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April 10, 1984 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-04-10

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Page 10 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, April1
WSU wil
By GARY EFFMAN
It took the Wolverine football team nearly two mon-
ths to get in seven games, the basketball team
clocked in a little quicker at just under a month with
the Icers skating close behind. None of those teams,
however, can touch the sprinter of the big four sports,
the Michigan baseball team.
After a four game series this past weekend, the
Wolverines had only yesterday to rest up before
opening up a quick three game stint at Fisher
Stadium beginning today with single contest against
Wayne State University and ending with a
doubleheader Wednesday against Sienna Heights.
College.
THE THREE games lead Michigan into its con-
ference opener this weekend against Indiana in
Bloomington. The upcoming series is proving to be a
major factor in Michigan coach Bud Middaugh's
strategy for today's games.
"We'll go out there and try to beat them," said
Middaugh, "but I'm going to try and get some
players in who haven't gotten that much playing
time thus far. We're still not set as a team."'
Neither Wayne State nor Siena College come into

10, 1984
l see nine's depth

Il

Ann Arbor with much to boast about. WSU's Tartars
have compiled a 6-3 record playing out of the Great
Lakes Intercollegiate Athletic Association, and
Siena's Saints have found themselves with little
divine inspiration, compiling only five wins against
eight losses. Siena College does have one pitcher on
their staff, Kris Hogensen (3-0), who reportedly has
been scouted by a few pro teams.
I'm going to try and get some
players in who haven't gotten
much playing time thus far.
We're still not set as a team.'

looking for a fourth starter for this weekend," said
Middaugh. "I think we're going to have Disher throw
against Wayne State. He hasn't pitched since the
spring trip and I'd like to see what he can do.
"I'm going to hold our better pitchers so they can
throw this weekend. I might get them in for an inning
or two just to keep them sharp," Middaugh ex-
plained.
Middaugh however may be forced to call in his aces
for more than just an inning. "In the past we've been
able to do pretty well against Wayne State . . . but
we've had our problems . . . Usually they come out
ready to play and we face their best pitching."
Besides another three W's in the won-loss columns,
Middaugh also hopes the team can find a little more
balance during the three home games. "I'm still
looking for people who can play solid defensively and
still give us some offensive punch. Our hitting still
isn't that strong," he said.
Michigan's ability to experiment in the next three
games against potentially dangerous guinea pigs in
WSU and Siena Heights will show how well balanced
a team the Wolvernes will bring into their drive for a
repeat performance as Big Ten Champions.

-Coach

Bud Middaugh

THUS MIDDAUGH has room to try out new
players, but even he admits that he's not sure how
much. "I don't have any information on Siena, so I
don't really know what they'll be like," he said.
One problem area Middaugh hopes to work out
against WSU and Siena is the pitching staff. "We're

Michigan Baseball Statistics
Hitting

'M' LOSES 3-2, WINS 9-8 NIGHTCAP:

Name, Pos.
Barry Larkin, SS ..........
Ken Hayward, lB-P........
Casey Close, OF-P .........
Rich Bair, C-1B ...........
Mike Watters, 2B-SS .......
Danny Teresa, 2B ........
Hal Morris, 1B ...........
Jeff Minick, RF ..........
Rob Huffman, CF ..........
Chris Gust. CF ...........
C. J. Beshke, 2B..........
Dan Disher, OF-P .........
Matt Siuda, 3B...........
Chuck Froning, OF ........
Kurt Zimmerman, OF .....
Eric Sanders, C............
Mike Betz, C .............
Randy Wolfe, C ..........

G
11
24
22
24
24
12
15
21
22
16
14
15
23
18
20
7
6
5

MICHIGAN..............
OPPONENTS............

