100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 06, 1979 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-04-06

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

t

Pape 16-Friday, April 6, 1979-The Michigan Daily

ETTERBEEK HOPING TO RETURN

Neters look to Big

Ten opener

fti

1

i nd
Experience

By GREG DEGULIS
The Michigan men's tennis team, un-
defeated and ranked 15th nationally,
hopes to continue its match-by-match
improvement as they enter Big Ten
conference play this weekend against
Illinois and Purdue.
"Last weekend's performance was
our best of the year," said Coach Brian
Eisner. "We beat a good Kentucky
team - without Jeff Etterbeek - 9-0.
We are getting better with every mat-
ch."

LAST SEASON, the Wolverines
dominated the Big Ten with an 8-1 con-
ference record and a first place finish in
the conference championships.
Michigan has won the Big Ten men's
title 12 years in a row, ten under Eisner
to establish tennis supremacy in the
Midwest. Today, however, the
Wolverines must meet the Fighting
Illini, always a difficult match for the
Michigan netters.
Commenti.g on the match at Cham-
paign, Eisner said, "In my ten years
here, Illinois has given us more trouble

U .

T'
l,

pril 7:30 p.m.
d Floor, Rackham Building, 915 East Washington Street
author of Red Power: The Americn Indians' Fight for
[k on "The Historical and Cultural Context of White-Native

LET U
M
Meid
QIL

(day 7April 8 anm.-5 p.m.
Oining Hall 04, South Quad, 600 East Madison Str.et
Cons ationists, Native Americans, and natural'resource managers will
explore the issues behind ways to resolve fishing rights conflicts In the
Pacific Northwest and in Michigan.
For More Information: Call Gail Melson or John McDrmott 76-4529

S REFUEL YOUI
For good food
at late hours
come to
BSELL!S
for great PIZZA
and GRINDERS.
S. State and Packard
Open Sun. thru Wed. 'tit I
Thurs. 'tit2
Fri. and Sat. 'til 3 AM

than any other school," so the
Wolverines must play well to open the
Big Ten season with a victory. ,
"Illinois is an excellent team,"
Eisner elaborated. "They don't have
one or two outstanding players, but
their top six players are about equal in
ability, so they have some depth. Also,
we never play well down there (Cham-
paign). The weather is usually bad, the
courts are slow and the fences close
in.,
AFTER TODAY'S competition,
Michigan travels to Purdue. Last year,
the Boilermakers occupied the
basement of the Big Ten, but "Purdue
is a rapidly improving team," said
Eisner. "They should move out of the
cellar and up two or, three notches in the
conference."
A brighter note for the Michigan net-
ters is the return to.health of number
one singles player Jeff Etterbeek. The
Big Ten's top competitor did not play
against Kentucky due to a twisted
ankle, but will open the Big Ten season
at Illinois. According to Coach Eisner,
"Jeff's ankle is responding well to
treatment. We plan to use Jeff in two
matches on Friday. If there is any
possibility of injury, though, he will not
play,"
If weather permits outdoor play at
Champaign and West Lafayette this
weekend, Eisner said he would not be
surprised if the present level of com-

petition falters. "There is always a dip
in performance when you change from
inside to outside. It usually takes two
weeks to regain the performance of
playing inside," he said.
"THE TRANSFORMATION from in-
side to outside is always the tough part
of the season. Last year in our first out-
side competition we beat Minnesota
here 5-4. Inside we would have won 8-
"The reason that we are at an early
disadvantage is due to the timing of our
spring trip," he said. "Most schools
travel south early in the season to play
outdoors, but we go south to play
nationally ranked teams later in the
year, so we are not used to outdoor
play."
That really shouldn't cause Eisner
too much anguish, because the way the
Wolverines have started the 1979
season, another Big Ten title looks
promising.
--------$----------

0

Men)s Tin ni
Sehydu '
Home matches in capital letters
April 6 ILLINOIS
April 7 Purdue
April10 KALAMAZOO 2:30 p
April 11 EASTERN MICHIGAN

Sponsors: Resource Policy .nfManagem nt Program in the School of Natural Resources, the university of Michigan
{ Husing Office: Special Programs, and the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies

p.m.

I.

I

I

Mountaineering #6.

1

April 13
April 14
April 17
April 20
April 21
April 28
April 29
May 2
May 3
May 6
May 7
May 11-13
May 21-27

2:30 p.m.
Minnesota
Iowa
Michigan State
NORTHWESTERN
2:30 p.m.
WISCONSIN 1 p.m.
Trinity
Colorado
Texas A & M
Texas Christian
OHIO STATE 1 p.m.
INDIANA 11 a.m.
Big Ten Tournament
NCAA Tournament

Ll

- - - --*- -y.~ " .
ountaineering' is an foaaot "I can make you a mathe-
oral tradition. Over : matical model, baby' Talk
the years, it has about your wildlife!
been passed down But when looking for
"- ' . from teacher to . sheer courage, W. Dexter
pupil, father to son, package e Poole must rank in lore
store owner to customer. As a among the top mountain-
result, a folklore.- a mythol- eers. Fond of saying "The
og, if you will - has formed . road to truth goes through
around the mountains of bad neighborhoods,'Poole
Busch. You, being a student enjoyed skirting with
of mountaineering, no doubt danger and approached
wish to acqu int yourself with o mountaineering as a test of
these truths and half-truths, survival skills. In his most
these stories both accurate famous challenge, Poole,
and apecryphal. A wise deci- equipped only with 30 water-
sion. And, as luck would have proof matches and a major credit
it, this ad is just the ticket. card, parachuted into a remote
One of mountaineering's area known as Cleveland. He
earliest legends is Bennington was up to the task. Within 24
Baxter-Benningt Adventurer, hours, Poole 'was bask-
international bon vivant ando┬░ ing under the hot sun of
inventor/ of the phrase "your Antibes, downing the.
check is in the mail" it was he smooth, cold, refreshing
who perfected the finer points mountains of Busch Beer.
of expedition financing. While A credit to his
other mountaineers resorted colleges
to such bizarre extremes as -ada col-
gainful employment, Benning- le e on :
ton subsidized assaults on the credit."
Busch mountaintop with cre-o
ative economics. An amalgam career to reflect upon the se- becomes
of paper schemes, franchised cret of success, Bennington a legend
dreams, dummy corporations revealed his first rule: "Keep
and corporate dummies kept all your assets liquid'That
him in clover for nigh on 20 Another frequent subject
fiscal years. Asked at th of mountaineering lore is
culmination of his, the wildlife.Numerous
"aper schnvs , a , tales abound, but perhapsj
CUmaiUs eptAm OiZofe the most famous story is
that of the 1973 Munciet
Mathematics Convention. All
75 prodigies, whiz kids and
- "- -befuddled geniuses initiated is (one) a matter of subjective
!eude gnue jtae udgment and (two) In a con
an after hours expedition. j
stant state of fl.x. Keep in mind
- iItbeganharmlessly enough. legends are created every day. So
But soon, the Busch moun- when you flex your mountain-
taineers reached the Mobius es
Strip, a racy nightspot catering tuer to thesad-
to highbrow hijinks. Before the tion. At best, .:
evening was over, several of ;' M r
them were bending the slide you'll be pat
rules. Others were smoking big At least
cigars and telling every woman
in sight theywere agents with youllybe.
,a ye for figures, claiming, .na-yh
1Mountaineering is the science and art of drinking Busch. The term originates due to the snowy, icy peaks sported by the
label outside and perpetuates due to the cold, naturally refreshing taste inside.The above mountaineers and these scenes
., exploits. are _ egesy,_> any sm-"' ari..y.t..:a"....a-a..,. peop..,r.l. ie , vi r u rr.rlwi Ii j r,,,,-o ninniiicanfi '

Women
netters
cruise
By KARENnSILVERSTEIN
The women netters chalked up
another win yesterday, defeating
Eastern Michigan University 8-1 and
proving that old saying "last but not
least." Coach Theo Shepherd played
the bottom of the team roster, not ex-
pecting EMU to be too tough of a team.
And those sixth through tenth-seeded
players came through with flying
colors.
Kathy Karzen, still playing at her
number one singles position, and Ann
Kercher, normally at number six
singles, playing number two, were both
victorious in their matches.
For freshwoman Barb Freeman,
though, this was her first match for the
Wolverines. "I was kind of nervous,"
she said, but she won her singles, 6-2
and 6-3. "I feel good about winning for
Michigan."
Junior Debby Rentschler defeated
her opponent 6-2, 6-1. "I'm keeping the
ball in play pretty long," she explained,
"I'm trying to play better." Rentschler
normally plays seventh singles, but in
this match, she was third.
"I didn't play as well as I thought I
should," said junior Laura Danuff. "I
wasn't playing my game, just trying to
beat her at hers." Still, Danuff won her
singles as did sophomore Lisa Wood.
And with a 6-0 singles score, the
doubles competition began. Barb
Fischley, a transfer student from EMU,
and Karzen played the doubles team of
Donna Robinson and Carol Bochinsky,
defeating them 6-4, 6-0. Wood and Ker-
cher also won their doubles match.
The only upset was the team of
Danuff and Freeman, who lost 7-5, 6-0.
"They haven't played as much," said
Sheprcrd, explaining their loss. "With
experience, they would have played
more evenly. After the first set, they
iost their confidence."

41

3
ir exploits are legendary, any simil y to actual people, living or dead is purely coinciciermw

i

I I

-0

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan