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February 19, 1976 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-02-19

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Thursday, February 19, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

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,.. .{"

WOLVERINES FAVORED

Women host Big

Ten tankers

By PAUL CAMPBELL record book will be vastly al-
Roughly 200 athletes from ten tered. Defending champions will
schools will converge on Matt be back in every event but the
Mann Pool this weekend as backstroke, and this year's
Michigan hosts the sixth annual times have already been suffi-
Women's Big Ten Swimming cient to smash many of last
and. Diving Championships. year's marks.
When the waves subside at
the corner of Hoover and State, THE RAPID progress of the
it is likely that the conference sport is also reflected in the
Upset s dominate
Slims net action
By United Press International'
DETROIT-Mona Guerrant of Phoenix, a veteran faced
with the humiliation of being sent to the mini-tour if she
lost, stunned second-seeded Virginia Wade, 6-2, 7-6 yester-r
day, in the upset-studded $75,000 Virginia Slims tennis
tournament.
Wade, the top-ranked Briton, was one of four seeded con-
testants to slide out as the first round ended. She was
joined by No. 4 Mima Jausovec, No. 6 Iris Reidel and No. 8
Francoise Durr.
Third-seeded Rosie Casals escaped the wave, but
still struggled somewhat 'before subduing hometowner *
Trish Faulkner, 6-2, 6-4.
Guerrant was forced to come from 4-1 and 5-2 deficits{
in the second set but tied it with three straight game vic-t
tories and then took the tie-breaker 5-3.
"They told me before if I didn't win this one," she
said, "I was going to be sent to the satellite tour. It was
pride, most assuredly."
.":j{i"+ ,V.::Ft{:""::i::"i :Jt :: ::'si::::t{":":: :.'""" ' ":: r, :" "" .: A":.JY: ." t .

format of the meet. The one! the ot
day melee of the past has been ture o
abandoned in favor of a saner Firs
three-day affair which starts ed to
this morning and ends Saturday more
night. two r
Nineteen swimming and two: one to
diving events will be on the a lotc
card, with seven events being Also
decided -each day. Qualifying score.
heats will be staged every morn-or.
ing at 11:00 and finals will take piny ts
place at 7:00. individ
The team championship ap- scalef
pears to be a three way scram- one p
ble between Michigan, Indiana, top te
and defending champion Mich- ping 3
igan State.
"VE
"It's going to be a real studs
tussle," commented Wolverine noted
coach Stu Issac. "It looks like has th
we're favored, but that doesn't the mo
mean much.'' , binatic
that it
DESPITE ISSAC'S cautious The
statement, the Wolverines will for tt
undoubtedly be the team to Katie
beat. They cruised through a !Kntx,
seven dual-meet season, whip- Kn
ping their opponents by an aver- Den
age score of 92-51. up for
strong
They beat Michigan State and.) Laura.
Indiana by identical 78-53 scores. berg,C
,Finally, they topped a field hfNeerin
12 teams, including the Spar- Altho
tans and Hoosiers, in the Tar- occupy
bell Invitational in Bloomington sim
two weeks ago. ' vidual
However, the rules of a con- will b
ference championship do insert talents
an element of uncertainty to'0 Ja

herwise cut and dried na-J
of swimming competition.
t, each swimmer is allow-
enter in seven events (no
than five individuals or
elays). That makes it so'
op-notch woman can score
of team points.
o, a lot more women can
Whereas in a dual meet .
the top three finishers get
the top 12 will score in.
iual events (on a sliding
from 16 points for first to
oint for twelfth) and the
n in relays (with a whop-,
2 points for first place).
RSATILITY, depth, and
are all major factors ,"
Issac. "Michigan State
e best depth, Indiana has
Lst studs. We have a com-,
on of both. I just hope
is the right combination."'
Wolverines are looking
o p performances from
McCully, Captain Kathy
Debbie Brevitz, and Chris
[erder. With more places
grabs, they will also need
support from the likes of
Adamson, Kathy Lingen-
Connie Ortega, and Ellen
g.
ough the team race will
y most of the attention,
ning is at heart an indi-I
sport. Some of the best
e here to display their
ne Manchester, defend

