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November 10, 1981 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-10

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0

Club Sports Roundup
ROWING
The University of Michigan's men and women's crew teams traveled to
East Lansing last Saturday for a competition against Michigan State on the
Grand River. In the men's division, with all distances being 2000 meters,
Michigan won only the Novice Lightweight Eight division in 7:15, followed
by Michi an State at 7:19, and another Michigan boat at 7:23. Michigan State
'won the Vrsity Lightweight Four division in 7:35 followed by Michigan at'
7:39. The Spartans also won the Lightweight Eight in 6:23, soundly defeating
Michigan who finished in 6:53.5. In the Heavyweight Eight, the only division
entered, and won by Wayne State, who finished in 6:46.2, the Wolverines
finished second at 7:00, and the Spartans finished last in 7:14 and 7:49.
SAILING
The Sailing'Club took the week off last week; next week they will be in-
volved in the Area A Eliminations at home. The top three teams will qualify
for the Timme Angsten Memorial Regatta at Chicago over Thanksgiving,
which is basically "the Fall National Championships," according to Doug
Wefer, one of the team's members.
KAYAKING
There will be an open house held at the North Campus Recreational
Building on November 18 from 7-9 p.m. and on November 22 from 9-12 p.m.,
according to Dan Dever. Instruction is now starting up for beginners, and
people interested should go to one of the open houses for more information.
AIKIDO
The major activity of the Aikido Club was a third degree black belt test
last Sunday, the results of which will be announced on Saturday. The Aikido
Club has also been teaching some of the basic beginning moves to some
students in physical education classes at Huron High School this week,
something that hasn't been done before, said tom Blackburn, secretary-
treasurer of the club. Blackburn also commented that "there has been a lot
of growth in the class size lately (of the Aikido group)." Classes take place at
the central I.M. Building on Thursday at 5 p.m., and Sunday at 6 p.m. There-
will be a demonstration this Saturday at Arborland at 5 p.m., by members of
the U-M Aikido Club also.
UNDERGRADUA'TE SOCCER
The Michigan undergrad soccer team closed out their season last Sunday
with a 1-1 tie against Northwestern. Michigan's only score came on a penalty
shot by Bruce Davidson, who said that, "We failed to score on numerous oc-
casions, but also did not dominate the midfield as we have in the past." The
team ends the year with a 9-2-1 record, and despite ending the season with a
loss and a tie, Davidson said that "overall, it was a vety successful season.
GRADUATE SOCCER
The Michigan graduate soccer team lost to Wayne State 3-0 last Saturday,
leaving them with a 3-3 record for the season, with one more game left
against the Detroit College of Business. Mike Backfield felt that, "They were
much better and we didn't play well." Another reason he felt that Wayne
State played better against Michigan this time was that "they had quite a
number of new people on their team this time."
The Club Sports Roundup relates briefly the activities of the
Michigan club sports during the previous week. This week's infor-
Mnation was compiled by Daily sports writer James Lombard.
a

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 10, 1981-Page 11
YUHN AND BOYD SHOW.STRENGTH

Freshmen pace harriers

By JOSIE VonVOIGTLANDER
Distance running is typically a sport
that favors the older and more ex-
perienced competitors. Many years
are required to build up the strength
and endurance to become a top notch
runner.
For Judy Yuhn and Ann Boyd,
two freshmen on the Michigan women's
cross-country team, success has come
sooner than expected.
Both women made the top seven on
this year's squad and represented the
Wolverines in the Big Ten Champion-

ships held in East Lansing on October
24 and in the MAIAWRegioral Cham-
pionships held in Columbus, Ohio last
Saturday.
AT THE REGIONALS Yuhn ran well
enough to qualify herself for the AIAW
National Championships to be held in
Pocatello, Idaho on November 21.
Because Michigan placed third in the
regional competition and only the first
two teams qualified to compete in the
natinal competition Yuhn had to be
among the top ten individuals excluding
the runners who were on the top two
teams. She placed 18th in the overall
standing and thus qualified as an in-
dividual. She will accompany tiree of
her teammates, who also qualified as
individuals, to Idaho. These three are:
Melanie Weaver, Lisa Larsen and Sue
Frederick, who placed eighth, tenth,
and 12th, respectively, at the regionals.
Both Yuhn and Boyd were surprised
with their early success at Michigan,
although they both competed well in
high school. In the first cross-country
meet of the season, a dual match again-.
st Bowling Green, Yuhn was the fourth
Wolverine runner across the line. At
first, she was afraid to tell her mother
how well she did because she thought it
was a fluke. With each meet, however,
she proved herself again and again. In
another dual meet against Eastern
SP[RTSDIB [IF Tf
FOOTBALL
at Purdue, Nov. 14, 1:30 p.m.
HOCKEY
at Western Michigan, Nov. 13, 7:30 p.m.
WESTERN MICHIGAN, Nov. 14, 7:30 p.m.
WRESTLING
WOLVERINE OPEN, Nov.13
CROSS COUNTRY
NCAA District IV Championships at
Milwaukee, Nov. 14, 11:00 a.m.
VOLLEYBALL
SMAIAW; Nov. 12-14
GYMNASTICS
Bronco All-Around Classic at Western
Michigan, Nov. 13,7:00 p.m.
SWIMMING
TORONTO, Nov. 13,7:30 p.m.

