ne Michigan Daily
Tuesday, March 23, 1982-
.. ... ..... I .......... .... ...
M' batsmen down Nebraska,
Wolverines gain revenge
as Stoll throws six-hitter
Special to the Daily
EDINBURG, Texas- The Michigan
batsmen extended their winning streak
to ,five games yesterday as the
Wolverines downed Nebraska, 4-1, in
what could prove to be Michigan's final
game of their Texas trip.
The win, which snapped Nebraska's
eight-game winning streak, was
especially sweet for the Wolverines as
they avenged a 7-4 loss to the Cor-
nhuskers last Monday.
MICHIGAN picked up two runs in the
third inning when Dave Stober led off
with a walk and went to second on Greg
Schulte's single to left. Fred Erdmann
laid down a sacrifice bunt that advan-
ced Stober to third, and Chris Sabo
picked up the RBI with a sacrifice fly.
Schulte, who took third on Sabo's
sacrifice, scored on Jim Paciorek's
single up the middle.
In the fourth inning, Tony Evans
opened the inning with a single to cen-
ter and then stole second. John Young
sacrificed Evans to third and Stober's
perfect suicide squeeze bunt brought
Erdmann opened the fifth with a walk
and was replaced by Dan Sygar who
took second on an errant pickoff attem-
pt. Sabo moved Sygar over to third and
Paciorek picked up his second RBI of
the game with a sacrifice fly to right.
SOPHOMORE righthander Rich Stoll
went the distance for Michigan
allowing only six hits and one run, a
seventh inning homer to Cornhusker
first baseman Steve Stanicek. Stoll im-
proved his record to 3-0, with one save,
and lowered his ERA to 2.05. The
Nebraska seventh was only the second
inning out of 22 that Stoll has given up a
The Nebraska run also broke a string
of 31 consecutive scoreless innings by
the Michigan pitching staff, the last run
coming last Wednesday.
The star of the game for the
Wolverines was Evans who, besides
scoring Michigan's third run, had 11'
errorless chances in the field with two
putouts and nine assists. He was
responsible for nine out of the last 10
The win upped the Wolverine's record
to 8-3 while the Cornhusker's mark
slipped to 12-4.
Michigan was scheduled to face
Oklahoma City today before returning
to Ann Arbor tonight, but Oklahoma
R H E
Michigan ...................002 110 0 - 4 6 0
Nebraska ................000 000 1 - 1 6 2
Stoll and Young; Sebra, Knust (6) and Richards.
WP: Stoll (3-0)
LP: Sebra (2-2)
HR: Stanicek (3)
City cancelled the game so the
Wolverines will either be playing an
undetermined opponent or an inter-
squad game before returning home.
Club Sports Roundup
The Michigan Squash Racquets Association's playoff finals were held this,
weekend, with three teams from the Ann Arbor Squash Club participating.
The Association consists of a dozen clubs from the Detroit area, as well as
teams from Ann Arbor, Lansing, Toledo and Windsor.
The match was played at the CCRB March 16th, and the outcome was
never seriously in doubt as Ann Arbor swept through all five positions.
Siamak Arya started things quickly with a convincing 3-0 win. Ross Cam-
pbell followed with a 3-2 victory. The clinching win was provided by the
number .one player, Ed Sanchez, 3-1.
LA CR OSSE
The Michigan lacrosse club is off to a good start with a 2-0 record. Satur-
day, March 20, the stick men played the Ball State University lacrosse club.
Michigan won by a whopping 18-3 score.
Bob Holman, Dana Friend, Bert McCandless and Al Martin were the
weight of the defense which kept BSU scoreless through three periods. Co-
Captain Mike Keyes, and two other goaltenders combined for 11 saves. BSU
didn't get a single shot off in the first quarter.
March 21, the Michigan lacrosse club went up against Grand Rapids,
beating it 11-4. Again, nobody dominated the offense.
The Club Sports Roundup relates briefly the activities of Michigan
club sports during the previous week. This week's information was
compiled by Daily sports writer Robin Kopilnick.
... defensive standout
By MARTHA CRALL
The hopes of the Central Collegiate
Hockey Association (CCHA) died last
weekend in the quarterfinals of the
NCAA hockey tournament.
Both Michigan State and Bowling
Green, the CCHA representatives, had
to travel out east, having been seeded
third and fourth in the West. Michigan
State lost convincingly to second-seed
New Hampshire, 9-4 in total goals.
Meanwhile, in Boston, Bowling Green
offered Northeastern more of a fight,
finally succumbing, 5-4.
