100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 15, 1981 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, October15, 1981-Page 11

I

'M' STICKER HAS DIVERSE INTERESTS

Terry trades

By BARB BARKER,
The figures of an ice hockey player,
field hockey player, and a baton twirler
all bring a different stereotyped image
to mind.

Hockey players are trad
tured as a bunch of burl;
skating around at terr
knocking each other down i
to gain control of a small
field hockey players,

"
twirling
thought to hail from Ea
itiona pi schools, are seen running a
.y Canadians cer-type field in short kilts,
ific speeds, twirlers are always picture
n an attempt who parade around at half
rubber disc. ball games in skimpy sequi
generally MICHIGAN FIELD ho
Jonnie Lee Terry is an at,
accomplished in all of thes
still manages to defy e.
traditional stereotypes.
Whfn the Dearborn nativ
sweater and blue jeans, sh
any typical University fre
she speaks nonchalantly o
achievements.
The rookie sticker hasa
ned herself a startingg
position on the Wolverine
high school junior, Terry p
on Dearborn's 1979 nation
ice hockey championship t
16, she won the Worl
Association's national cham
"PEOPLE THINK I'm
pretty confused when th
about my different intere
said with a laugh. "My old
team used to really teasei
once I showed up at pract
those white baton twirling
the twirlers thought I
bizarre because I don't fi
image of a goalie-type."
Although Terry has giv
petitive baton twirling, at1
the field hockey season, s
sport is her "first love."
twirling in fourth grade an
competing since I was th:
said. "Baton twirling is a
vigorous sport than m
think-I used to practice up
a day and I just don't have I
now with field hockey ands
Ito by KIM HILL dy (Zientek, Michigan's fi
g a recent coach) also doesn't want
ly talent, during the season because
irling. injured."

to tend net
astern prep Terry added that although she likes
aster prepplaying field hockey, giving up twirling
round a soc- was a tough sacrifice to make. "The
. And baton first time I was out on the practice field
dasthe ones and heard the (Michigan) band
time of foot- playing, I almost started to cry," she
ned outfits. sad
ckey goalie ALTHOUGH TERRY said that she
hlete who is began to play ice hockey long before
e areas, and she had ever seen a field hockey game,
ach of the she has also hung up her skates
e is clad in a alongside her baton. "It's just too hard
e isladklike to play both well," she said. "The goalie
e looksli position is totally different in both spor-
hrman, and ts. Every season I'd have to revert back
Af her many to different movements."
already ear- Terry said that it was her in-
goal-tending volvement with ice hockey that led her
team. As a to field hockey. "My high school field
layed goalie hockey coach found out that I played
la women's goalie for an ice hockey team and
eam. At ge talked me into trying out for the team,"
a T wirling she said. "The first field hockey game I
piTwirling ever saw, I played in. I really had no
ionships. idea'that I could ever play on a college
ey find out team, let alone get a scholarship."
After entertaining her teammates.
gsts," Terry and coach with her twirling talents in a
d ice hockey practice early this season, the team
me because dubbed Terry with the nickname "Half-
tice wearing time Jonnie." But Terry's talents on the
boots. And field have not been limited to halftime.
was really In a game last week against Western
it into their Michigan, Terry, appropriately
wearing an ice hockey jersey rather
yen up com- than the team's standard kilt, proved to
least during be impenetrable at the cage, racking up
he says the eleven saves, and consequently earning
dI started the game's defensive player award. Af-
id have been ter the game, Western Michigan's
much rshe coach Jean Friedel said, "If it hadn't
ost people been for Michigan's goalie, we would
to six hours have won the game 40-0', instead of
time for that losing 1-0."
simeofor.tCat-So while Terry will probably never
school. Can- know if performing before 100,000 fans
field hockey on a football Saturday or staying with a
me to twirl national championship hockey team
I could get would have been more rewarding than
playing college field hockey, the
Wolverine stickers are no doubt glad
that she traded in her baton and ice
SrJ k skates for a goalie stick.

BOsTN AND YOU"
Meet with
representatives from
the following MB BABSON
Boston-area colleges
and universities
offering graduate
management ( Boston College
programs. Graduate School of Management
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21
11 a.m.-1 p.m.
ACTIVITIES BUILDING
OFFICE OF CAREER
PLANNING AND PLACEMENT GRBUATE SCHOOL
FADMINISTRATION
Opening Panel Presentation NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY
discussing:
" MBA Curricula
* Management Career Paths
" General Admissions
Information
Followed by a question
and answer session
with Program Representatives.

Second Floor, Michigan Union
hurs 15 Mediatrics Concert for Bangla Desh 7,9
Nat Sci
Soundstage Eclipse Jazz Jam Session 9pm
University Club Union FRE
MUSKET Fiddler on the Roof tickets on sale
Michigan Union Ticket Office
Fri 16 Mediatrics Excalibur 7, 9-30 Nat Sci
Sat 17 Special.Eyent: Tom Parks
Upoming omedian of the Century
8pm Union Ballroom $ 3.00

Daily Pho
JONNIE LEE TERRY PLAYS goalie for the 'M' stickers during
match against Western Michigan. Field hockey is not her on
however, as Terry has also participated in ice hockey and baton twi

