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April 12, 1984 - Image 11

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-04-12

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

Women's Tennis vs. OSU
Saturday, 3:00 p.m.
Varsity Tennis Courts


Softball vs. WMU
Today, 3:30 p.m.
Varsity Softball Diamond

The Michigan Daily

Thursday, April 12, 1984

Page 11

Batsmen sac

Siena Heights tried its hand at acting
yesterday, performing Shakespeare's
"A Comedy of Errors," and before the
final curtain fell at Ray Fisher
Stadium, Michigan swept a
doubleheader from the Saints, 5-4, in
eight innings, and 9-3.
Siena committed three miscues in the
opener, including a crucial throwing
error that gave the Wolverines a tem-
porary lead, and, for an encore, booted
five balls in the second act.
your starters are hurt," said Siena's
director Rusty Frank. "Our shortstop
(Denny Kiel) was hurt and we had to
play people out of position."
The kindly Saints lived up to their
nickname, bestowing two victories to a
Michigan lineup that lacked timely hit-


things in general and I thought this was
a good time."
One Wolverine who has been popping
the ball is shortstop Barry Larkin.
Larkin's been on a tear lately and his 4-
for-7 performance in the twinbill
boosted his season average to .463.
The shortstop's biggest hit came in
the sixth inning of game one. Pinch-hit-
ter Kurt Zimmerman was hit by a pitch
and a passed ball by Siena catcher
John Brooks advanced both runners.
down the rightfield line to score Zim-
merman, and when rightfielder John
Clark's throw missed the cuttoff man,
both Froning and Larkin raced home.
The error put Michigan in front but
the lead was short-lived. The Saints
loaded the bases against lefty Dave
Karasinski, who had entered in the
fourth to relieve starter John Gretten-
Karasinski was then removed in
favor of righty Casey Close to face
Siena's second baseman Phil Woolsey,
who bats from the right side. The
strategy backfired, however, when
Woolsey lined Close's first pitch to cen-
ter field to score the two runners, who
were greeted by an exuberant Siena
CLOSE AVOIDED further trouble in
the seventh and eighth and also played
a role in the Wolverines' winning rally.
Larkin led off the eighth with a walk

and was forced at second by Ken
Hayward. Close then singled to set the
stage for Jeff Minick.
Minick had struck out twice against
starter Brett Steele, but this time he
was up against reliever Jeff Arnston.
With the outfield playing shallow,
Minick drilled a fastball over the cen-
terfielder's head to score Hayward with
the winning run.
Close, picked up the victory
to raise his record to 3-2.
Karasinski struck out five in 31/3 in-
nings, but walked four, and Gretten-
berger was tagged for four extra base
hits in the first three innings.
"Our pitching has been pretty iffy,"
said Middaugh. "Grettenberger
couldn't get his curveball over and they
were waiting on his fastball. I took him
out because I knew we wouldn't get
much off of him (Steele)."
The second win came much easier.

Leading 3-1, Michigan broke the game
open in the fifth, scoring four times,
highlighted by two passed balls, an
error by shortstop Ken Groch and a
two-run triple to left center by Close.
Bill Shuta pitched five strong innings
to run his record to 4-0. Shuta allowed
only three hits and one run, which came
on a bases-loaded walk.
Kamieniecki, who has been bothered by
back spasms, pinch ran yesterday and
should know today when he'll be able to
pitch next...Rich Bair did not catch
yesterday, making only a pinch-hitting
appearance. He was** hit by a pitch
Tuesday against Wayne State and Mid-
daugh chose not to play him . .. Michigan
opens Big Ten play Saturday with a
twinbill at Indiana.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Barry Larkin, shown here in action against University of Detroit earlier this
month, was instrumental in the Wolverines twin-killing of Siena Heights

More sports on page nine.
ting through much of the afternoon.
The Wolverines collected only six hits
in the first game and nine in the night-
cap and coach Bud Middaugh was
bothered enough to hold a 45-minute
post-game meeting as well as extra bat-
ting practice.
"I'M NOT HAPPY with the way
we've been swinging the bat," said
Middaugh. "(The practice) is to get
them popping the ball a bit. Every now
and then you have to talk to them about


Siena Hts.......... 200 000 20 - 4 7 3
MICHIGAN.......010 003 01 - 5 6 0
Siena -Steele, Arnston (7) and Brooks
M - Grettenberger, Karasinski (4), Close (7) and
Betz, Wolfe (6)
WP - Close LP - Arnston
Siena Hts..,....... 010 002 0 - 3 4 5
MICHIGAN ....... 101 142 X - 9 9 1
Siena - KostrzewaMacDonald (5) and Brooks
M-Shuta, Disher (6). Hayward (7) and Sanders
WP - Shuta LP - Kostrzewa


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nabbed for

COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - Charges
of criminal mischief, a misdemeanor,
have been filed against Troy Taylor, an
Ohio State University basketball guard,
campus police at the Big Ten Conferen-
ce school said yesterday.
Ohio State police officer Deborah L.
Selby said she watched Taylor, 21, a
junior from Canton, Ohio, kick and
crack ;door glass in St. John Arena,
hours before the Buckeyes played
Michigan Feb. 25.

