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April 15, 1979 - Image 11

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The Michigan Daily, 1979-04-15

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, April 15, 1979-Page 11
Good news, bad news

Bo likes play but frets at injury

By DAVE JOHNSON
The scoreboard read "Blue 21 -
White 0" at Michigan's annual spring
scrimmage yesterday, but as far as Bo
Schembechler was concerned -
Michigan lost.
Oh, he wasn't upset at his players or
anything. On the contrary, he was quite
pleased with the performance of most
of his guys, i.e. B. J. Dickey, Stanley
Edwards, L. P. Reid ...
What disturbed Schembechler was
the injury to yet another one of his of-
fensive linemen - Bubba Paris. The 6-
7, 270-lb. sophomore tackle suffered
torn ligaments in his left knee during
the first half.
Paris joins starting senior guards
John Arbeznik and John Powers on the
sidelines. Like Arbeznik, it is not cer-
tain whether Paris will have to undergo
surgery. Powers, however, went under
the knife last week.
"We've really been unfortunate at
our line positions," said Schembechler.
"Fortunately, they'll have all summer
to rehabilitate. And if all goes true to
form, they should all be back next fall."
Another problem for Michigan this
spring has been the poor weather.
Although NCAA regulations permit
each college team 20 practices within a
30-day period, the Wolverines have
practiced far less. Consequently,
Michigan's offense was sporadic.
"This is the worst spring, weather-
wise, we've ever had," said Schem-
bechler. "We couldn't get any con-
tinuity. We'd practice one day and sit'
out the next two."

Yesterday, however, was a different
story. Aside from Bubba's injury, the
sun shone on Michigan all day.
The brightest sign was the play of
junior tailback Stanley Edwards. With
the graduation of last year's entire
backfield, (Rick Leach, Russell Davis,
and Harlan Huckleby), Schembechler
was left with only a handful of offensive
backs. To add fuel to the fire, two of
them, Butch Woolfolk and Edwards,
have been hurt most of the spring.
Playing with a hip pointer, Woolfolk
only carried the ball once for two yards.
But Edwards, who sat out the entire
1978 campaign with an ankle injury af-
ter starting the previous Rose Bowl,
rushed for 113 yards on 13 carries.
"That's the best Edwards has looked
all spring," said Schembechler. "He
had great acceleration, although he's
still unsure of where he's cutting. And
because of his injury, this was only his
sixth practice."
Edwards' blocking back, L. P. Reid,
also looked sharp. The 6-2, 213-lb. senior
fullback ran for 73 yards on 14 attem-
pts, and like Edwards, scored a touch-
down.
Tight end Doug Marsh scored the
other TD on a five-yard toss from quar-
terback B. J. Dickey. Dickey, though
slow from the start, led the Blue squad
to a pair of touchdowns; once on an 83-
yard drive. Sophomore Gary Lee direc-
ted the attack on the final TD.
John Wangler, starting for the White
team which was made up mostly of
second and third stringers, impressed
the estimated crowd of 5,100 with five

completions on 11 attempts. Freshmen
Jim Paciorek also called signals for the
White team.
According to Schembechler, no par-
ticular quarterback has sewn up the
No. 1 QB position, although Dickey's
experience and option expertise give
him the edge.
As for the possibility of either in-

coming freshmenf Rich Hewlett or Steve
O'Donnell starting this fall as Leach did
in 1975, Schembechler highly doubts it.
"We're not as desperate this year as
we were in 1975," said Schembechler.
"We really didn't have any other cap-
didates back then. This year we have
four candidates and I'd feel comfor-
table with any one of them."

.:. ,. ,

Nicaragua: September,
COLOR FILM DOCUMENTARY of the Nicaraguan
insurgent movement of September 1978 in the strug-
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Daily Photo by LISA UDELSON
JUNIOR TAILBACK Stanley Edwards (32) reaches out for a swing pass off the
arm of sophomore quarterback Gary Lee during yesterday's annual Blue-White
scrimmage. Edwards galloped for 113 yards on the day to lead his Blue team-
mates (made up mostly of first stringers) to a 21-0 victory before a crowd of 5100
at Michigan Stadium. Unfortunately, offensive tackle Bubba Paris was seriously
injured with torn knee ligaments.

Daily
Cla sf
(Continued from Page 10)
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ETTERBEEK ONLY LOSER
Netters zap Hawks

By SCOTT M. LEWIS
Special to The Daily
IOWA CITY - A weary Michigan
tennis team overcame fatigue and a
rare Jeff Etterbeek loss to dismantle
Iowa yesterday, 8-1.
Wolverine coach Brian Eisner was
quite satisfied with his team's perfor-
mance against the Hawkeyes. The
biggest adversary on this 1,500-mile
trip, he said, was geography.
"It's been a long road trip, and
everybody's tired," sighed Eisner.
"You're tired and you didn't even play.
The drive from Minneapolis to Iowa
City is much too long. Next year we'll
try to put Minnesota with Madison and
Iowa with Northwestern."
EISNER ADMITTED concern for
team captain Etterbeek, a two-time Big
Ten champion at first singles. The
senior barely survived two three-set
matches this past week, and yesterday
was felled by Iowa's Tom Holtmann, 6-
4, 6-2.}
"Jeff hasn't been sharp for the past
one and a half weeks," said Eisner.
"His serves have been letting him down
and limit the other things he can do.
He's got so much ability that he was
able to win even when he wasn't playing
well, but Holtmann played extremely
well today."
A brighter note for Michigan was the
return to form of fourth singles player
Jud Shaufler, who seemed recovered
from his back injury during a 6-2, 6-3
rout of Iowa's Matt Smith.
"My confidence was back," said the
6-8 Shaufler, a loser in singles and
doubles Friday against Minnesota.
"My movement around the net was

much improved, and the fast court sur-
face helped my serves quite a bit."
JACK NEINKEN, who also dropped a
singles match to the Gophers Friday,
bounced back to defeat Tim Jacobson,
6-2, 6-4. At fifth singles, Pete Osler con-
tinued his winning ways, topping Eric
Pepping, 7-6, 6-3.
Osler and Neinken teamed for a 6-2, 6-
2 triumph at third doubles in what
Neinken called, "our best match of the
year." Freshman Mike Leach, playing
third singles, was down service break
in the second set but rallied to whip
Greg Hodgeman, 6-3, 7-6.
"After I was down 3-0, I began to
pressure him more," he said, "He
didn't volley really well, so I took ad-
vantage of that," said Leach.
"I was too careful (at the beginning
of the second set). Sometimes you start
to get a little too fine when you don't
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really need to," Leach added.
AT SECOND singles Matt Horwitch
was trailing 4-1 in the third set of his
match with Greg Anderson. He took
control from that point, using his
powerful serve to dispose of Anderson,
6-2, 3-6,7-5.
"Jud came over and told me just to
play my game," Horwitch said. "I was
worried about how weak I was feeling
and how mad I was getting, I was let-
ting him (Anderson) get into the
groove."
Horwitch and Etterbeek combined
for a 6-3, 6-4 first doubles win, while
Shaufler and Leach prevailed in second
doubles, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4.

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