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October 13, 1976 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-13

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Wednesday, October 13, 1976


Page Sevei

WensaOcoe 3 17 HICIA AL

Doubles trouble for CMU as
women netters win 6-3







Special To The Daily
MT. PLEASANT - Michigan's women's
tennis team swept the doubles competition
and narrowly escaped. defeat here yester-.
day in a 6-3 triumph over Central Michigan.
The Chippewas provided the toughest
competition the Wolverines have seen all
year. They were helped by blustery winds,
and rowdy fa'ns, but Michigan overcame
these obstacles to post their fourth victory
in as many outings.
The meet ehtered the doubles competi-
tion tied at three apiece. Michigan's num-
ber one doubles team of Barbara Selden and
Kathy Karzen dropped their opening set 4-6.
Then the tide suddenly turned for this
nationally ranked duo and they hit winners
like they were going out of style. They easily
won the next two set 6-1 and 6-2.
Michigan sealed the victory as Ann Ker-
cher and Deborah Rentschler won second
doubles 6-4, 6-7.
Jan Karzen and Elaine Crosby provided
the final margin of victory with a 6-1, 7-5
third doubles win. They won the last five
games of the second set to prevent the
match from continuing.
Michigan's losses in the singles matches
were more noticeable than their victories.
Barbara Selden, at number one, lost to
CMU freshperson Kellie Serges 5-7, 3-6. Sel-
den was not -as upset with her play as she

was with the Central fans who taunted her
during the match.
"You don't expect the crowd to behave
like animals," said the sophomore, "their
team's good enough, they don't need the
crowd razzing their opposition."
IN FIFTH SINGLES Jan Karzen lost a
two hour and fifteen minute marathon-like
match, 5-7, 7-6 (winning a 5-4 tiebreaker),
and 4-6. "She's tough," said coach John
Ann Kercher was knocked off at third
singles 0-6, 2-6. "I just didn't have it to-
day," said Kercher. She came back how-
ever to play fine doubles.
Kathy Karzen continued her strong play
in the number two spot with a 6-2, 6-0
clobbering of Central's Toni Serges.
her first set 2-6. Coach Atwood moved in
and altered Rentschler's strategy from a
power game to a push game. The Phila-
delphia native adapted to the changes and
swept the next two sets 6-1, 6-2.
In her Michigan varsity debut Crosby
was an easy 6-2, 6-4 sixth singles winner.
Ohio State is next on the Wolverine
schedule. They play in Columbus Saturday.
Ohio State is ' the dominant factor in the
Big Ten and scare Atwood. "I think we're
going to have trouble. We shouldn't have
had such a close meet against Central,"
he said.

By The Associated Press Dave Concepcion whipped a
CINCINNATI - Ken Griffey single into left field and Gar-
chopped a little bouncer toward ber was gone. Tom Underwood;
first base for a bases-loaded took over on the mound and
single to drive in Cincinnati's immediately walked Cesar Ge-
tr u h o f the ronmmo on four straight pitch-!
third run in the bottom of Re s.
ninth inning, giving the Reds After a sacrifice bunt by
a sensational 7-6 comeback tri- Afe ascriebuty
umh sEd Armbrister, the Phillies
umph over the Philadelphia intentionally walked Pete
Phillies yesterday for their sec-- Rosetioadiygwahedb ete
ond ~ ~ ~~ Roe stagtNtoa egeloading the bases to
cnd straig t NationalLeagueset up a possible force at
championship. , home or a double play. I
With the three-game sweep of
the best-of-five series, the Reds They never got the chance.
became the first team in the Griffey, a left-handed batter,
National League to achieve that stepped in, swung at an Under-
feat twice in a row. Theyhdid wood serve and sent it bounc-,
it last year by taking three ing high toward first base. Bob-
straight from Pittsburgh, then by Tolan, the first baseman,
beat Boston in a dramatic sev- couldn't make e play.
en- e World Series. Concepcion slid across thes

INY closes in.
NEW YORK-Clutch doubles
by Thurman Munson and Elliott
Maddox keyed a comeback ral-
Frankiin waived
troit Lions have asked for
waivers on wide receiver
Dennis Franklin and resigned
running back Jim Hooks.
Franklin was a standout
running quarterback at the
University of Michigan from
1972 through 1974, but played
as a wide receiver with De-I
He was taken in the sixth
round of the 1975 draft, start-
ed the Lions' first two games
last season and was side-
lined with a concussion. He
saw only limited action in two
other games.

ly and Chris Chambliss drove
in three runs - two of them
with a booming homer - as the
New York Yankees bounced!

loped an Andy Hassler pitch
385 feet from him plate for
a two-run homer.

. - -. Q1i- \ -U 1 That brought the Yankees to
from behind for a 5-3 victory
over the Kansas City Royals mnWithin one run. Two innings
last night's third game of the later they caught and passed
American League championship the Royals as Kansas City
seriesManager Whitey Herzog parad-
The pivotal victory gave the ed four relief pitchers to the
Yankees a 2-1 edge in the best- mound in trying to halt the ral-
of-five baseball series and left ly.
them one triumph away from In the sixth inning, Chambliss
their first World Series appear- drove in Roy White on a force
ance in 12 years. play to tie score. Then Craig
T h e Y a n k e e come- Nettles ripped a, single to cen-
back started in the fourth ter that scored Munson with the
when Chris Chambliss wal- go-ahead run.

