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September 28, 1976 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-28

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Tuesday, September Z$, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Paea Seven

Tuesday, September 28, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rPi'vsa 'va i

I

Harriers
By ERNIE DUNBAR
Ah, the easy life of a cross-country coach at
Michigan! All you do is program your two-leg-
ged machines to perform the easy task of run-
ning 4.3 miles in the rain, and they respond in
grand fashion.
Michigan coach Ron Warhurst had few prob-
lems getting his harriers in gear Sunday as
they competed in the ninth annual Springbank
International road races in London, Ont.
As he demonstrated Sunday, Wolverine Greg
Meyer, is definitely a runner to mention when
you start thinking of all-Big Ten and all-Ameri-
ca teams.
RUNNING W H A The called "One of
the strongest races I've ever run in my life,"
Meyer battled through a steady drizzle to place
second with a time of 19:57 in what is consid-
ered one of the premier road races in North
America.

win

Canadian

i

Overcoming a wipeout in which he slid the
width of the road, Meyer chased Britisher Nick
Rose, who broke the existing course record by
ten seconds with his clocking of 19:31, for most
of the race.
"I felt strong, strong all the way," said Mey-
er. "I never really felt bad. I couldn't believe
it, it felt great."
Probably the most astonishing statistic about
the race, was the Wolverines' overall improve-
ment on their 1975 times.
Remember that this is a cross country team
that won the Big Ten and Central Collegiate
Conference championships, and was a major
factor in the indoor and outdoor track cham-
pionships in the same conferences.
WITH ALL that success, one would figure
these distance runners must be pretty good.
That's true, but there's always room for im-
provement.

In last year's race, Michigan's fifth finisher
in the race (29th overall) recorded a time of
21:08. Now you'd look all the way down to the
Wolverines tenth man (39th overall) and find
that he ran four seconds faster than last year's
fifth man.
This is only the second meet of the season
and already the time spread between Michi-
gan's top four runners is only thirty-one sec-
onds.
This should drop later in the year when num-
ber five man Billy Donakowski gets into racing
shape and Jon Cross, Doug Sweazy, and Jack
Sinclair develop consistency.
SEVERAL OF the Wolverine freshmen show-
ed signs of becoming keys to future cross coun-
try success.
Competing in only their second meet of their
college careers, Dave Lewis and Dan Heikkin-

:on test
en turned in times of 20:42 and 20:46.
"They really came on strong in the last mile,"
said Warhurst. "That shows that when we start
getting into some longer races that these two!
guys are really going to help us."
Jon Cross, who took last year off to begin
dental school, ran his most impressive race
since his return to competition. Running free
and easy throughout the race, Cross looks like
he's ready to start picking up some of the
slack that was created by the illness of Mike
McGuire.
Doug Sweazy was Michigan's other standout,
as he completed the circuit in 20:24.
Overshadowed by Michigan's fine individual
performances was the team trophy the squad
brought across the border. The Wolverines scor-
ed 19 points to outdistance the British Milers
Club for team honors.

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Optimism prevails before
women's volleyball opener

WOMEN ROLL, 9-0:

WANTED:
100 VOLUNTEERS
organizers reporters
counsellors legal aides
researchers 00cartoonists

By DAVID RENBARGER
The 1976 edition of Women's Volleyball
gets underway tonight as Michigan com-
petes in a triangular meet against Central
Michigan and Western Michigan at Kalama-
zoo.
Stressing fundamentals and conditioning
throughout the preseason drills, Michigan
coach Sandy Vong is very optimistic about
the upcoming season, promising to improve
upon last year's 8-17 mark.
"We are definitely stronger at this point
in the season than in previous years,"
stated Vong, now in his fourth year of coach-
ing here.
THIS YEAR'S VARSITY team is extreme-
ly young, with five freshwomen, five sopho-
mores and one junior. As a result, coach
Vong has found it difficult to assess the
true caliber of the team.
"I know that we will be good," he re-
marked, "but it's impossible to tell just
how good at this point. It all depends upon
how fast some of our younger players
develop."
Included among those five sophomores
are three returning letter winners from last
year. 4-11 playmaker Jamie Spohn will team