24
24

AB R H 2B-3B-HR SB BB RBI AVG.
31 11 13 3-0-0 3 6 2 .419
67 18 26 4-1-4 1 18 26 .388
58 14 21 2-0-3 1 7 12 .362
68 14 24 3-0-2 2 14 15 .353 By JOE EWING
70 22 22 6-2-1 3 17 10 .314 The sun was shining, the grass was
20 1o 4 2-0-0 0 1 16.250 green and it was a perfect day for
58 9 14 4-1-2 3 6 19 .241 baseball Sunday at Ray L. Fisher
32 10 7 3-0-0 1 2 2 .219 Stadium. But someone forgot to tell the
20 4 4 1-0-0 0 3 0 .200 Michigan baseball team that.
21 3 4 2-0-0 0 9 4 .190 ThWovrnssltadueedr
16 3 3 0-2-1 1 2 3 .188
60 4 11 2-0-0 2 6 8 .183 Sunday with Eastern Michigan, collec-
30 1 5 0-0-1 0 3 4 .167 ting only two hits in an offensively-
26 ' 7 3 0-0-2 1 11 3 .115 anemic 3-2 first game loss and then
7 2 3 1-0-0 1 2 2 .429 outlasting the Hurons for a sloppy 9-8
4 0 0 0-0-0 0 0 0 .000 victory in the nightcap.
THE FIRST-game loss snapped a
624 135 174 38-6-16 22 114 116 .279 nine-game Michigan winning streak.
639 119 163 31-5-14 33 123 113 .255 The Wolverines have now won 12 of
their last 14 contests.
Pitcher Gary Wayne went all the way
*ich ngfor Michigan in the first contest,
allowing only three hits and striking out
six. But a streak of wildness in the
CG SAV W-L IP H BB SO ERA second and third inning, some hot
0 0 0-0 4.7 5 5 2 0.00 Eastern pitching and a lack of offense
0 2 3-1 14.0 9 6 86 1.29 from his teammates cost the senior lef-
i 0 2-1 20.7 12 12 16 2.61 hneno2-tega .
3 1 2-2 33.3 27 18 33 :3.5i thander, now 2-2, the game.
0 0 1-0 o 6.7 4 7 10 4.03 "Ourpitching wasn't that bad," said
0 0 2-2 21.0 22 18 15 4.29 Michigan coach Bud Middaugh. "But
0 0 0-0 5.7 27 20 154 5.2 Gary didn't have the sharpness he
0 0 0-0 3.3 6 3 4 8.10 usually does. He showed some wildness
1 0 3-o 24.7 33 19 15 8.38 at times, and that caught up to him in
0 0 0-0 2.0 5 4 0 13.50 the second and third innings."
0 0 0-1 3.0 3 7 1 21.00 WITH TWO down in Eastern's half of
____ _ -_ _ .__ ___ _ __ 27.__ the second inning, Wayne yielded a pair
6 3 15-9 164.3 163 123 123 5.15 of runs on, a double by Huron third
8 3 9-15 164.0 174 114 108 6.64 baseman, John Menzo, a single by cat-
-- - cher Chris Hoiles and three straight'
walks before striking out shortstop Bill
Gavin to end the inning. Wayne then

- W v v v vWU.'v

gave up one more run in the third.
Both Michigan's run came in the fifth
as Casey Close was hit by a pitch, Jeff
Minick singled, and Kurt Zimmerman
laid down a perfect bunt to move the
runners over. Close scored when Dan
Disher .hit into a fielder's choice.
Minick then came home on a wild pitch
by Eastern's Bill Matthews.
Tom Michno then took the mound for
the Hurons and shut the Wolverines
down for the rest of the game.
SLOPPY WAS the name of the game
in the second contest, as both teams ran
into pitching problems early before
Wolverine Ken Hayward and Huron
Todd Haylett took to the mound in the
third inning and pitched decent games.
Hayward, who picked up his third win
of the season against one loss, got into
slight trouble in the sixth when he
allowed a pair of runs on three singles
and an error by shortstop Barry Larkin.
Wolverine catcher Eric Sanders
clubbed a single with one out in the bot-
tom of the seventh to bring Chris Gust
home from third with the deciding run.
Gust had walked, was balked to second
by Haylett and went to third on
Minick's groundout. Sander's single
was the first hit Haylett had given up
since entering the game.
A grand-slam home run by Eastern's
Ron Goble highlighted a wild first two
innings which saw the lead see-saw
back and forth before Michigan came
out on top, 7-6.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Wolverine catcher Mike Betz attempts a sacrifice bunt in the second inning
of Saturday's second game against the University of Detroit. Betz' bunt
failed, but Michigan succeeded in sweeping a twinbill, 2-1 and 7-2.
Women ietters strek
out against Indiana

Name
John Grettenberger.......
Ken Hayward...........
Scott Kamieniecki.........
Gary Wayne .............
Jerry Wolf...............
Dave Karasinski...........
Casey Close..............
Jon Wood .................
Paul Kasper.............
Oil] Shuta ..............
Kevin Gilles..............
Dan Disher...............
Paul Wenson.............

