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March 30, 1980 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-03-30

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

mm6.

-Sunday, March 30, 1980-The Mic
19 & Cheese Perty
Reet the candidates
for City Council
Presented by the
higan Republican Club

higan Daily
IjNTO

C-
NI PITCHES 3-0 SHUTOUT:I

Michigan splits two with Grand Valley

By DRE
and BUDDY]

EW SHARP
MOOREHOUSE

ime: 7:30 p.m.
)ate: Wed., April 2
lace: Michigan Union
onference room No. 1 & 2
Admission: FREE
ALL ARE WELCOME -

Bud Middaugh's home debut as head
coach of Michigan's baseball team en-
ded in a split decision yesterday as the
Wolverines defeated.Grand Valley in
the opener of a double header, 3-0, but
lost the nightcap by an identical score.
In the first game, Mark Clinton
'allowed, just three hits, and captain
George Foussaines went two for three
with an RBI to lead the Wolverines to
victory.
CLINTON, THE junior hurler from

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Grosse Pointe Woods, gave up a single
to the first batter he faced, leftfielder
Kelly Kolbe, but from then on, he was
very stingy. Middaugh was pleased
with the performance of his ace hurler.
"I thought that Clinton threw pretty
well when he had to,"' the coach com-
mented after the twinbill played before
a chilly Fisher Stadium crowd.
. Michigan got all the runs it needed in
the first inning, jumping out to a 2-0
lead. Designated hitter Chuck Wagner
got the Maize-and-Blue on the right
track, lining a single past shortstop. He
then took second on a wild pitch by
Grand Valley hurler Bob Herendeen.
Greg Schulte got on base when he beat
out a perfectly laid bunt. Wagner then
scored on a double by Foussianes. The
second run for Michigan came when
first baseman Tim Miller hit a sacrifice
fly to center, scoring Schulte.
THE .ONLY real trouble Michigan
encountered came in the fifth inning,
when Grand Valley loaded the bases
with two outs. But Clinton proved his
cool under fire, striking out the Lakers'
Terry Smith to end the inning.
Michigan got an insurance run in the
sixth inning when rightfielder Jim
Paciorek belted a 3-2 pitch into the cen-
terfield fence, missing a home run by a
couple of feet, for a stand-up triple.
Catcher Gerry Hool knocked Paciorek
in with a single to center to cap the
Wolverine scoring.

Although Michigan came out on top,
Middaugh thought that his squad could
have produced more offensively.
"WE WOULD like to hit a little bit
more with men on base," said Mid-
daugh. "We left people out there in
crucial situations."
In the nightcap, the tables were tur-
ned, as Grand Valley pitcher Bob
Opland stymied the Wolverine bats.
Opland tossed a five-hit shutout and
was in control for the entire game.
Foussaines once again had hot lumber
for the Wolverines, banging two singles
in three trips to the plate.
The Lakers got on the board in the
first inning. Centerfielder John Suida
walked, and when Michigan pitcher
Steve Ontiveros' pick-off attempt
eluded first baseman Miller's glove, he
advanced to second. Suida then scored
on a single by Smith.
AFTER THAT, it was left all up
toOpland to silence the Wolverine at-
tack, and that he did.
"He was impressive out there," said
Middaugh. "He mixed his pitches very
well and should be commended."
Grand Valley scored its final two runs
in the seventh inning when rightfielder
Larry David cracked a two-out double.
The next batter, Brian Johnson, was
given an intentional pass setting up
catcher Dave Clark's two-run double to
put the contest away for the Lakers.

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Daily Photo by JIM KRUZ
MICHIGAN PITCHER Mark Clinton hurls a pitch in the first game of a
doubleheader yesterday at Fisher Stadium. In the team's home debut,
Clinton gave up just three hits and led the Wolverines to a 3-0' Victory
over Grand Valley in the opener. The Wolverines dropped the nightcap by
the same score of 3-0.

°°-
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NC, OSU, MICHIGAN LEFT
McCormick cuts choices to three

:I

By DAVE JOHNSON
Special to the Daily

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CLARKSTON-Prep All-American
Tim McCormick has.,, narrowed the list
of colleges he will consider to three:
Michigan, Ohio State, and North
Carolina.
Many people thought that Michigan,
seemingly holding the inside track all
year, fall out of contention for the 6-
foot, 10-inch Clarkston center with the
departure of coach Johnny Orr to Iowa
State.
"Not so," said McCormick. "I like
(Bill) Frieder just as much as Johnny
Orr. I think he did an awful lot of
coaching on that team. I've talked with
some of the Michigan players, and they

feel the same way. They're happy with
him and are looking forward to next
season.
"But if he doesn't get the job, I don't
know what I'll do.
"The number one thing with
Michigan," said McCormick, "is I'll be
able to play close to home, in front of
my parents, family, and friends. My
dad has helped me more than anybody
else. He really knows a lot about
basketball. He's been a driving force.
I'd really like to play in front of him. I
also think Michigan has a chance to go
all the way in the near future."
That is something that McCormick
has indicated that he wants really
badly.
He led his Clarkston Wolves to a 26-0
season before they bowed to Highland
Park in the Class A semifinals last
weekend in Jenison Fieldhouse.
McCormick, who averaged 25 points,
17.6 rebounds; 6.5 blocked shots and
four assists per game, feels that-Ohio

State is also close to going all the way.
"Winning an NCAA championship is
one of my goals in college," said
McCormick. "Eldon Miller is really a
good teacher when it comes to big
people. He could really make me a good
player."
As for North Carolina coach Dean
Smith, McCormick said, "There is no
doubt Dean Smith is the best coach in
the country. I think he really cares
about his players a lot. When a player
leaves North Carolina after folir years,
he's probably the best he can possibly
be. And people at North Caroina, and
the ACC, are unbelievable. They're so
excitable."
McCormick got a small dose of
Atlantic Coast Conference enthusiasm
in the seventh annual Capital Cage
Classic-a contest featuring the top
high school basketball players in the
country.
Playing 13 minutes of the contest,
McCormick scored nine points for the

U.S.A. All-Stars, who lost to the Capital
'All-Stars, 84-81.
McCormick, who didn't start the
contest, but started the second half,
connected on three of six attempt' from
the field and three of seven from the
charity stripe. He also pulled down
eight rebounds and collected four
personal fouls.
McCormick's father, who attended
the game, said that he was pleased with
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McCormick
.. to decide soon
Tim's effort, but revealed this son had,
problems with his knees due to the hard
surface of the court, and that it might
have strictedhis movement somewhat.
It was the same problem McCormick
had at Jenison against Highland Park.
He suffers from a condition he terms
"jumper's knee."
"That's what Julius Erving had,"
said the younger McCormick. "But he
got rid of it when he was 28.
"The only way to help it is to rest it,"
he said, noting that it lasts three to four
years. He has had the condition for
more than a year.
One thing's for certain: Michigan,
Ohio State, North Carolina will not rest
until McCormick makes his decision,
which should come early this week.
Although he said he won't hold a
press conference to announce his
decision because "it's t9o flashy," he
indicated that he might announce it at
Clarkston's sports banquet tomorrow
night. Parents, friends, and teammates
will all be there.
"Maybe I'll announce it then," he
pondered. "It's just something my dad
and I will have to talk about."
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