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April 06, 1977 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1977-04-06

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Wednesday, April 6, 1977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rage Seven

THE MICHIGAN DAILY raae ~even
I___________ -

'DAILY
CLASSIFlEDS
(Continued from Page 6)
PERSONAL
PROFESSIONAL HAIR CARE pro-
ducts and professional hair care ser-
vices. U-M Stylists at the union.
Open 8:30-5:15 p.m. M-Sat. c407
EXCITING handcrafted items from
all parts of the world!!! Excellent
for Easter Basket stuffing. Exhibt
Museum, Gift Shop, National Sci-
ence Museum Bldg. Geddes at N.
University. M-F; 9-4:30, Sat.-Sun.
1-5 p.m. cF406
COPIES-as low as 2%c
Still the best price around.
IMPRESS, 524 E. William, 665-4321.
cFtc
Have your PERSONAL BIORYTHMS
charted for 13 months. Send birth-
date and $4.95 to: Life Cycles, P.O.
Box 4205, Boulder, Colorado, 80206.
6OF409
IDI AMIN
T-Shirts. Get Big Daddy. Only $4.95
plus SOC postage.
Newsweek Graphics, LTD.
P.O. Box P5000, Franklin, MI 48025
S8 M, L, XL
28F408
MEDIEVAL THEATER at its best,
"The Play of Robin and Marion",
April 16, 8:00 p.m., Mendelssohn
Theatre. Tickets at Jacobson's, Lib-
erty Music, Mendelssohn (week of
production), or call 763-2066 (morn-
ings). Group rates available. 49F417
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fast, low cost duplicating
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interested, call Sarah at 995-3440, or
leave message at 764-3167. 70F407
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sponsored by U-M Adult Education
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call Brad Dyer, adult education, 764-
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BUCS 'N' METS CHALLENGE IN NL -EAST:

Phils.
by BOB MILLER
Welcome to the Mid-Atlantic Regional.
Ever since divisional play began back
in 1969, Pittsburgh or New York walked
off with all the titles until last year when
Philadelphia pre-empted the annual Bucs
' Mets show.
NOT SURPRISINGLY EITHER is the
fact that the Phillies will again be the
top divisional contender in 1977.
National League home run champ Mike
Schmidt (38) and Greg Luzinski (21)
should again highlight a powerful of-
fense. Luzinski (21) should again highlight
a powerful offense. Luzinski added 95
RBI's to his .304, batting average; and
Schmidt knocked in 107 runs.
Pitching is not a problem for the Phil-
lies, unless some of the staff feels the
aches of age near the end of the season.
Steve Carlton returned to star form
with a 20-win season and Larry Christen-
son (13-8) and Tommy Underwood (10-5)
are expected to have successful seasons.
However reliever Gene Garber (9-3,
2.81 ERA) and revived Jim Lonborg (18-
10) will be the telltale factors for the
mound corps. If they can repeat their
1976 performances, the Phillies will prob-
ably win the NL East.

ripe

to

THE PIRATES FEATURE such stal-
wars as pitcher John Candelaria (16-7)
who pitched a no-hitterlast year and the
always awesome Widie Stargell.
Stargell popped out 20 homers last
season, but was edged out for the team
lead by Bill Robinson with 21.
B o b 's best : 1. Philadel-
phia, 2. Pittsburgh, 3.
N.Y. Mets, 4. St. Louis, 5.
Chicago, 6. Montreal
f ;% ....... ..: ?:tir$:;{{i?%i', : .::::":ss i i:$;?:: : :r: -- : ?$
Pittsburgh has a strong club but they
are not quite strong enough to dethrone
Philadelphia.
NEITHER ARE THE New York Mets.
The Mets have the pitching, but lack the
muscle to finish higher than third.
Jerry Koosman, Tom Seaver and Jon
Matlack could make a contender out of
any team. Koosman (21-10, 2.70 ERA) was
the unexpected ace of the staff since Sea-
ver faltered with a poor 14-11 record. Even
so, Seaver's ERA was only 2.59.
Matlack also gave up few runs (2.95)
e. route to a lot of wins, 17.,
WITH VETERANS Bud Harrelson, Ed
Kranepool, Felix Millan and Joe Torre,