The Reds seemed headed
for a fourth game. Then, with
lightning suddeness, their big
fbats exploded. George Fosterj
and Johnny Bench, the first
two batters in the bottom of
the ninth, crashed massive
home runs to left field to tie
the game 6-6.
The homers came off Phils
reliever Ron Reed, sending him
to the showers. In came Gene
Garber from the Phillies bull-
pen, but the Reds' bats were not

plate and Griffey leaped onto
first base, his arms upraised
in victory as the Reds charged
from their dugout to congratu-
late themselves.

NC lip l

I I c

I n

Thanks to All Who Made Our
Kickoff Happy - Hour a Great
6:30, when the U-M J e w i s h
Community brings you a
Populr mixpeddrinks 50c cheese and

J "
V t.. '
tQ ,
Q 4r
!' '-+11'1


Dekers skate


For most head coaches a loss
of nine experienced starters
could pose quite a dilemma. But
not always, according to Michi-
gan's hockey coach Dan Farrell.
Farrell stated, "This year's
team will be very competitive,
and given time to get together,
could be better than last year's,"
who posted a 22-20 record.
REASONS for such optimism
lie in the fact that, "these guys
have the potential for improve-
ment during the season," ex-
plains Farrell.
"This was what hurt us last
year, the lack of improvement~
as the season progressed."
UPI Standings
The United Press International
Board of Coaches top 20 col-,
lege football teams (fifth week)
with first-place votes in paren-

Even with a cutback in schol-'
arships by the NCAA (from 23
to 20) Dan Farrell has some
promising freshmen prospects
joining the Deker's ranks. Dave
Brennan, Dean Turner, Doug
Todd, Dan Lerg and Rod Pa-
cholzuk will all be expected to
help fill the gaps left by last
year's graduates.
Unlike their predecessors, the
defense this season is the only
area where Farrell expresses
some concern.
"WE LOST a great deal of
experience there (defense),
which always hurts," relates
Ho :r, the defense is not
withou: its veterans.
Senior defensemen Rob Pal-
mer and Greg Natale will lead
this young Michigan defense.
Strong performances are ex-
pected from sophomore John
Waymann and junior John Mc-
Cahill as well. In addition, rook-
ies Turner, Brennan and Pa-
cholzuk should see a lot of time.
In contrast to the less ex-
perienced defense, the forward
positions boast veteran status.
According to Farrell, "We're
in pretty good shape at center.
Also, the right wing spot is very
RETURNING at right wing is
this season's captain, senior
Kris Manery, who led the team
last year with 37 goals and 24
assists. Manery has been con-
sistent in the past and will be
looked to for another high scor-
ing season.
Also handling the right wing

spot is junior speedster Dan ; Robbie Moore and put on a con
Hoene, who should be a Scoring 1 sistently impressive perform-
threat this year. Rounding out ance.
the position will be senior Gary Looking ahead to the WCHA >
Morrison and freshman Doug season, Farrell explains, "This'4.
Tod-d. ' .'conference is always tough with
Center Dave DeBol is back, competition like Michigan Tech,
after an impressive sophomore|Minnesota and Michigan State
year with 36 goals, 22 assists who are perennial rivals."
and four hat tricks, one scored "BUT YOU'RE never sure n
in a span of less than two what's gonna happen, the game F
minutes. This St. Clair Shores 'is just, too physically demand
native, with tiis outstanding aing.
puck handling and skating abil- ' As the hockey team opens.
ity, should fill the hole left by their season this Friday in Madi-
Angie Moretto's departure. son, Wisconsin, Coach Farrell '
Junor Kip Maurer and senior 'is, "most concerned with evalu-
Russ Blanzy, who should see ating the personnel these first
more action this season, also 'two weekends."
add depth and scoring power to RED'S LEFTFIELDER Geo
Although Farrell concedes,
the center position. "Wisconsin may be the best fly ball off the bat of Bob
TWO EXPERIENCED juniors team on paper," the game is of yesterday's game between
will be taking on the left wing played on ice. where it tends to The Red's clinched their se
duties, Bill Thayer and Zbigniew be a little iure slippery, athriller, 7-6.
Kawa (better know as Ben since
the former is too difficult toI__
pronounce). Kawa, who saw ac-
tion as both defenseman and
winger last year, can be expect-
ed to rack up another productive
season in his true hustling fash-
ion. _-
Perhaps the most obvious ab-
sence this season will be that GROSS GRIDDES
of acrobatic all-American goalie As related by Pat Boone:
Robbie Moore. Yet, Farrell re- Butz: Hey Pat, you want to know why Northwestern can't
mains unconcerned as he has possibly beat Michigan Saturday?
experience and talent mn two Boone: Watch out, Earl. You got in a lot of trouble the
Rick Palmer. last time you started out like that.
Butz: O yeah. Pat, pass me those Gridde Picks over
Although neither man saw
much action last year, both ex- there. I want to win me a tight, loose, and warm pizza
hibit a lot of potential. Two fromN Pizza Bob's!