Kiclking game may dee
'M' contest with Hawkey
ay

'es

ANN ARBOR (UPI)- Kicking teams
are usually regarded as a secondary
factor in games matching explosive of-
fenses and stalwart. defenses, but
Saturday's battle involving Michigan
and Iowa may be decided by the
kicking phase of the game.
Entering this important Big Ten con-
test, Iowa was ranked among the
*gation's top six leaders in four kicking
categories, while Michigan's statistics
reflect an 11th and third place standing
in the punting categories.
"THE KICKING game will definitely
play a key factor this Saturday, con-
sidering the overall strength of Iowa's
squad," said Michigan Coach Bo
Schembechler, who hasn't faced an
Iowa contingent since 1978.
"They have an exceptional punter in
Reggie Roby, who also kicks off ex-
tremely well and the remainder of their
pecialty teams is just as strong."
Roby's statistics have been im-
pressive. The 6-foot-3, 215-pound junior
currently leads the nation in punting
with a sparkling 54.1 yard average. His
career mark reflects an average of
almost 44 yards, per punt surpasses the
conference record of 43.3 established by
Michigan state's Ray Stachowicz from
1977 to 1980.
MICHIGAN WILL counter the
iawkeye's fine punting game with
their own Don Bracken,whose currently
ranked 11th in the nation with a 44.2
yard average.
The Wolverine sophomore's punting
average also places him high in the Big

Ten ledgers, as his 43.2 yard career
average places him third in conference
history behind Roby nd Stachowicz.
"When two teams are evenly mat-
ched, the punting and kicking games
become a vitally important factor in the
game," said Schembechler, whose
squad currently is ranked third in net
punting with a 43.8 net yard average.
Iowa ranks second with a 44.8 net yard
averge.
"THEIR PUNTING unit is outstan-
ding, but you also have to realize that
they're just as powerful on the return
squad." The Hawkeyes have been ex-
ceptional on the return aspect of their
kicking games, ranking fifth in the

nation in kickoff returns with a 37.8
yards per runback average and 19th in
punt returns with a 10.9 yard per run-
back average.
Individually, Jeff Brown is the
Hawkeyes' lethal weapon on the return
unit. Brown has averaged 15.1 yards
per runback this season, a figure which
places him sixth on the NCAA list for
punt returns.
"Overall, Iowa's kicking teams have
been outstanding and solid and we'll
need to combat their strength with the
solidity of our own kicking game," of-
fered Schembechler, whose contingent
is seeking to improve its 4-1 record and
2-1 mark in conference play this year.

ABORTION CARE
" No Age Limit
* Completely Confidential
" Local Anesthesia
" Tranquilizers
* Brth Control-VD
* Board Certified M.D.'s
* Blue Cross/Medicaid
" Immediate Appts.
526-3600
(Near Eastland)

Mon19
Tues 20
Wed 21

Viewpoint Lectures Tisch tickets on sale SI
M.U. Ticket Office
Impact Dance Free Workshop 7-9 Ballroom
Laugh Track 9pm Union U Club -SI.50

UAC Special Project: Opportunity to see,
YOUR ideas work!!
GET INVOLVED!
763-1107
UniversityAcfivihes Cener

r

0/CYCLE JIM'S
HAPPY HOUR
LOW MUG and
PITCHER SPECIALS
Fries .25
Mon.-Thurs. 8:00 P.M. Till Close

U

I

L1301 S. Universify

Open 7 days
11:00 A.M.-Midnight

www®r-

FILM-3:15 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16-ANGELL HALL, AUDITORIUM 'B'
EL SALVADOR: OTRO VIETNAM
The film EL SALVADOR, ANOTHER VIETNAM was premiered October 1 in New York. It is an up-
date of the T.V. documentary with 65% new material containing interviews with refugee
leaders and Junta members together with documentation of the peoples' lives and military
atrocities.
4:15 FRIDAY-A DISCUSSION OF UNITED STATES POLICIES WITH GARY MacEOIN
U.S. INTERVENTION-
SALVADORAN REFUGEES
WASHINGTON SEES THE ESCALATING REVOLUTIONARY VIOLENCE IN CENTRAL AMERICA AS A
SYMBOLIC WAR BETWEEN EAST AND WEST, TO BE FOUGHT TO THE LAST CENTRAL AMERICAN.
IGNORING THE VITAL NEEDS OF THE PEOPLE IT COUNTS ON MASSIVE INPUT OF SOPHISTICATED
WEAPONS PLUS THE TRAINING AND EXPANSION OF LOCAL MILITARY MACHINES TO RE-
ESTABLISH ORDER WITHOUT JUSTICE.
RESULTS ALREADY ACHIEVED INCLUDE THE KILLING, TORTURE, AND DISAPPEARANCE OF
MASSES OF INNOCENT PEOPLE, THE ISOLATION OF THE UNITED STATES FROM MANY OF ITS
ALLIES, AND A RAPIDLY GROWING PROBLEM OF UNDOCUMENTED CENTRAL AMERICAN REFU-
t Id C NTWI: IIIaTrr11CT ATGC AA kIn CTfvDrtn ITDIC

You don't like the shape America's in?
O.K. change it.

America's got too many poor
people, right? And there's plenty of
other problems too. Take our cities.
The shape of some of them is
enough to make you cry. And waste
and ignorance, the cycle of poverty
that traps one generation after
another because they're too busy
just holding on to get ahead. The
ravages of hunger and disease.
Education that's either too little or

0.K. now's the time for action ...
join VISTA: Volunteers in Service
to America. If you're eighteen or
eighty-great, we want you. We
want you to organize in your com-
munity, or someone else's. Helping
miners in Appalachia learn a new
skill. Or migrant farm workers'
children to read. We want you to
organize a clinic in Watts. Or fight
poverty around the corner. We don't

home about either. But there's one
thing we can promise you, there
will be plenty to write home about.
About the things you've
learned while working with others.
And the progress you've made. And
that feeling deep inside yoU, know-
ing that you've returned the favor .
America gave you. O. K. you know
what's wrong, right? Now go ahead,
change it. In VISTA. Call VISTA toll

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan