Page 8-Sunday, December 9, 1979--The Michigan Daily
DIETZ PACES WOMEN CAGERS IN OT
Blue edges ND,.6 6-60
tly responsible for eight of the ten poin-
ts scored by Michigan during a five-
minute overtime. The regulation play
ended in a 56-56 deadlock and then Dietz
began her overtime rally.
DIETZ FED junior Brenda
Venhuizen with a quick pass under-
neath to grant Michigan a 58-56 lead.
Notre Dame followed with four suc-
cessful foul shots by Tricia McMannus,
but Dietz sank a 15-foot jumper to tie
the score at 60.
Venhuizen hit a jumper and then,
with a minute remaining in the contest,
Dietz calmly made both ends of a one-
and-one to push Michigan to 64-60. Just
to be safe, Dietz once again found the
net with a 16-foot shot to secure a 66-60
victory far the visiting Wolverines.
"I'm proud of the kids," explained
Coach Gloria Soluk, "It's always hard
to win on the road." Part of the dif-
ficulty in winning on the road stems
from the questionable officiating wit-
nessed by the small but vocal crowd.
The officials were pelted with angry
shouts. Michigan was whistled for 27
personals to Notre Dame's 14, resulting.
in two Blue players, junior Abby
Currier and sophomore Jeanne White
"WHEN YOU see Penny Neer com-
plaining about the officiating, you know
it's bad," noted Soluk, "because she
By BILLY SAHN
With reports from the Associated Press
Donald Nehlen, an offensive
backfield coach at the University
of Michigan, was named head
football coach at West Virginia
Nehlen, 43, also has been
Michigan's recruiting co-
ordinator since 1977. Before that,
he was head coach for nine
seasons at Bowling Green State
University in Ohio.
"IT'S A GOOD job, naturally,
or else I wouldn't have left
Michigan," said Nehlen, who will
receive $40,000 under a four-year
"I love Michigan and I love
Bo," Nehlen added. "Without his
recommen ation, hIwouldn't
"have been able to have had the
NAURAP AS LIEU
Presented by U of M's
French Drama Class
SUN., Dec. 9 st f3pm_
NO, Dec.10 it 7pm
First United Methodist Church
120 South State Street
Ann Arbor, Michigan
In addition to the on-the-court
problems, the Wolverines experienced
off-the-court difficulties as well. The
team bus did not have heat on the three-
hour drive to South Bend, resulting in
freezing Wolverines and another cold
shooting first half. Michigan shot 12 of
31 for a 39 per cent in the first half com-
pared to 12 of 22 for 54 per cent for Notre
Dame, culminating a 30-26 Irish lead at
Michigan warmed up in the second
half behind the court leadership of
Katie McNamara to catch Notre Dame
at 30-30, starting a see-saw second half.
MICHIGAN BUILT a brief second
half lead of six points due to the steady
play of Venhuizen but the Irish stormed
back. With the score tied 56-56 a steal by
Diane Hatch gave Michigan the ball
with 11 seconds. Unfortunately for the
Wolverines, they were unable to get a
shot off, putting the game into over-
Dietz led all scorers with 20 points
followed by Venhuizen with 10. Penny
Neer had eight points and a game high
Michigan is now 2-1, and they face
Oakland University in Rochester Mon-
day night. Their next home contest
comes Thursday against the University
of Detroit, which is ranked 18th in the
nation. The contest begins at 7 p.m. at
Women tankers beat
Pitt in season debut
By JON MORELAND
The Michigan women's swimming team got its dual meet season off to
an impressive start by defeating a strong Pittsburgh team, 721-58%.
Michigan got fine efforts from several of its veterans in addition to a few out-
standing performances from its freshwomen making their dual meet debuts.
Two of those freshwomen were especially outstanding - Carolyn
Clymer and Kathy Kooser. Clymer qualified for the National AIWA Tour-
nament in winning the 50-yard freestyle with a time of 24.49. She also
finished a strong second to'Pittsburgh All-American Amy Jackson in the 100-
free, and anchored Michigan's victorious 400-yard freestyle relay.