delicious free snacks.
EVERYONE is welcome
50c Admission With Student I.D.
COMING Oct. 14 Thur.
HOURS: Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m.-2 a.m.
WEEKLY HOURS: 9 p.m.-2 a.m.
516 E. Liberty 994-5350

AP Photo
rge Foster hauls in a long
Boone in the second inning
Cincinnati and Philadelphia.
cond consecutive NL title in

1. MICHIGAN (41) ......
2. Pittsburgh (1)......
3. Nebraska. ..
4. U.C.L.A. .......
5. Oklahoma .............
6. Maryland ...........
7. Missouri........
8: Southern Cal.
9.Ohio state .. .
10. Texas Tech......
11. Georgia.
12. Florida . .. ....... .
13. Notre Dame.........
14. Texas .... ....
15. Houston ..............
16. Arkansas............
17. Tulsa...............
18. Kansas . ........
19. Oklahoma State.
20. Mississippi


years ago Zimmerman filled in'
as netminder for an injured

Don't get butted out.
by midnight Friday to be

Get your picks to 420 Maynard St.
in the running for a one-item pizza.

Blue clubbers lose fir

-- --a 1) MICHIGAN at Northwestern
(pick score)
2) Minnesota at Michigan
3) Ohio State at Wisconsin
4) Iowa at Indiana
5) Purdue at Illinois
6) Alabama at Tennessee j
7) Georgia Tech at Auburn
blost its 8) Oklahoma State at Colorado
one win 9) Harvard at Dartmouth
ledo Uni- 10) Oklahoma at Kansas


LSU at Kentucky
Rutgers at Lehigh
Mississippi State at Mem-
phis Statb
Miami, Fla. at Pittsburgh
Tulsa at Cincinnati
Villanova at Delaware
Virginia Tech at Virginia
Columbia at Yale
Toledo at Western Michigan
Daily Libels vs Case West-
ern Reserve

Special To The Daily

strong play of freshwoman.

The Michigan field hockey Jackie Madison.
team went down to their first In the opening stages of the
defeat yesterday at the hands nightcap, however, the team
of Central Michigan 2-0. suffered a letdown, dropping
Coach Phyllis Ocker said, behind 11-4. Bouyed by the
"Central was very quick, but "Let's go, Blue!" chants of
we were a little tense and didn't the large crowd, the high-
play as good as we wanted to." spirited spikers then staged a
The high scoring Michigan dramatic comeback to win by
offense couldn't punch in a a 15-13 score. Sophomore
goal against the tough Chip- Karel Pennington lead the late
pewa defense. Michigan's de- charge with several key
Tense played well but for the Ispikes.
first time all year, allowed an Coach Vong was understand-
opponent to score. ably pleased with the double
"The team is a little down victory,-evening his team's rec-
right now," said Ocker. " We fodat33
need a little workonfunda- "It was a good win against a
mentals and then I think we'll fairly decent team. There's no,
be ready to pick back up against 'doubt about that," he said.
Western next Monday." ieanwhile, Pennington ex-
The loss left the Wolverines pressed her excitement over this
with a record of 3-1 while Cen- year's team. "I just love play-
t a ped sreord t-o 4-0. C ing here now," the two-year
tral upped its record to 4-0. starter said. "We've got great
team spirit now. We are really
Spikers sparkle together out there."
Karel also enjoys the large:
Using the proper mixture of crowds that the spikers have
talent and enthusiasm, Michi- drawn this year. "The crowd
gan's women's volleyball team really made a difference to-
convincingly defeated Western night," she said. "All this en-
Michigan last night in Ann Ar- ! thisiasm is really great.'
bor, 15-7, 15-13.
In the first game, the spikers,
coached by Sandy Vong. coasted Ronrs [oppled
to a 15-7 decision, behind the An 'undermanned University

of Michigan soccer club
fourth game against
yesterday, bowing to To

versity 2-1.
Injuries and hourlies forced
the kickers to play several
men under the squad limit of
18 players, resulting in the
team tiring in the second half.
Dave Sutton scored the lone'
goal at 10 minutes of the second
half to tie the game. Toledo
scored with 10 minutes remain
ing to clinch the win.

S c


Thurs., Oct. 14 8p.m. The Ark, 1421 Hill St.
Group on Latin American Issues
FILM: La Patria es Valor y Sacrificio
ALBERTO ROLDEN-Puerto Rican-U.S. relations
CINDY VENTURA-Puerto Rican Working
COMING TUES., Oct. 19, at The ARK-8.00 p.m.
-famoso compositor y contante puertorriqueno,
conocido por su musico folklorica y de protesto

Montreal 4, DETROIT 2
N.Y. Islanders 7, Atlanta 0
N.Y. Rangers 10, Minnesota 4
American League
Yankees 5, Royals 3
National League
Reds 7, Phillies 6



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Major Events Office
$5.50, $4.50,
$3.50 at Michigan
Union Box Office
10 a.m.-5 p.m.,
Schoolkids and both
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