G
2
8
3
6
1
4
1
6
4

By PHIL NUSSEL
One streak ended and one streak con-
tinued Sunday in Bloomington for the
'women's tennis team. Unfortunately,
the streak that ended belonged to the
Wolverines. Indiana defeated Michigan
6-2, to end the Wolverines' eight-game,
one-month winning string. It was the
second Hoosier win over Michigan this
year.
The streak that continued belonged to
first singles player Mary Mactaggart,
who scored a key 6-4, 5-7, 7-6 victory
over Tracy Hoffman. The win, Mac-
taggart's eighth in a row, put the senior
in contention for a second NCAA singles
bid to add to the one she received her
sophomore year.
MACTAGGART'S match ended with
her winning the tiebreaker, 12-10. "I
was dying," Mactaggart said. "It (the
match) was so long. Every point had 50
shots go over the net."
Mactaggart, now 16-6 overall and 5-0
in the Big Ten, defeated Hoffman

earlier'this season when the teams met
in Ann Arbor.
The only other Michigan win
belonged to Paula Reichert at second
singles. She downed Wendy Allen 6-2, 6-
3. The win raised Reichert's record to
13-9 overall and 4-1 in the Big Ten.
MICHIGAN failed to win a single set
after the first two singles positions.
Juliet Naft, at third singles, and Karen
Milczarski, at fourth, fell 6-3, 6-4, and 7-
6, 6-3 respectively. The two both won in
the last match against the Hoosiers.
Despite the loss, which concluded a
grueling seven-match road trip, head
coach Ollie Owens was happy. "We.
played pretty well - about as well as
we could," he said. "It was a big, big
win for Mary for her bid to the NCAA's.
Paula is really on a roll."
The Wolverines are now 10-7 overall
and 3-2 in the Big Ten. They have the
week off until Saturday when Ohio State
comes to town for a 3 p.m. match.

MICHIGAN ...............24
OPPONENTS..............24

I7

Lacy will head to Chiefs in '84

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - The
Kansas City Chiefs announced yester-
day the signing of Ken Lacy, the third-
leading rusher in the United States
Football League in 1983.
Terms of the contract were not
disclosed but the Chiefs said in a
prepared statement that Lacy, who is in
his second year with the Michigan Pan-

thers, had signed a series of one year
contracts covering three years starting
with the 1984 National Football League
season.
LACY, a former University of Tulsa
running back, had agreed to the pact in
Kansas City and then returned to
Detroit Monday evening, a Chiefs'
spokeswoman said.
"We are confident Ken will join us as
soon as he completes his playing
responsibilities with the Michigan Pan-
thers following their current season"
said Chiefs General Manager Jim
Schaaf, who made the official announ-
cement.
In 1983, the 6-foot, 222-pound Lacy
emerged as one of the USFL's top
players. As a rookie he rushed'for 1,180
yards on 232 carries and six touch-
downs. Lacy finished behind Herschel
Walker and Kevin Bryant in rushing.
Lacy also caught 40 passes for 433
yards and two touchdowns as he helped
lead the Panthers to the USFL's first
league championship.
To date in the 1984 USFL season,
Lacy has accumulated 222 rushing yar-
d: on 39 carries in three games. After

/i

I

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compiling 156 rushing and receiving
yards in the season opener, he suffered
a minor shoulder injury in the second
contest and missed four games.
Perez walks
ATLANTA (AP) - A tearful Pascual
Perez was preparing to leave the
Dominican Republic yesterday after a6
three-month stay in prison, but when
the ace right-handed pitcher would be
able to rejoin the Atlanta Braves was
uncertain.
Perez was released from Fort San
Luis prison in Santiago, where he had
been held since Jan. 9 following his
arrest on drug charges.
ALTHOUGH he originally was
charged with felony trafficking of
drugs, Perez was convicted March 23 of
a reduced charge of cocaine possession,
the equivalent of a misdemeanor.
"I'm all choked up," the 26-year-old
Perez said as he left the prison yester-
day when prosecutors decided not to
appeal the case.
"I knew I wouldn't be let down, and I
won't let down the people who supporO
ted me," the tearful Perez said as he
was joined by his wife and several
family members.
Perez's return to the Braves
however, remained in doubt. First,
baseball Commissioner Bowie Kuhn
said he wanted to meet with Perez when
the pitcher returns to the United States.

THERE ARE TWO SIDESTO
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left
{means you're part of a healthcare

6.

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