re If eat
the Mets might find themselves a tired
ball club in September especially since
unhappy Dave Kingman (who wants to be
traded) can't carry the entire team even
if he repeats his 37 HR's and 86 RBI's.
or and pride only. St. Louis should win the
tussle although Chicago could be pesky
even without NL batting champion Bill.
The final three teams will battle for hon-
Madlock.
Pitching is downright mediocre at best
for the Cardinals, allowing Al Hrabosky
many opportunities to act out his "Mad
Hungarian" routine.
THE NAMES OF the Cardinals may be
a little unfamiliar to people in this area
with the exception of Lou Brock.
Brock hit .301 with a respectable 67
RBI's for a leadoff man, but spent most
of his time on the basepaths between
bases. The 37-year-o&d speedster swiped
56 bases, nearly half of the amount of
his record stealing season of 1975.
Finally there are the Montreal Expos
who will be a fun team to watch, if and
when they play in the plush, new, Olympic
Stadium.
New Manager Dick Williams and ex-
Phillie Dave Cash might make a differ-
erce but almost anything could help the
Expos to a better season than their 55-
107 showing in 1976.

By BILL'SAHN
In tennis doubles play, as in any team
sport, Coordination between teammates is'
essential. The women's tennis tandem of Ann
Kercher and Debbie Rentschler exemplify
this important concept.
Examples of team play can be seen today
.as the Michigan women's tennis team com-
petes against Albion College at 4 p.m. at .the
Track and Tennis building.
ALTHOUGH COACH John Atwood is very
confident about victory this afternoon, he
sees value in playing a weaker team like
Albion.
"It gives my players a chance to think
about concentration and to take each point
as a new situation," said a confident Atwood.
"I like to see a doubles team complement
each other, like Ann and Debbie do," said
Atwood, who puts emphasis on teamwork.
"DEBBIE'S A steady, smooth, backcourt
player and Ann's a good power player," said
Atwood. The combination of Ann's powerful
net game and Debbie's powerful serve have
left the young doubles team undefeated in
competition so far this year.
"I was very happily surprised to find out
how good each of them were and how well
they played together," remarked a smiling
Atwood.
Yet, both are young and are learning new
tennis techniques under Atwood. "Ann needs
to learn how to concentrate," continued At-
wood, "and Debbie needs work on her volley
and overhead. She needs to learn the shots."
BOTH KERCHER and Rentschler are
unique in that they came to Michigan not
expecting to find the caliber of tennis they
have experienced.
Rentschler, who attended a small prep
school in Princeton, New Jersey, came to
Michigan as an engineering student, thinking
anything but tennis.
"I DIDN'T KNOW anything about the
coach," said, Rentschler. When she went out
for the team, she explained, "I thought I'd
end up being a Sunday player."
Rentschler's tennis background is far from
weak. Not only was she the top player in
her senior high school year, but she's been
to the Nationals as well.
"I got eliminated early, but my goal was
just to be there (the Nationals)," said Rent-

schler.
Besides the Nationals, Rentschler has suc-
ceeded elsewhere in the world of tennis be-
fore comiig. to Ann. Arbor; She's played in
the Mid=State Tournaieit a number of
times, competing against girls from her home
state of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Dela-
ware.
"A REAL BIG thrill for me was to win the
Mid-States award for most improved player
in that section," commented Rentschler.
Like her counterpart, Kercher had tourna-
ment experience. Playing in the Westerns
(Michigan, Wisconsin, Ohio, Illinois, Indiana,
and West Virginia) she won both -singles and
doubles in the 16-year old bracket and was
runner-up in the 18-years old.
"I ALSO LIKE .playing softball and volley-
ball," said Kercher, who attended a Kala-
mazoo high school. "I'm also trying to learn
guitar," she added.
"It varies from day to day, but I think I've
got more strength," said Kercher. "We work
well together as a team. We have each other
to psyche ourselves up," she added.
Likewise, Rentschler feels their coordina-
tion has helped them -to be so successful.
"BECAUSE I'M a lefty, my serve is really
hard to return. Combine this with Ann's
great putaway and her excellentvolley and
we're hard to beat," said Rentschler.
Both Rentschler and Kercher praise Coach
Atwood for making the women's program
worthwhile.
"John's real enthusiastic," said Kercher.
"John's a good coach, tennis is sure worth
while."
"IT'S A LOT of hard work. John's tough
but he's really good. He's sweet,.humble,,hnd
honest too," commented Rentschler.
According to Coach Atwood, the feeling is
mutual.
"Both add a lot of fun and humor to the
team. They're great jokesters," said Atwood.
"When travelling, Debbie is usually in con-
trol of car games and team cheers. Ann
supplies cookies and fig bars. They're really
quite good," remarked Atwood.
Atwood sees the women's tennis program
as well as Rentschler and Kercher growing
with great potential...
"We're kind of khacky," remarked .a smil-
ing Kercher about herself and Rentschler.
"We have a pretty good deal."

