de-
fpF in Tr r,,, Pnhin-nnG rimr T anninte.

NCAA indoor three mile fin-
ished third in his speciity
at Dogwood in 13:36.3.
The shuttle hurdle relay team

I

____________________________ _____________________________________ --------------- - - --_--_----------------- - - -
r44 { 7

(Continued from Page 7)
PERSONAL
EXTRA CARE IN COPYING
OFFSET PRESS-CAMERA WORK
PARKMAN PRINTING
157 E. Hoover St. 761-4391
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COMES SUMMER
CENTER
FOREIGN
STUDY
Still has openings
summer/academic
year abroad
Applications
Accepted Now
EUROPE '75
0 FRANCE 0 SPAIN 0

PERSONAL1
XEROX AND OFFSET
Fast, low cost duplicating
COPY QUICK
1217 S. University 769-0560
WARM FUZZIES are better than
cold pricklies. Learn to get them.
Small evening T.A. Gestalt groups
forming. Call Shirley Harrison.3971-
6680 after 5 and weekends. 63F406
INTIMACY AND INDEPENDENCE-
A WORKSHOP FOR COUPLES, April
18-20, Bob and Margaret Blood, 769-
0046. OF416
U-M STYLISTS are closed today.
Another reason to go bowling or
play billiards at the Union. cF413
PAPERS
NOTES
THESES
FLI ERS
COPI ED
WH I LE-U-WAIT
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LOW Cost

PERSONAL
EVERY DAY is RING DAY at the
Michigan Union. See our display of!
class rings at the concession standj
on the first floor. cFtc
BOARD EXAM TUTORING
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
TUTORING COURSES
Enroll now to prepare for upcomine
MCA1 * DAT *STLSAT 0 GRE
ATGSB board exams. For informa-
tion call: (313) 354-0085. cFtc
TOURNAMENT - Pinball, Foosball,
State Championship.
Inqluire at
CAMPUS PINBALL
1217 South University

PERSONAL
MODELS FOR FREE HAIR
STYLING
needed Monday, April 21, sometime
between 9:00 am, and 12:00 noon.
Piace, G & sHBarber Shop, 3026
Packard Union Barber Stylists will
be improving technique on hair
covering the ear or longer. Call 663-
0490 during the day for a reserva-
tion. 62F415
MOVING to Vancouver. Thanks to
538 newlyweds for putting my hub-
oy through! Jhan. cF413
APPLICATIONS
ACCEPTED NOW
EUROPE '75
* Af rica * Geneva 0
0 France * Spain 0
" Vienna * Italy
Contact

ARBOR INSTANT
PRINTING
S. 4th Ave. 994-4664
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214

WHY WALK FARTHER? I
Get your Levi's ciffed flairs at
WILD'S VARSITY SHOP
U's only drug store belongs to the
Village Apothecary, 1112 S. Univer-
sity. cFtc
5 YEARS, 538 wedding bands, and

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