THE SPARTANS gave New Ham-
pshire a battle on Friday before losing,
3-2. But the East Coast Athletic Con-
ference (ECAC) second seed whipped
Michigan State, 6-2, in the finale to
bump the CCHA playoff champs back to
Bowling Green suffered a hear-
tbreaking end, as it tied Norrtheastern,
2-2, on Friday, going into the finale
e dead even with the Huskies. In Satur-
day's game the Falcons held a two-goal
lead through the first period and most
of the second before Northeastern came
back to tie it up at two, where it stood
until the end of regulation. But it took
the Huskies only 24 seconds to score
in overtime and win their first-ever ber-
th in the NCAA finals.
The Western Collegiate Hockey
Association (WCHA) representatives
fared better, while playing on home
turf. North Dakota crushed Clarkson,
5-1, on Friday and 2-1, on Saturday in
Grand Forks to eliminate the Green
Defending NCAA champion Wiscon-
sin had an easy time over Harvard,
.knocking it out, 10-4 (6-1 and 4-3) in un-
The NCAA tournament opens Thur-
sday in Providence, R.I. with North
Dakota (34-12) taking on Northeastern
(24-8-2). In the other semifinal on
Friday, Wisconsin (34-10-1) meets New
Hampshire (22-12). The winners battle
for the national championship on
'M' recruit Henderson honored
with state's Mr. Basketball award
By RON POLLACK
Michigan recruit Robert Henderson,
a 6-9 forward from Lansing Eastern
High School, was named the state of.
Michigan's Mr. Basketball, yesterday.
Henderson was a comfortable winner
over Cass Tech's Patrick Ford in voting
by members of the Michigan High
School Coaches' Association. The
future Wolverine received 346 votes to
Ford's 172. Rounding out the top five
were Flint Central's Mark Harris (82
votes), Highland Park's Renardo
Brown (79 votes) and Birmingham
Brother Rice's Paul Jokisch (38 votes).
Jokish will also play for Michigan next
Henerson admitted that he was sur-
prised by the outcome of the voting. "I
was wondering if they were serious or
not," he said. "I was very surprised.
That was the last thing on my mind.
When we lost in the districts (to Lan-
sing Everett) I thought I was out of the
"I thought it would have been Pat
Ford, Renardo Brown, Mark Harris,
Paul Jokish or myself. But I didn't
think I'd be nearthe top. I thought I
would finish around third or fourth."
. But there was a time this year when
Henderson thought he could become the
state's Mr. Basketball. "When we were
playing well this year, I thought I could
win it if we proceeded farther in the state
tournament than we did," said Hender-
Michigan head coach Bill Frieder,
meanwhile, believes that Henderson is
a very deserving recipient of the Mr.
Basketball title. "Robert has had a
great high school career," said
Frieder. "He was on a team that won
SHORT OR LONG
Men and Women
Liberty off State ........668-9329
East U. at South U......662-0354
Maple Village ...........761-2733
the state championship as a sophomore
and that went to the semi's last year.
He's always been on a team that-played
"He had a phenomenal year. He
scored 15 straight points in the game
when they upset Flint Central when
Flint was going for the state record (for
consecutive wins)," Frieder continued.
"He's had a lot of great performances.
Unfortunately, they were upset in the
tournament this year, as a lot of teams
will be, against a team that they had
beaten twice earlier in the year."
Henderson is the second player to win
this award, as it only came into
existence last year. The first winner,
Sam Vincent, was also a Lansing
SPOR TS OF THE DAIL Y:
M gymnasts tumble from AIAWs
By JESSE BARKIN
'The women's gymnastics team
placed third in the AIAW Midwest
regionals last weekend at Ohio State,
and thus failed to qualify for the AIAW
"national championships despite going
into the meet seeded first.
-The host Buckeyes won the regional
with a score of 141.35 to earn an
automatic bid to the championships,
while Southern Illinois finished second
with a 139.15 and is still hoping for a bid.
lMichigan scored a 137.70 in the seven
Wolverine sophomore Kathy Beck-
with scored a 35.45 in the all-around
competition to finish fourth in-
dividually, and remains the only
Wolverine to have a good shot at
qualifying for one of 20 at-large in-
dividual berths throughout the country.
Selections will be made later this week.
Though the Wolverines did not
qualify for the AIAWs, their national
championship hopes are not completely
dispelled as the team goes on to the
more prestigious NCAA championships
this weekend in Salt Lake City.
Michigan is one of 10 teams nationally
to make the championships, although
its team average of about 139 is well
below many of the other teams.
While the team did not do as well as
coach Sheri Hyatt expected in the team
competition Friday night, Beckwith
had an excellent day in the individual
finals on Saturday. On the balance
beam, Beckwith set a Michigan record
of 9.35 to go with her 8.95 the previous
evening to take first with a combined
score of 18.30. She also took top honors
in the vault with an impressive 9.2
(18.05 overall). Beckwith added a third-
place finish on the uneven parallel bars,
with a 17.85, and fourth on the floor
exercise, also with a 17.85 two-day total.