ing national champion in one
meter diving will try to pre-
serve her title against one of
the classiest fields ever assem-
bled. Only Ohio State's Kerry
Irish (who passed up.this meet
in favor of one in Cleveland)
will be absent from the list of
entrants. Carol Lindner of In-
dina, Mary Anderson of Wiscon-
sin, and Sue Gottlieb of Mich-
igan will be the top challengers.
O Sara James of Minnesota,
who barely missed making the
Olympic team in 1972, will be
favored to sweep the backstroke
events.
r Dominique Amiand of In-
dina, French national champion
in both the 200 and 400 IM, may
well be the most versatile swim-
mer in the meet.
* Ann Emenecker of Ohio
State, who only two weeks ago
set a national record in the 50
yard freestyle.
* Mary Patterson of Illinois,
defending champ in the butter-
fly and the sprints.
A fifty cent admission will be
charged at each of the, eight
sessions. For the economy-
minded, a $3 meet pass will be
available.
HUNDREDS OF
CALCULATORS
50% OFF
CENTICORE BOOKSHOP
336 MAYNARD ST.

AP Photo
Portland Trail Blazer Lloyd Neal jostles for position under the boards with Buffalo rookie
John Shunate in action from a Tuesday NBA game. Neal, who fractured his cheekbone a few
weeks ago, has been wearing a goalie's mask to protect himself from further injury.

.....e...............ROCKETS TOP LAKERS:
FSome must be
Spectators P so s s

urge

past Suns

FEATURING
BRAINSTORM
Bring an Old Friend,
Make a New Friend.

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smesmusMsomemem

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i

Big Ten Swim Meet .. .
landmark affair
Athletic tradition is as strong at Michigan as at any school
in the country. Take a tour of the Pretzel Bell or gaze into the
showcases that line the circumference of the concourse of Crisler
Arena and see the faces that make up the legends of Michigan
athletics. From Fielding Yost to Cazzie Russell the names boast
of a tradition long and strong in athletic excellence.
But at Michigan, as at most schools in the country, that
tradition has not included women's sports. The only female
athlete at Michigan to have gained any recognition is Mikki King,
a gold medalist in diving at the 1972 Olympics.
Up to just two years ago women's intercollegiate ath-
letics at Michigan were relegated to recreation and club
sports. Only in 1974 were women's intercollegiate athletics
'brought under the auspices of the Department of Athletics.
That move, in two short years has changed the complexion
of women's sports at Michigan. A change that, in all likelihood,'
will continue here as it has throughout the nation.
Michigan now offers intercollegiate competition for women
in basketball, field hockey, swimming and diving, synchronized
swimming, tennis, volleyball, and gymnastics. Next year there
is a good chance a women's track team will be organized. While
women's athletics at Michigan has yet to approach either the!
popular or financial support that has been generated by men's
sports over the years it has made extensive gains in both, al-
most overnight.
Today, tomorrow, and Saturday Michigan hosts the Big Ten
Women's Swimming and Diving Championships. While it may
not create any spectacular hoopla, the affair is probably the
biggest women's athletic event Michigan has ever hosted and'
represents a real landmark for the evolution of women's sports
at the University.
However, Michigan's women's swimming team is a prime
example of the transition of quality of women's athletics at
Michigan.
While Michigan offers no women's swimming scholar-
ships, the team is increasingly being made up of women
who have been recruited, lured by the fine swimming
facilities and serious coaching and competition Michigan has
to offer.
The aim of Coach Stu Isaac's program is directed towards
quality athletics and eventual national. recognition-like the
men's program.
"I think this is the way it should go," said the former Mich-
igan varsity swimmer. "This is the first year that we've really
hitting the recruiting."
Isaac's goal is to win the Big Ten Meet this weekend and
to have the squad be one of the top ten in the country.
The Wolverines have to be favored in this meet as .they
feature six first-class competitors:
Debbie Brevitz. A junior from Battle Creek, Brevitz
holds Michigan records in the 50 and 100-yard breaststroke
and in the 100 IM. She was a four-time winner in last year's
conference meet and was an All-American in three individual
events and three relays.
Chris Den Herder. A freshwoman from Holland, Den Herder
already holds Michigan's record in the 200-yard backstroke at
2:15.00 and may' be, according to Isaac, one of the top eight
performers in the country at that event.
Kathy Knox. Team captain, and Michigan's only senior
swimmer, the Erie, Pennsylvania, native is an All-American and
conference record holder and defending champion in both the
200 and 400-yard freestyle.
Katie McCully. A freshwoman from Kalamazoo, McCully
already has set five Michigan individual records-in the 50, 100,
200, and 500 freestyle and the
200 IMand was a participant
in the record-holding 400 free-
style relay (along with Knox,
Den Herder, and Kathy Lingen-
berg) 'and 400 medley relay
(along with Den Herder, Lin-
genberg, and Laura Adamson). is Meeting
Diving has been the exception
to the rule in women's sports 1-Collingwood, Ont
at Michigan as Coach Dick 2-Boyne Mountain
Kimball has attracted outstand-Y

By The Associated Press many as 16 points early in the outburst.
DETROIT-With Archie Clark second period, fell behind by Phoenix hit on only three of
and Eric Money tallying six seven as the final period began. its last 21 shots.
points each, the Detroit Pistons Then the Suns, who had made, Bob Lanier, playing his best
outscored the Phoenix Suns 26-8 35 of their first 58 shots for 60 game in several weeks after
in the final period last night to per cent, suddenly went cold. suffering from a variety of in-
capture a 105-94 victory and While Phoenix missed ' its juries including a shoulder
snap a four-game. NBA losing first 11 shots in the closing break and a sore elbow, paced
streak. period-and scored only two the Pistons with 23 points while
The eight-point p e r i o d by baskets and a pair of free five of his teammates joined in
Phoenix was the lowest by any throws during the 12-minute finishing in double figures.
team in the NBA this season. stint-Detroit turned in a bal- Paul Westphal had 21 points
The Pistons, who led by as anced attack in the winning for The Suns.

Johnson ignites
HOUSTON - John Johnson
scored 15 of his 20 points in the
fourth quarter as the Houston
Rockets held off a Los Angeles
rally to beat the Lakers 114-98
last night in an NBA game.
The Lakers, who trailed 64-49
at the half, closed to within
seven at the end of the third
quarter. J o h n s o n hit three
s t r a i g h t baskets midway
through the fourth quarter, two
of them coming after a steal
tand a blocked shot.
Ed Ratleffhled the Rockets
with 22 points while Rudy Tom-
janovich and Johnson. each
scored 20.
Karem Abdul-Jabbar led all
scorers with 34 points, 22 in the
second half. Gail Goodrich had
19 points for the Lakers.

WEEKLY HOURS
9 p.m.-2 a.m.
516 E. LIBERTY

FRI. & SAT. HOURS
8 p.m.-2 a.m
994=5350

IM basketball titles slated
fornet weks pen house

.I
r
t

By ERNIE DUNBAR i
The 45th annual Departmenti
of Recreation, Intramurals and!
Club sports open house is slated
for Thursday, February 26. Ex-
hibitions by the club sports
along with championship finals!
in Women's (6:30), Co -Rec1
(8:00), and Independent (6:30)
divisions will highlighttthe ac-
tion at the IM Building.
Amazin' Blue faces Couzens
Exiles for the women's title,
and CBA plays Oxymorons for
the Co-Rec championship. The
independent finals matches the!
winners of today's semi-finals!
between Hasbeens and Splint-
ers, and Miami Express vs.1
Brotherhood.
All-Campus Ice Hockey will
also be contested during open1
house night at 9:45 in the Yost
Ice Arena.
Men's swimming comes to
an end on Monday, February
23, with finals in Residence
H a 11, Fraternity, Graduate,
LED HARNESS HORSES
COLUMBUS, Ohio () -
Hambletonian winner Bonefish,
was voted the top 3-year-old
trotter for 1975 in the U.S. Trot-
ting Assn.'s annual poll of har-
ness writers and sportscasters.
The top 3-year-old pacing title
went to Silk Stockings, the lead-
ing money - winning pacing
mare.
Owned during 1975' by A.M.
Cuddy Stables of Strathroy,1
Ont., and trained and driven by!
Stanley Dancer, Bonefish's rac-,
ing career ended through an in-
jury after seven wins in 12,
starts during the year. The colt
now is in stud ,and belongs to
Castleton Farm of Lexington,
Ky.
Silk Stockings, owned by
Clair and Ken Mazik of Bear,
Del., turned in 15 victories in 24
starts in 1975. Her driver was
Preston Burris.I