with spiker Ginny Whitter and 5-11 center-
blocker Carel Pennington to form the nu-
cleus of this year's team.
Coach Vong pointed to the overall inex-
perience of the team as its major weakness.
"Everything depends on how they can react
under game situations. They must also
learn to play together as a team. Volley-
ball is such a team-oriented sport," he
said.
ON THE OTHER HAND, Vong noted sev-
eral strengths of his volleyballers which
he hopes will offset their inexperience.
"We are a tough serving club," he said.
In addition, the coach expressed his pleas-
ure with the movement and positioning of
his players.
Regarding tonight's opening tri-meet, Vong
expects a tough match, since both Western
and Central are intra-state rivals compet-
ing with the Wolverines for state post-sea-
son honors.
Looking ahead at the schedule of games
to come, Coach Vong noted the strength of
Michigan State, number one in the state
and number nine in the nation last year.
The women volleyballers will face the Spar-
tans in East Lansing on November 9.

Nette
By GARY SWAN
YPSILANTI - Barbara Sel-
den staged an exciting three-set
come-from-behind victory yes-
terday to highlight the Michigan
women's tennis team's 9-0 shut-
out of Eastern Michigan.
It was the second win for the
Michigan women, who have yet
to drop a match this year under
new coach John Atwood.
For most of Selden's team-
mates, yesterday's matches
were just a chance to tune up
for stiffer competition in the
coming weeks. It was a two-
set afternoon for the Wolver-E
ines, with few losing more
than a single game en route to
easy victories.
But for Selden - Michigan's
current number one player,'
though she disclaims the honor
-the two hours spent on the
Eastern Michigan courts were
among the toughest of her so-
far brilliant (32-2) intercollegiate
career.
To make matters rough on the
five-foot-three sophomore, her
opponent was long-time friend
and courtmate Barbara Fisch-

rs
ley, wh
well as
Fiscl
6-1 in
though
comet,

rout
o knew Selden's game as
she did.
[ley rolled over Selden
the opening set, al-
hBarbara made her first
)ack of the afternoon in

EMU
Kercher, along with Jan Karzen
and Melinda Fertig won theirI
singles matches. The doubles
teams of Selden-K. Karzen,
Rents chler-Kerchen and J. Kar-
zen-Missy Pollick took top

Meeting: TONIGHT at 8 p.m.
LABOR LOCAL'S HALL
or 761-1226 Corner Packard and Platt

1

the second, winning 6-2. honors.-- ANN ARBOR TENANTS UNION
A crowd of about 100 lined the "Those freshmen are playing
Eastern Michigan courts cheer- better than I am," Selden said. - - -
ing Fischley's strong serves 'They probably deserve to be
which got her out in front 4-2 in number one. But my game's (
the deciding set. comingalong. I'm practicing Lost Lecture
"Tha was but he tme Imore now than I ever did. In a
thought I had to get going and connie of weeks I hope to be The first in a series of lectures
win some games somehow," Sel- ready." ( prepared as if they were the last
den said after the match. "It's s'-'4-
very risky to change your stra- lecture professors would ever give.
tegy in the middle of the game, TI- e Ton ,0
but that's what I had to do." ednesday, ept.29,1976
Selden, who waited back on By The Associated Press
Fischley's shots throughout the . MiTCHIGAN (56) 3-0-0 1,208
h2. Pittsburgh (2) 3-0-0 972
match, began charging the net. 3. Oklahoma (3) 3-0-031
"B ha ie twa bios{4. UCLA 3-0-0 888
By that time it was obvious 5. Nebraska 2-0-1 690 Near Eastern Studies
my ground game wasn't work- G. Georgia 3-0-0 597
ing and I had little to lose," 7. Maryland 3-0-0 491 4 TO 5 P.M
Selden said. "It might have go t 210 429 Kansas 3-0-0 38.5 [,,fAL
thrown sher off stride a little. 10. Alabam 2--a2 A U D. A, A NG E LL H AL L
But she knows very well how 11. Louisiana St. 2-0-1 261
I play, so if anything con- 12. Missouri 20 222 Sponsored by the OFFICE OF ETHICS AND
co-13. Southern Cal 2-1-0 156j RELIGION and CANTERBURY HOUSE
fsed her it was Probably won- 14. North Carolina 4-0-0 133 REL__GONandCANTERBURYHOUSE
d1ring Mhyitts e o nississippi31-0 81 NEXT WEEK: Professor Marvin Felheim
to chanre my style of play." ] 17. Texas Tech 2-0-0 5 WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 6th
eent Notre Dame 2-1-0 32
-FehoenKtyKre,19. Florida 2-1-0 29
IDeborah Rentschler and Ann 20. Penn State 1-2-0 28__________________________________

r

FIELD HOCKEY STARTS TODAY
Clubbers look for improvement

IRIIJE PICKS

TRY DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

By GREG ZOTT Cary Callum and Laurie Pieri,
The Michigan Field Hockey two teammates from Convent
team opens its 1976 season to- of the Sacred Heart high school
day at Ypsilanti with a good in Detroit.
chance of improving its 1975 re- Under coach Ocker the team
cord. has improved each year, fin-
Coach Phyllis Ocker, in her ishing 2-8 in 1974 and 5-6 last
third year as coach, says the year. For this year's 10 game
team "has more talent than schedule, coach Ocker said she
last year. "would be pleased with five
"We have eight starters re- or six wins."
turning and some freshmen Over the weekend the team
with good backgrounds in the went to a hockey camp in
sport," said Ocker. "Right now Brooklyn, Michigan for two
we're still looking for the best days of scrimmaging with
combination of players for the teams from Canada, Ohio, In-
season opener." diana and Michigan. The re-
The eight returning starters suilts were promising as they
include Seniors Sylvia Are- came home with two wins,
takis, Stephanie Buttrey, three ties and only one loss.
Cindy Lawson and Carol Os- The state tournament fol-
born and Juniors Kathy Den- lows the regular season on
nis, Pat Cohen, Roberta Zald Nov. 5-6, and coach Ocker
and Elisa Solomon. Aretakis thinks that Central Michigan
is a four-year starter. and Michigan State are the
The promising frosh are Mary teams to beat.
Hibbard from Ann Arbor, and "Central went to the Nation-

als last year and everyone was
surprised when Eastern beat
out State," Ocker said. "East-I
ern has graduated most of
their team so it looks like MSU
and Central should again be the
toughest competition on our
schedule."
Aside from this year's games,
coach Ocker sees an added at-
traction as this year's season'

Coach Ock >r will have to
work the entire regular season
with a cracked figula that re-
quires a walking-cast on her
leg for six weeks.
"I hope I can be more active
by the State tournament," said
Ocker. "For now, Marq Jane
Elam (asst. coach) will have to
be my legs."
Besides Central and the

1) Wake Forest at MICHIGAN
(pick score)
2) UCLA at Ohio State
3) Arizona at Northwestern
4) Texas A&M at Illinois
S) N.C. State at Indiana
6) Iowa at USC
7) Wisconsin at Kansas
8) Notre Dame at Michigan
State
9) Miami, Ohio at Purdue

10)
11)
12)
13)
14)
15)
16)
17)
18)
19)
20)

Minnesota at Washington
Alabama at Georgia
Auburn at Mississippi
North Carolina at Missouri
Florida at LSU
SMU at Memphis State
Oregon St. at Syracuse
Temple at Delaware
New Mexico at Colorado St.
Air Force at Kent State
DAILY LIBELS vs. Navy
VR's

i:l
i
t
i
,I
i
r
i

begins. Spartans, this year's schedule
"Now that the International includes Adrian, Toledo, West-
Olympic Committee has decid- ern Michigan, Albion, Kalama-
ed to add women's field hockey ;zoo, Olivet, and Delta CC.
for the 1980 games, the players
have added incentive for doing
well," said Ocker.
"Now when a coach sees
a player we think is really
exceptional, we can recom-
mend her to a number of de-
velopment camps around the
country for training for the
Olympics. It should be an
exciting addition to the Mos-
cow games." RAM

Ian

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* 77

I

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