University police estimated the
damage to the cracked glass at $145.
Selby said Taylor then went to the
university's ice rink next door and ob-
tained a key to get into the basketball
Taylor has pleaded innocent. His at-
torney, John W. E. Bowen, has asked
for a non-jury trial. The case has been
assigned to Franklin County Municipal
Court Judge Steve B. Hayes. The
criminal mischief charge carries a
penalty of 60 days in jail or a $500fine.


FALL & WINTER, 1984-85
MONDAY, APRIL 16, 1984

crimin al

2011 S.A.B.
To ensure equal consideration for financial aid* for the coming academic year,
continuing students must submit their application material by the priority
deadline. The Application must be received in the Office of Financial Aid and
the Family Financial Statement mailed to ACT by:
MONDAY, APRIL 16, 1984
Application material is available at the QFA.

.... ... ................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . :...
11'rugb alive and we'll.

Office Hours:
8:15 - 11:45
1:00 - 4:00

*University Grant, Michigan Opportunity Grant, Supplemental Educa-
tional Opportunity Grant; College Work-Study; National Direct
Student, Health Professions and Nursing Loon. (The deadline does not
apply to Guaranteed Student Loan or PELL Grant applications)

Call us!,

Mobs of people rush through the gates
of the Michigan football stadium every
fall to see the Wolverines in action. But
where are those people at rugby mat-
ches, the sport that was invented before
football? Rugby, which is more
popular in the east, is still alive and
well in Michigan.
Michigan's rugby club, which, due to
its non-varsity status, does not get
much recognition, is worth taking a
look at. Last week Michigan beat
Palmer of Iowa, the number one team
in the Midwest, and this past weekend,
Michigan overwhelmed Indiana 25-0.
RUGBY, THE SPORT that resem-
bles a continuous option football game,
is a physical, action-filled event. Dave
Weber, captain and coach of the team,
feels that the sport is gaining more
"The team has doubled in size in the
eight years that I have been here," said
Weber. "There are a lot more younger
people playing and more university
The club is divided up into four dif-
ferent levels. The more advanced
players are in level "A." As the players
improve, they have the opportunity to
move up. Both graduate and un-
dergraduate students compete and
anyone who has a desire to play is
welcome to try out.

Michigan now has a record of 3-0. If the
Wolverines continue to play well, there
may be a chance to qualify for the
Nationals. Two years ago Michigan
came in second in that tournament
behind the University of California.
Individuals also can go to the
Nationals. Last year, Michigan's John
Hartman made the select twenty-two
man U.S. team.
"It was great," Hartman said. "We
stayed at a three-day camp in San
Francisco and then we went to
Australia, all for free. They even gave
us spending money during the day."
ALTHOUGH THE participants say
that Fugby is fun to play, it is also a very
physical sport. Weber feels it is not
unlike most contact sports.
"In rubgy, there are no more injuries
than in soccer, and less than in foot-
ball," the captain said. "So far we have
not had any serious injuries."
The team practices twice a week and
plays tournaments on the weekends.
Ken Hawks, a three year player, feels
that there is more to rubgy than just the
"We all have a good time playing the
games but it, is also a good time when
the games are over," he said. "When
we travel on the weekends to other

schools, we usually go out with the team
afterwards. It's all very social."

Sooner Or Later
You'll Get Responsibility Like This.
In The Navy It's Sooner.


You're maneuvering
445 feet of guided
missile frigate through
the navigational

$21 - $30K

hazards and non-stop
traffic of one of the
world's busiest ports.
But you'll dock
safely. Because you
know your equipment.
You know your men. And even when the
responsibility weighs in at 3,600 tons...
you're ready.
After four years of college, you're
ready for more responsibility than most
civilian jobs offer. Navy officers get the
kind of job and responsibility they want,
and they get it sooner.
Navy officers are part of the manage-
ment team after 16 weeks. Instead of boot -

advantage of advanced education and
training in fields as varied as operations
management, electronics, and systems
analysis. In graduate school it would cost
you thousands; in the Navy we pay you.
And the Navy pays well. The start-
ing salary is $17,000 (more than most
companies pay). And that's on top of a
comprehensive benefits program that
can include special duty pay. After four
__ _ __ years, with regular
W 344 promotions and pay in-
07015 creases, the salary is up
ibility sooner. Tell me to as much as $31,000.
ficer program. (OG)I qualify
e Print) Last be an officer in the
Apt. Navy, chances are you
zip have what it takes to
_y succeed. The Navy just
makes it happen faster.

ment experience that
could take years in
private industry. And
they earn the decision-
making authority it
takes to make that
responsibility pay off.
As their manage-
ment abilities grow,
Navy officers can take


3-4 Yrs. Exp. on Large-Scale Systems. Will Provide
Support for System Software, Datacommnuications,
and Database on Burroughs Equipment.

camp, officer candidates
receive four months
of leadership training.
It's professional school-
ing designed to sharpen
their technical and
management skills.
Then, in their first
assignment, Navy
officers get manage-


P.O. Box 5000, Clifton, NJ

Q I'd rather have respons
more about the Navy's of:

A ,IuuL es

First (Pleas





City State
Age tCollege/Univens
$Year in College

' Phone Number
{Area Code) Best Time to Call I

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