and Independent divisions be-
ginning at 8:00. Included with
the swimming competition
will be the All-Campus diving
finals.
The Residence Hall basketball1
championship was contested last
Monday, and for the second
year in a row, Adams House
walked away with the title.
In women's swimming action,
Martha Cook won the champion-
ship with 67 points, outdistanc-.
ing the Alpha Phi who had 35.
Laura Novak of Alpha Phi es-
tablished a new national intra-
mural record with her time of
13.01 seconds in the 25-yard but-
terfly. The previous record was
13.1.
In Fraternity division basket-
ball, Psi Upsilon won both the
Fraternity "A" Class A and
Fraternity "B" Class A cham-
pionships.
Residence Hall dual swim
semi-finals will pair Hamilton
against Huber tonight at 9:30
at Matt Mann Pool, and El-
liott against Couzen at 8:00,
also at Matt Mann.

Michigan narrowly defeated
Chicago in ResidenceHall "A"
Class A basketball title by the
score of 47-46 on Monday.
Reeves got by Elliott 51-49 for
the Class B championship.
Carol Stewart is the favoritet
to take the women's raquetball
singles title, but will get strong
opposition from Judy Shirley
and Elyse Jacob.

l1

II , sc

(

ORES I
~~7

-c

In Co-Rec division
Grace Lowsma and
son are the favorites
honors.

raquetball,
Mark Wil-
to take top

wm,
N.Y. Islanders 5, Detroit 3
NY. Rangers 11, Washington 4
Montreal 7, Toronto 5
NBA
Detroit 105. Phoenix 94
K.C. Omaha 103, Golden St. 91
Houston 114, Los Angeles 98
I COLLEGE BASKETBALL
N. Carolina 77, Miami (O.) 75
N.C. St. 96, Duke 95 (OT)
Kansas St. 63, Nebraska 53
Villanova 67, Duquesne 66
Furman 83, S. Carolina 77
Oklahoma 81, Colorado 69
Missouri 61, Kansas 60
Rutgers 93, Syracuse 80
Maryland 72, Georgetown 63
Slippery Rock 77, Calif. (Pa)} 55
Marquette 64, DePaul 53
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL
Michigan 71, wayne st. 60

ASSERTION TRAINING
Ever say no and feel guilty?
Difficulties expressing your feelings?
F] Want to meet more people?
TWO EXPERIENCED WOMEN WILL BE LEAD-
ING ASSERTION TRAINING GROUPS in con-
nection with an ongoing research project. For
further information fill out the form below or
call 764-0434 (Dr. James Papsdorf) or Ker
Newbury, 764-9179. Reply soon-groups will
be forming in a few weeks!'!!'
-
- -.------..-.... --..-.............-
NAME
ADDRESS
PHONE NO.
THANK YOU FOR BEING ASSERTIVE

The Leaf Hoppers continue
their quest for the indoor mini-
soccer championship in All-
Campus Class A division. The
Hoppers have won the past two
outdoor championships, but will
face tough competition from
|Heidelberg for the indoor title.
In Residence Hall Class C
hockey, Alice Lloyd, led by
goalie Brian Miller and right
winger Gill Grant, will face
Markley-Reeves in the finals
next Monday.

WHY WALK FURTHER !
LEVI'S BRAND
Available at
Wild's Varsity Shop

FEATURING:
" Corduroys 0 Ponatello s Wo
" Derain Bells Knit Slaks Pa
s Boot Jeans 0 Fla
" Brush Denims " Pre-Wash Slaks " Der
Wild's Varsity Shop
311 S. STATE STREET

ark Shirts
nnel Shirts
nim Jackett

OFFICE OF STUDENT LIFE Presents
The Spinners
plus SPECIAL GUEST STAR
NATALIE COLE
Friday, March 12
8 P.m.

U U

to Discuss:
tario, Weekend
Weekend

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SKI SALE.

20%-50% OFF
Selected
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