Not to be outdone, Kooser was equally impressive in winning the 100- and
200-yard breaststrokes (in 1:08.24 and 2:25.13 respectively.) The three win-
ning performances were all Michigan varsity records. "Not bad for their fir-
st varsity dual meet," declared Michigan Coach Stu Isaac.
The freshwomen performances were outstanding, but there were some
equally fine performances from Isaac's veterans. Junior Sharon Flaherty
(with times of 59.84, and 2:09.15 respectively) and sophomore Barb Don-
Carlos (1:00.53, 2:11.83) finished a strong 1-2 in both the 100- and 200-yard
backstrokes. Another freshwoman, Lisa Larsen, completed a much needed
sweep by placing third in the 200 breast,
Michigan's divers also turned in a fine performance. Junior Julie
Bachman and senior Barb Weinstein placed 1-2 in the one-meter and three-
meter diving. Senior Ann McDivitt (third in the three-meter) and fresh-
woman Vicki Kimball (fifth in the one-meter) also fared well in the opener.
Junior Mary Rish turned in a fine performance as well. Because of the
way Michigan matched up against Pitt, Rish was forced to swim in four
freestyle events instead of her natural backstroke. "Mary's enthusiasm and
willingness to sacrifice has carried over to the whole team," said Isaac.
Michigan's win overshadowed a great performance by Pitt's Jackson.
Jackson won the 200-free (1:54.00), the 100 free (52.48) and the 100 fly (56.43).
Her time in the 100 butterfly qualified her for the National Olympic Trials
The women will take a little time off for finals before they head for Texas
to participate in the Texas International Meet January fourth and fifth. Then
they'll come home to face the meat of their schedule.
"I'm looking forward to an outstanding season," declared Isaac. After
the team's performance against Pittsburgh, it's easy to see why.
PURDUE RIPS PROVIDENCE:
By the Associated Press
DELAND, Fla.-Ohio State's Herb Williams scored 18
points and grabbed 16 rebounds to lead the third-ranked
Buckeyes to a 69-50 college basketball victory over Stetson
Steson took a 10-9 lead, the only time it was ahead of OSU.
But the Buckeyes went ahead on their next possession and
opened up a 15-point gap. Stetson managed to whittle that
down, but Ohio State still took a 10-point lead into the locker
room at the half.
Williams, a 6-foot-10 junior center, dominated the game
for the Buckeyes, scoring 14 points in the first half.
Kelvin Ransey added 14 points before being taken out of the
game with apparent knee injuries with about 10 minutes left
in the game.4
At that point, however, the Buckeyes held a 21-point lead.
The victory boosted Ohio State to 2-0 while the Hatters
dropped to 1-2.
Purdue 76, Providence 44
WEST LAFAYETTE -Twelfth-ranked Purdue held.
Providence to just two field goals in the first 10 minutes of the
game yesterday and rode center Joe Barry Carroll's 32 poin-
ts to a 76-44college basketball victory over the Friars.
Providence didn't score a point the first 3% minutes, then
fell behind 19-4 as the 7-foot-1 Carroll tallied 13 of his game-
high total in the first seven minutes.
The Boilermakers, 4-0 for the season, steadily widened the
for indoor seas
lead through the first half and to
mission. Carroll, who had aver
Purdue's first three games, pour
Purdue built its lead to as ma
Drake Morris added 12 points
Keith Edmonson chipped in 10 p
makers. Providence, now 3-1 und
ok a 41-20 lead at the inter-
aged just over 32 points inr,
ed in 19 points in the opening
ny as 36 points, 72-36, in, the
s and Arnette Hallman and
points apiece for the Boiler
er new Coach Gary Walters,
,h i t h
l , l ,[ "
BY JOHN FITZPATRICK
Impressive depth in every event is
the characteristic feature of this year's
powerful Michigan track team, recen-
tly ranked as the fifteenth best'
collegiate squad in the country for 1979
by Track and Field News.
"We have a lot of depth - getting a
quality performance when you really
need it is what's going to be difficult,"
said head coach Jack Harvey.
THE MIDDLE and long distances
feature many runners capable of
national-class performances. Dan
Heikkinen, a steeplechase specialist,.
The ATHLETE'S SHOP
will be running the
ning 18th place finisl
finished a strong si
meet, is expected t
along with returne
and Dave Lewis.
Tim Thomas, Big
indoor 880, and his t
be tough to beat in
yard runs, along wi
Shea. "We're kind o
dle distances," ackn
THE SPRINTS at
for th- Wolverines,
drew Bruce (6.1 forf
meters, 30.4 for 3
Gholston (6.1 for 6
Butch Woolfolk co
sprints (440 and 6(
loaded with talent s
was led by Bill rields and Jerry ,coat wimt t2 points eacn.
Illinois 77, Long Beach Statf 60
CHAMPAIGN-Eddie Johnson scored a career-high 39
points yesterday to lead Illinois to a 77-60 basketball victory
over Long Beach State.
The triumph was the third in four games this season for,
the Illini and dropped Long Beach State to 3-3.
Johnson, a 6-8 junior from Chicago, nailed 22 of his points,
in the second half, many on brilliant passes from Neil
Bresnahan. Mark Smith added 19 to the Illini total while Long
Beach State was led by Craig Hodges with 16 and Francois
Wise with 15.
The game was close until the secoiilhalf when Johnson in
one stretch scored nine straight points to give the Illini a 45-38
lead and the visitors never again threatened.
Long Beach State rallied to take a 13-12 lead with 13:40 left
and held it until Johnson, who scored 16 of his points in the
first half, converted a three-point play to give the Illini a 30-28
on; depth is key
mile, two-mile, and dner (1:10.7 for 600), Teddy Dobson ,
coming off a stun- (48.7 for the indoor 440), and Ron Affoon
h at the NCAA cross (48.9 in the 440) along with seniorsi
nips last month. Calvin Williams and Gary Hicks. I
an Deiner, who Freshman Phil Wells will lend
ixth in the Big Ten muscle to the weight corps, having
o contribute points, pushed the twelve-pound high school
es Bill Weidenbach shot over 62 feet last year; in addition,
there's Mike Boehmer, a discus
Ten champ in the thrower who finished third in the Big
win brother Greg, a Ten meet last season.
for 800 meters, will The high jumper for the Maize and
the 880- and 1,000- Blue is Mike Lattany, coming off of a '
th sophomore Mike sixth-place finish at the NCAA meet_.
f loaded in the mid- last spring. Lattany's best of 7'3/2" can
iowledged Harvey. be improved on this seas6n, as he is "a
re another strength great technician and very consistent,"
with speedsters An- according to Harvey.
60 yards, 10.3 for 100 Indiana looks to be the strongest
:00 yards), Darold challenger Michigan will have for the
0), Ron Steele and Big Ten title this indoor season. "We're
mpeting. The long in a similar position to Indiana - they
00 yards) are also hardly lost anyone from their team af-
such as Kenny Gar- ter graduation last year, and neither
did we," said Harvey.
The Wolverinesstart the season off at
the East Tennessee Invitational on
P04WE ARE LOOKING FOR A FEW GOOD PEOPLE
t book rush. Christmas.
rich's is ready. There's"
hing there for everybody
ur list, as well as
mas cards and other
Je what nots.
s guarantees you the
prices in town, with a
selection. It's all there.
op at Ulrich's. Then
for the Holidays.
0 AUDREY HEPBURN DOUBLE FEMU
BREAKFAST AT TIFFANY
(Blake Edwards, 1961)
The names AUDREY HEPBURN and HOLLY GOLIG
came synonymous with this dazzling romantic
translated to the screen from Truman Capote's b
novella. Holly is a deliciously eccentric New York
girl determined to marry a rich Brazilian; George I
her next-door neighbor, a writer sponsored-and s
wealthy PATRICIA NEAL. Their rocky romance ex
passion and comedy as they begin to discover the
ness of each other-and themselves.
(114 min) 7:00ONLY
(Billy Wilder, 1954)
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