Coordination counts
in women's tenntis

Tackled short
of the
goal line
Chicago's Bob Murray (6)
stops the Islanders' Andre
St. Laurent the best way he
knows how. It wasn't enough
however, as New York top-
ped the Black Hawks, 5-2 in
the first game of the, first
round of the NHL playoffs. In
the background is goalie
Tony Esposito and forward
Ivan Boldirev. In other first
round action, Toronto and
Buffalo took one game leads
with identical 4-2 victories
over Pittsburgh and Minne-
sota respectively.

I

NNW

Sports is not
classified information
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AP Photo
Mien's tennis starts anew
FOUR MICHIGAN FRESHMEN TO FACE FIGHTING IRISH

1----=-

GENERATION

is coming

By BOB MILLER singles and doubles and Holland
"I feel confident even with moves from sixth singles to
four freshmen in the starting third.
lineup," said Mchigan men's According to Eisner, the
tennis coach Brian Eisener. Big Ten as a whole is strong-
tennis coach Brian Eisner. er this year with Wisconsin
If anyone in the Big Ten threatening the Wolverines'
be confident, Eisner does. Al- nine year conference dynasty.E
though such stellar perform- Ohio State, runner-up to Mich-'
ers as Eric Friedler, Jim Hol- igan last year, will also be in
man, Freddy DeJesus and the title picture. But the Buck-
Buddy Gallagher won't be eyes were dealt a severe blow
back this year, the Wolver- when the league ruled that their
ines still can boast a com- number one singles star Fran-
petitive lineup. cisco Gonzales was ineligible.
Playing number one singles Gonzales won the first singles
will be sophomore Jeff Etter- title last year, besting Michi-i
beek, last year's conference gan's Friedler, to successfully,
champion at second singles and defend his crown.
first doubles. The Badgers appear to be a
Brad Holland conference tour- strong contender since "they
ney champ at sixth singles and will have their key people
third doubles, and Ollie Owens back," Eisner said. Last year
are the other two returnees,

Wisconsin finished third be-
hind champion Michigan and
the second place Buckeyes.
As for Notre Dame, Eisner,

doesn't know a lot about them as
a team, but warned that playing
on an opponent's court helps the
home team.

I

AL " O CAN AE E ATso
Wednesday Special 5 to 10 P.M.
Baked Lasagna

I

j Maituscript Retrieval:
ck up submissions at Generation
So ff i c e, 1st floor, 420 Maynard,
Tuesday, April 5, and Thursday,
April 7, 1977, 1:00--1:00 P.M.
-I

DINNER INCLUDES:
" Home Made Baked Lasagna
* Large Pretzel Bell Salad with Choice of Dressing
" Steaming Hot Basket of Russian Rye Bread
with Creamery Butter
$3.95 ADULTS CIIILDREN Under 12-$1.75
THURSDAY SPECIALR
"FRENCH FRIED SMELT"
All You Can Eat $3.95
Tuie pretzel Dell
Resdaurant
SERVING DINNER 5 TO 10 P.M.

Johnny Bench
AmericanI
Cancer Society.
THI SPACE CONTRIBUTEaDBY IIIOUBs iER

from last year's squad.
The four freshmen are Judd
Schafler. Mark Freedman,
Jack Neinken and Scott See-
men, all who posted victories
in singles comnetition against
three-time defending Mid-
American champion, Miami of
Ohio.
Schaufler starts at second
singles and first dobles, Freed-
man will play number four sin-
gles and third doubles, and
Neinken gets fifth singles. See-
man follows in the sixth singles
slot in today's match against
the Fighting Irish of Notre
Damne.
Etterbeek moves up to first
The BLACK Yearbook
son slIe NOW.
Aalable at the

ISCORES
NHL Playoffs
N.Y. Islanders 5, Chicago 2
Buffalo 4, Minnesota 2
Toronto 4, Pittsburgh 2
1) NBA
Washington 119, Cleveland 113 ((OT)
Chicago 91, Buffalo 89
Indiaa87,Kansas City 82
Philadelphia 119, New Orleans 109
N.Y. Knicks 121, Boston 113

I

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m amaas

r..re .rrn rr.i...r... arr. ..w ..... ,....:......:...._.

- ~-~=I,

-

120 E. LIBERTY

761-1470

310 MAYNARD
HAPPY
HOQURS

'

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x
S t>;.
h y
< t:; L
5\y
r+:: E vt t
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Tuesday

1/2 price
7-11 P.M.

on beer

1z price on all
driks7-10 P.M.

I&%!

! 0 U-1 S"L ^6 A.. t .1 1 I 'y)

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