Also qualifying for the individuals on
the floor were Nancy Papows, who
finished sixth, and Dayna Samuelson,
who did not compete on the second day
and thus placed ninth. Christy Schwartz
finished sixth in the bars with a 17.40
while placing ninth in the all-around the
evening before with a 34.10.
(AP) - University of Southern
California's president and athletic
director will decide this week whether
to app al National Collegiate Athletic
Association charges of violations by the
Southern Cal football team, a school
spokesman said yesterday.
Southern Cal athletics spokesman
Jim Perry said only the president, Dr.
James H. Zumberge, and athletic
director, Dr. Richard Perry knew what
was in a letter received from the NCAA
and that Dr. Zumberge was out of town
and Dr. Perry had been warned by the
NCAA not to divulge the contents.
Reportedly, Southern Cal would be
put on three years probation for
violations of NCAA rules and not be
eligible for television or bowl games for
"Sometime this week, Dr. Zumberge
and Dr. Perry are expected to appeal
the ruling," said Jim Perry, director of
the school's athletic public relations of-
fice who is no relation to Dr. Perry.
"They are waiting to see if there is a
reason for an appeal and what response
will be made."
Hearns bout set
(AP) - Marvin Hagler will defend
the undisputed middleweight cham-
pionship against Thomas Hearns, the
former World Boxing Association
welterweight champion, May 24 in
Nevada, it was announced at a news
The fight will be promoted by Bob
Arum Enterprises Inc. and SelecTV of
Los Angeles, an over-the-air pay
Lionel Schaen, president of SelecTV,
said the exact location of the bout has
not been decided.
Er-Lion coach Parker dies
KAUFMAN, Texas (AP)- Former
Detroit Lions head Coach Raymond
"Buddy" Parker died yesterday from
complications resulting from a rup-
tured ulcer, hospital officials said. He
Parker was pronounced dead at
Presbyterian Hospital at 2:24 p.m. by
Dr. Manuel Rivero, who said the for-
mer football coach suffered kidney
PARKER underwent surgery March
7 after the ulcer ruptured and he never
regained consciousness, said Judy
Allison, head nurse in the hospital's in-
tensive care unit.
"He has been bad for the last three or
four days, and we expected his turn for
the worse," Rivero said.
Parker is credited with bringing to
the NFL the two-minute offense,
designed for the closing minutes of each
He was head coach of the Lions from
1950 to 1957, leading them to NFL titles
in 1952 and 1953. In 1949 he was head
coach of the Chicago Cardinals and he
held the top coaching position for the
Pittsburgh Steelers from August 1957 to
DETROIT (UPI)- Mickey Lolich,
Bill Freehan, Will Robinson and the
late Bob Ufer will be inducted into the
State of Michigan Sports Hall of Fame
on May 17, it was announced yesterday.
Hall of Fame Commissioner Nick
Kerbawy said this year's honorees
bring to 114 the number enrolled in the
sports shrine in the past 28 years. They
were elected by the state's newspaper,
radio and television sports editors.
LOLICH, WHO was with the Detroit
Tigers for 11 years, is best known for
pitching the Tigers to three victories
over St. Louis in the 1968 World Series.
The lefthander had his best year in 1971.
Freehan, as a catcher with the
Tigers, won five Golden Gloves, was
named to 11 All Star teams and set
major league records for fielding, most
chances, must putouts and caught all 15
innings in the 1967 All Star game.
Robinson was one of Michigan's
leading high school basketball coaches
from 1944 through 1970. He also was the
first black hired to coach basketball at
a major college-at Illinois State from
1970 to 1975.
Ufer broke nine freshman track
records at the University of Michigan in
the 1940s. In later years he was widely
known the broadcast voice of U-M foot-
ball. He died last year.
SOMETHING FOR SENIORS-
March 27, 1-3 p.m. in the PENDLETON ROOM, M-UNION
Sponsored by the STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL (SAC)
Speakers will focus on:
NEW JOB STRESS
PERSONAL MONEY MANAGEMENT
LIVING OPTIONS/REAL ESTATE CHOICES
WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT
FREE-REGISTRATION REQUIRED. Refreshments provided. To regis-
ter, call 764-0384, or stop by the SAC Office, in the Alumni Association, Ground
LENTEN SERIES OF
CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT
THE BUSINESS SCHOOL PLACEMENT OFFICE
In Conjunction With
Directed Toward Business and Communication
Skills, Interviewing Skills,
Time Management, And Group Dynamics
Applications Available March 15 - April 2
In Career Planning & Placement
I TEDDI V^l lKle*-* .. I