By MARK MIH
Neither rain, nor sle
fraternity roasts c
Michigan men's tennis
tinuing its domination
opponents as the Wol
Michigan was play
services of fourth sin
Shaufler, whose back
burned in a frater
The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, April 11, 1979-Page 9
AUFLER SITS OUT:
netters rout Kalamazoo,9-0
et, nor snow, nor
could stop the
s team from con-
n of midwestern
'ing without the
ngles player Jud
.... o f A
KATY McCULLY-Three long y
beat that I covered for the Daily. At1
fairly unknown sport at Michigan, but
the most successful women's sport-la
McCully was the first woman of
athletic purposes and because of tha
figure in Michigan sports. Swim coact
Cully with the goal of improving a squa
club sports level. The results speak f
Cully has been at Michigan, the Wolv'e
and now rank among the top dozen colt
McCully was the only senior on this
Michigan Women's athletics no longu
teammates in either talent or perfo
Isaac the chance tocontinue the team'
swimmers. The torchbearer of the wor
another member of the parade.
For being that torchbearer with sty
VIC RAY-Surely Vic, it can't snov
At the beginning of his junior sea
known as the man who hit two home
Series ... even though he hadn't hit a r
not a star on this year's team-that h(
and Jim Capoferi-he is a friendly guy,
easier because he welcomes the atten
hasn't spoiled him into thinking that th
sports information department.
If only all Michigan athletes were li
MARTY BODNAR-I've already
valuable- player for Johnny Orr's c
genuinely decent person, who gives 10
gifted with the skills of Phil Hubbard
with the pressures of being a "Main Mi
determines the outcome of a game.
ability than any other Wolverine, and
ruin his personal performance.
For always giving 100% when oth
PHIL HUBBARD-Hub might not
Hubbard is on the list even though som
due he decided that the Daily wasn't be
ptly shut up.
Despite what Phil (or Johnny Orr,
solid knock on Hubbard. If anything, t
Hubbard with great sympathy. It wasc
a great deal-after all, it is his livelihoo
babied himself early in the preseason
could push himself. Finally convinced
the gate like a fine quarterhorse ag
Louisvile and Dayton.
We were convinced that "Phil1
ter. "-The Daily, December 3,1978.
But we were wrong. Phil wasn't b
level of a couple of years ago. The Dail
sibility to our readers. Never did we sa
didn't care. Just that he was hurting.
For playing as well as you did, and
in the future, Kudos, Phil.
"hazing." Coach Brian Eisner failed to
find much humor in the incident,
"I'M EXTREMELY upset about it
because it kept him out of the lineup
today and maybe tomorrow (when
Michigan hosts EMU)," said Eisner.
"He's going to hit a little bit tomorrow
morning to see how his back feels."
Shaufler's absence from the lineup
rudos and knits
ears ago swimming became the first
that time, women's swimming was a
already it was on its way to becoming
rgely due to Katy McCully.
fered a scholarship to Michigan for
t fact she was a historic if unknown
h Stu Isaac built his team around Mc-
Ld that had previously existed near the
or themselves. In the four years Mc-
rines have won the Big Ten four times-
ege swim teams in the country.
s year's team. The "Grande Dame" of
er was heads and shoulders above her
rmance. Michigan's successes gave
's improvement with better and better
nen's athletic departmentris now just
yle and grace.. .Kudos, Katy.
w all season, can it?
son with the Wolverines, Ray is best
runs in last summer's College World
oundtripper all season. Though Ray is
onor goes to Rick Leach, Steve Howe
who makes a sportswriter's job much
ition that comes to an athlete. But it
he press should be an extension of the
ike Vic Ray .. .Kudos, Vic.'
stated that Marty was the most
lub this season. Marty is another
0% every time he plays. Bodnar isn't
or Mike McGee, and he is not faced
an"-that player who by his presence
But "Bods" performed more to his
he never let the many team setbacks
ers sometimes went at 75%, Kudos,
believe this, but he's on the list. Phil
aewhere between Wisconsin and Pur-
ing fair to him or the team and prom-
for that matter) thought, no one put a
the press as well as the fans treated
obvious that Phil's knee troubled him
d worth close to a million bucks. Hub
workouts, trying to see how far he
that things were fine, he came out of
gainst Central Michigan, Alabama,
Hubbard isn't just back, he's bet-
ack, at least not to the performance
y pointed that out, as was our respon-
y that Phil wasn't hustling or that he
for the promise of even better things
uess you're the only person on this
mented your position until April 2nd,
ny decided to play the part of court
ng to indicate bad feelings from John
has his usual vendetta with Joe Falls
ills did make statements which came
nes a year, and thus weren't exactly
ay in and day out, Orr apparently felt
used the press to attack Alan Hardy
t hardly seemed attributable to their
we had been critical of his team,a nd
me and April 2nd John changed his
ng a speech that was supposed to be
ugh about what we write about, said
ad that I have a job to go to when I
er. It sure doesn't take any talent."