Michigan, she tied for first place with
the three teammates who qualified for
nationals..Boyd, who had a harder time
getting a chance td compete because
she is a walk-on, also finished fourth for
Michigan in her first varsity com-
petition at the Western Michigan In-
vitational on October 1.
Weaver who usually leads the team
did not compete in that meet. In high
school, both Yuhn and Boyd placed high
in the 1979 state Class A Cross-country
championships. Yuhn had placed third
with the time of 17:57.7 for three miles,
while Boyd was seventh in 18:11. In
1980, when they were both seniors in
cross-country, Yuhn placed fourth in
the cross-country state meet, running
a personal best of 18:06.3 for five
kilometers. Boyd had transferred from
Port Huron High School to Wayland
where she had to run on the boys team
because no girl's team existed.
IN THE STATE track meet in the
spring of 1981, Yuhn placed second in
the one mile run, again in a personal
best time of 5:04.7.

An intense training program is par-
tially responsible for the early success
for theme two freshmen. Yuhn feels that
she is doing more speed work and also
more distance work than what she did
in high school She has upped her
weekly mileage to 50-65 miles. In high
school, she considered a seven mile run
"the ultimate", recently she did a nine
mile run the day after her big race at
the regionals. Usually, as a high school
runner she would only run a mile or two
the day after a meet. Boyd likes to run
long distance on the roads. She is
currently averaging 80 miles a week and
would like to run around 90. She may
log between 14-17 miles on a relaxed
Sunday morning run. She prefers to
run twice a day on the week days. Her
morning run is usually 5-8 miles, while
her afternoon runs are between 5-11
miles.
After evaluating how well these
young women did in high school com-
petition and how hard they train, it does
not surprise other people that they are
varsity competitors as freshmen.

- U r -

__._

THE WORLD IS YOUR CAMPUS
Two World itineraries are
- , -offered in 1982, sponsored by
the University of Pittsburgh.
AROUND THE WORLD: sails March 4, 1982
from Ft. Lauderdale -=Spain, Greece'
Egypt, Israel, India, Sri Lanka, Philippines,
Hong Kong, Taiwan, Korea, Japan.
AROUND THE WORLD: sails Sept. 8, 1982 from Seattle.
More than tit) university courses, with ih-port and voyage-related emphasis. Faculty from
t Iniversity v+ Pittsburgh and other leading universities, augmented by visiting area experts.
Optioual tours, indcuding special tours into the People's Republic of China, available.
Participation is open to qualified students fromi all accredited colleges and universities. Semester
at Se a admits students without regard to colo, race or creed. The S.S. Universe is fully air-
conditioned, 18,0H) tons, registered in Liberia and built in America.
For a free color brochure, write: Semester at Sea, UCIS, University of Pittsburgh,
Forbes Quadrangle, Pittsburgh,- PA 15260, or call toil free (800) 854.0195 (in
California call (714) 771-6590).

.I

Iruhn
...running strong

Michigan Grid Statistics

Team

Ingram........
liassel....
K. Smith .
Dickey......
Mercer ... .

8
,7
3
5
1

30
.22
19
2

0
0
0
14
0

30
22
19
5
2

3.8 0
3.1 0
6.3 0
1.0 0
2.0 0

15
8
12
8
2

Scoring

Total First Downs.
Rushing ......
Passlag......
Penalty ........
Total Net Yards ...
Total Plays ....
Avg. Per Play ...
Avg. Per Game..
Net Rushing Yards,
Total Attempts..
Avg. Per Play....
Atg. Per Game ..
Net Passing Yards.
A#I/Comp/Int ...
Avg. Per Attempt
Avg. Per Comp. .
'Avg. Per Game..
Pants/Yds/Avg ...
Punt Ret/Yds/Avg
KO Ret/Yd/Avg..
Int/Yds/Avg.
Fumbles/Lost ....
Penalties/Yds ..
Scoring:
"Total Pts/Avg
Touchdowns .....
Rushing .......
Passing ....
Returns ......
. PAT's/At .
Field GOals/Att
Third Down
Con/At .
success Pct....

MICH
192,
132
51
9
3758
625
6.0
417.6
2507
468
5.4
278.6
1251
157/70/7
8.0
17.9
139.0
42/1878/44.7
29/258/8.9
21/401/19.1
16/204/12.8
12/6
51/467
285/31.7
39
25
14
0
33/34
2/5
4/8
56/118
.475

Opp.
176
81
84
11
'3163
635
5.0
351.4
1239
356
3.5
137.7
1924
279/152/16
6.9
12.7
213.8
50/1969/39.4
13/29/2.2
24/373/15.5
7/11/1.6
15/6
33/278
124/13.8
14
6
8
0
13/14
0/0
9/15
43/ 127,
.33$

.
S. Smith......
Dickey .......

Passing
PA PC m
149 67 7
8 3 0

Y't Yds TD LP
.450 1177 13 71
.375 74 1 42

TDrĀ°
S. imith ......40
Carter... ....1
Ricks ..........8
Haji-Sheikh ... 0
Woofok.'...4.
Edwards'...... I
Dunaway.......0
Bergeron .......0
Bean.......... 0
Betts .......... 0
Hassels.........0
Rogers-.......1
'Team'.........0

TDp
0
.7 .
0
0
0
2
2
0
1
1
1
0
0

TDo
0
9.
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

0
0
0
28-28
0
0
0
5.5
0
0
0
0
0-1

ExP 2-Pt FG TP

Hassel.........
Ricks .......
Carpenter ..
Jackson....
Cooper".......
Rose 1.......

0/0/0/0
0/0/0/0
12/100/8.3/48
10/47/4.7/13
1/8/8.0/8
1/1/1./1

1/16/16.0/16
1/13/13.0/13
0/0/0/0.
0/0/0/0,
0/0/0/0
0/0/0/0 '

1 0'62
.1 0-5&
0 0 48
0 3-6 37
0 0 24
0 0 18
0 0 12
0 1-2 8
0 0 6
0 0 2
0 + & 2

Field Goals
0-19 20.29 30.39 40.49
Haji-sheikh ... 0 0 ' 2-3 1-3
Bergeron......0 1-1, 0-1 0

50+ Total
0 3-6
0 1-2

Receiving

Carter .......
Bean........
Dunaway..
Edwards.
Woolfok ..
Betts........
Brockington ..
Ingram .....
Hassel .......

No.
33
9
6
6
4
2
1
1

Yds.
670
207
102
79
34
76
67
10
6

Avg.
20.3
23.0
12.9
13.2
5.7
19.0
33.5
10.0
6.0

TD
2
1
0.
0
1

LP
71
46
26
24
11
52
42
10
6

Punting
No. Yds. Avg. Long
42 1878 44.7 61

UNISEX
* Long or Short Haircuts =
by Professionals at ...
DASCOLA STYLISTS
Liberty off State....:... 66.-9329
East U. at'South U.......662-0334
Arborland .............. 971-9975
Maple Village ......... 761.2733

Bracken ......

Returns
PR/Yds/A v g/LP
Carter......... 5/102/20.4/59
Edwards ....... 0/0/0/0
Burgei ......... 0/0/0/0

i
s : ,
,
;.
3

KOR/Yds/Avg/LP
11/256/23.3/35
6/92/15.3/26
2/24/12.0/12

Score by Quarters
' '2" 4TOTAL/Avg
MICHIGAN..........47 7 64 77 285/31.7
Opponents ..............44 37 27 16 124/13.8
Individual -
Rushing

English Language Institute
Presents
A Lecture by
Charlotte Linde
Aviation Accidents: A Case Study
in Applied Linguistics
and Sociolinguistics
The lecture is intended to show that linguistics and
sociolinguistics methodology"is applicable to the
study of aviation accident transcripts, and that the
results of such study can be expected to improve the
actual performance of flight crews.
WED., MOV. 11, 4:30 P.M.
MICHIGON LEAGUE
HENDERSON ROOM-3rd FLOOR

woolfolk ......
S. Smith .......
Edwards..
fcks.......
Rogers .......:
Carter.........

Att
-185
98
66
68
9

Gain
1135
603
358
342
10i1
57

Loss
28
,119
2
12

Yds Avg TD LP
1107 6.0 4 89
484 4.9 10 42
358 5.4 1 30
336 4.9 8 80
99 5.5 1 20
45 5.0 1 23

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BANKING AND BUSINESS, THE UNITED NATIONS,,
PRIVATE VOLUNTARY ORGANIZATIONS AND THE MEDIA.

"Making Decisions That Affect Our Lives"
Collegiate Institute for Values and Science
presents
SCIENCE AND POLICY: C0$-BENEFIT
ANALYSIS ANDITS LIMI
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14
4th Floor, Horace H. Rackham Building
915 East Washington Street, Ann Arbor
Events in the world of politics and developments in social science techniques cotbine to make
cost-benefit analysis a very important subject today with implications ranging from national
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