allowed Ihor DeBryn to move in at
number six singles. DeBryn responded
with a 7-6, 6-1 victory over Kalamazoo's
"I'm very happy with Ihor's play,"
commented Eisner. "My goal is to keep
him in the lineup and to keep rotating
somebody else out of the lineup."
EISNER ALSO singled out the play of
Matt Horwitch, Michael Leach, and
Peter Osler. Horwitch used a big serve
in dismantling Hubbard Capes at the
second singles spot. Freshman Leach
remained unbeaten with a 6-2, 6-2.
wipeout of Kevin Johnson at third, and
Osler's steady play was enough to over-
come Bill Vanderhoef at fourth by a 6-3,
First singles player Jeff Etterbeek
struggled before defeating Division III
All-American Mike Herndobler 6-4, 6-7,
6-4. Eisner wasn't overly concerned
about his ace's close match, however.
"His performance was a little bit sub-
par today," the coach commented.
"Because of making the transition out-
side, the match started to play closer,
and Jeff became tentative. The impor-
tant thing was that he did get through
the match, he did win the match."
Neinken recovered from a slow start to
beat Barry Bedford 4-6, 6-1, 6-2, com-
pleting the sweep of the singles.
The Wolverine netters also swept
doubles, with the team of Etterbeek-
Horwitch winning 7-6, 6-2, Osler-
Neinken coming out on top 7-5, 6-2, and
Leach-DeBryn rallying 6-4, 6-2.
"I WAS pleased with the way we
played, overall, considering we've only
had one practice outside," Eisner said.
"Kalamazoo is an excellent team, cer-
tainly much better than a few of the
teams we've already played."
The Michigan netters take on Eastern
Michigan today at home beginning at
Clark Kellogg, the highly-sought
basketball recruit from Cleveland St.
Joseph High School, will hold a press
conference this morning to announce if
he will attend Michigan or Ohio State
this fall. Michigan Coach Johnny Orr
will be in attendance at the press con-
ference, arousing speculation that
Kellogg's decision will be in favor of
Michigan. Today is the first day
recruits may sign letters of intent.
Doily Photo by MAUREEN O'MALLEY
FRESHMAN TENNIS SENSATION Michael Leach concentrates on hitting a
backhand return in yesterday's match with Kalamazoo College. Leach, cur-
rently playing third singles, easily disposed of Kevin Johnson 6-2, 6-2 as the
Wolverines shutout the Division III national champion Hornets 9-0.
Mas term in ds
By BOB EMORY
It's springtime in Augusta, and for the world of
golf, that's the equivalent of telling a priest that
Judgment Day has come.
You see, there's this little '01 golf tournament down
in Georgia that Bobby Jones and Clifford Roberts
started in 1934 for some of the world's best
professional and amateur players, and this week it
goes again for the 42nd time.
At first they called it the Augusta National In-
vitational Tournament, and while it did attract many
of the game's greats, it was assumed they came out
of respect for the immortal Jones. All Jones did was
win the Grand Slam, not to mention a fairway full of
other major championships, and then retire at the
appalling age of 28.
Some friends of Jones and various other be-seen-
around-the-clubhouse-in-ice cream-colored suits
types thought the tournament should be called the
Masters, since it did bring together all the "masters"
of golf. But Jones, a remarkably charming and in-
telligent athlete, thought the name to be too pompous,
Then ,in the second year of the tournament
something happened that would change the image of
the event forever, helping to publicize Augusta more
than all the flowering azeleas and pruning of junipers
Gene Sarazen, all clad in puffy knickers and a
wool cap, holed out a 220-yard four wood shot for a
double eagle on the par-five 15th. At the time,
Sarazen was three shots down to Craig Wood, who
was the leader in the clubhouse with a 282 total.
Sarazen was the only person with a mathematical
chance of beating Wood, but they were all set to give
the trophy to Wood before Sarazen pulled off his "shot
heard around the golfing world."
Sarazen managed to par the last three holes, for-
cing a 36-hole playoff match which he won by five
strokes. Since then, the Masters (Jones reluctantly
allowed the name change years later) has grown in
prestige and popularity to the point where it is now
the most sought after and illusive prize in all of golf.
Jones, and Roberts built the Augusta National Golf
Club with the aid of British golf architect Allister
MacKenzie on an old fruit farm along the banks of the
Savannah River which separated Georgia and South
Carolina. For Jones, it was a dream come true. He had
wanted to build the perfect course for a long time,
and this piece of real estate was ideal.
The old fruit farm was resting on a soft rolling
terrain. It had just the right amount of spicy
evergreens,, an assortment of flowers that bloom
spectaculary every spring and soil just right for
producing velvet-like fairways.
To play in the Masters, one has to be invited under
one of 13 qualifications. It is an elite invitation list,
and often many fine golfers are absent from it
because they don't meet the qualifications.
Since Jones was a an amateur, the Masters still
honors those play-the-game-for-fun players. Each
year from five to ten amateurs are invited, again
depending on certain qualifications. No amateur has
even won the Masters, though several have finished
This year's filed will be comparatively small com-
pared to other years. 72 players will tee off tomorrow
in quest of the green jacket, awarded annually to the
Jones passed away in 1971 and each year this tour-.
nament is played amidst the memories and
gratitudes of that great athlete who played in the
Golden Era of sport. And for sure, this dream tour-
nament played on a dream course, is his everlasting
legacy to the game of golf-both for the amateurs, the
professionals and those that just love to play the
bly hot women nesters
JOHNNY ORR-Well Johnny, I g
part of my list, and you hadn't even cei
when you caught a bad case of hoof-in-n
On the day after April Fools, John
jester. Previously, there had been nothi
to the media or vice-versa. Oh sure, Orr
or the Detroit News, but sometimes Fal
from the viewpoint of three college gan
With those who covered the team da
we had been fair. And remember, Orri
and Tom Staton after a Purdue loss tha
performances. At that time he said that
Sometime between the Purdue ga
mind. Orr blasted the press while makir
about his team. We just don't know eno
King John. He concluded, "I'm just gh
leave coaching ... I can be a sportswrit(
Oh ... nuts, and I was hoping to fool
By OWEN MEDD
Playing their fifth match in 12 days,
Michigan's women's tennis team blew
Central Michigan off the courts yester-
day with a resounding 8-1 dual match
win at the Track and Tennis Building.
The Wolverines (12-2) lost their only
match of the day in singles when top-
seeded Kathy Karzen fell to Central's
Kellie Serges after a tough first set loss,
7-5, 6-1. Michigan tennis Coach Theo
Shepherd admitted, "After all the ten-
nis we've played, Kathy's loss was
probably a little of a letdown."
KARZEN'S LOSS had little effect on
the rest of the team, however, as the
Wolverines proceeded todestroy any
Chippewa hopes after their opening
win. Sophomore Sue Weber, playing
second singles, defeated Toni Serges 6-
0, 6-4. At third singles, Whit Stodghill
overwhelmed Sue Mather, 6-1, 6-0.
Senior Barb Fischley and junior Ann
Kercher both defeated their opponents
by identical margins, 6-2, 6-1. Lisa
Wood was the only other Blue netter
who had any problems, as she needed
three sets to put away Mary Hop, her
Detroit at Kansas City, ppd., rain
New York 7, Baltimore 6
Milwaukee 3. Boston 0
Toronto 10, Chicago 2
Michigan 8-2, Grand valley State 3-4
opponent at sixth singles, 7-6, 4-6, 6-4.
The Michigan doubles contingents
were outstanding, sweeping all three
matches. The Karzen-Fischley team
won 6-1, 6-2, in their first doubles en-
counter, while the teams of Wood and
Kercher at second doubles and Barb
Freeman and Weber in the third spot
also swept their opponents in two sets.
CMU COACH Jan Helfrich said her
team had been hampered by the cold
weather. "We haven't been outside a lot
and we're not playing enough. We
heard Michigan was 11-2 and an-
ticipated a strong team. They were not
quite as strong as we expected. Some of
the girls felt they could have played
The Wolverines next match is
tomorrow at the Buckeye Open in
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