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.

March 16, 1982 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-16

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

Club Sports Roundup
VOLLE YBALL
Much to the chagrin of the Michigan volleyball club, the hometown
favorite won again last Saturday. Calvin College defeated the Wolverines,
15-7, 7-15, 15-13, at its own tournament in Grand Rapids.
Michigan got by such schools as Oakland and North Park in order to reach
the final against the host school, compiling an overall record of 8-5 for the
weekend.
"The team as a whole played really well," said club member Walt Jones.
"Especially Anmar (Sarasa) and Martin (McFadden)." Sarasa's hitting
and McFadden's blocking keyed the attack for the Wolverine spikers, accor-
ding to Jones.
Despite Michigan's losing the championship game to Calvin, Jones was
encouraged by the team's performance against the small, private college.
"They always kick us around," said the sophomore. "This is the first time
we've done anything against them."
The volleyball club's next action will be tonight at 6:30 when it hosts In-
diana-Purdue at the CCRB. There will also be a tournament 10 a.m. Satur-
day at the CCRB.
CR OSS CO UNTR Y SKIING
The elements were against the cross-country ski club last Saturday but
they could not stop members Sam James and Mike Muha from finishing the
closing race of the season at the Boyne Nordican Center.
After rain melted much of the snow on Friday night, the Michigan duo had
to wait for two hours while Boyne officials retracked the course before star-
ting the race.
James finished the 25 kilometer race in 1'28.59 to place 11th overall and
eighth in the 25-34 year-old age group. Muha completed the course in 1:39.36,
good for 32nd overall and fifth in the 18-24 age category. The overall winning
time for the race was 1:17.36.
"It was an extremely fast course," said Muha, the club's vice-president.
"The last time Sam and I did a 25 kilometer course it took us around two
hours." Apparently, the 40 mph were not as much of a hinderance as they
seemed.
The Club Sports Roundup relates briefly the activities of Michigan
club sports during the previous week. This week's information was
compiled by Daily sports writer Jim Dworman.
Blue batsmen downed
7~yCornhuskers, 7=4

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 16, 1982-Page 9
McFARLAND, McKAY, KLASSON ALL FALL
'M' wrestlers downed i NCAAs

By DOUGLAS B. LEVY
For the 1981-82 Michigan wrestling
team, the season ended on three
disheartening notes at the National
Championships held in Ames, Iowa.
Joe McFarland, Pat McKay and Eric
Klasson, the three Wolverine com-
petitors, each lost, however their paths
towards elimination took three dif-
ferent directions.

For sophomore All-American Joe
McFarland a national championship
and number one ranking were well
within reach. In the quarterfinals, Mc-
Farland was on a roll as he decisioned
Joe Pagano of Virginia, 13-11, and Carl
DeStefanis of Penn State, 8-3. He also
pinned both Don Haddad of Colorado
State at 3:30 and Charlie Heard of Ten-
nessee at 4:39.
In the semi-finals McFarland came
up against Kevin Darkus of Iowa State.
The pair had met earlier in the season
and had wrestled to a 2-2 draw. The,
home-town grappler advanced to the
finals downing McFarland, 5-3.
In the consolation semi-final, Mc-
Farland lost to Bob Weaver of Lehigh,
13-4,
"Joey suffered from a simple mental
let down," said assistant coach Joe
Wells. "He was in a situation where the
national championship was impossible,
while Weaver had already suffered an
earlier los's and was battling for as high
a ranking as possible. Plus, wrestling
against Joey offers a lot more incen-
tive."
McFarland's season ended in a loss to
Randy Willingham of Oklahoma State.
McFarland had beaten Willingham at
the East-West All Star meet, toppling
Willingham from his then number one
ranking. McFarland finished in sixth

place and retained his All-American
status. His final record is, 31-7-3.
Senior wrestler McKay, at 190-
pounds, beat Doug Morse of Oswego
State in the first round 10-2, however, he
was pinned in the next round by Bill
Scherr of Nebraska at 5:58.
"Scherr is an outstanding young
wrestler, who was ranked number one
this season for a period of time," said
Wells. "He is tall and thin and uses his
leverage exceptionally well. Michigan
head coach Dale (Bahr) had recruited
him, but he and his twin brother (a 177
pounder) chose to attend Nebraska
which is closer to home."
McKay's career ended with a 13-8 loss
to Craig Newerg of Ball State. His
final record is, 12-7-1.
The biggest surprise in the tour-
nament was senior Klasson's first
round loss to Mitch Shelton of
Oklahoma State. Klasson and Shelton
finished their match tied at 3-3, and tied
again at 1-1 in the overtime period. The
tournament officials ruled Shelton the
winner based on the sixteenth criteria
in the tie-breaking system. Shelton had
a slight advantage on a statistic called
"riding time," which made him the
winner.
Wells said that Shelton's mere
presence in the tournament bothered
him.

"The kid is a freak," he said. "He
weighs 425 pounds; just horrendously
fat. Watching him was pitiful.
Everyone (the spectators) was rooting
for him to lose. For Eric (Klasson) it
was a matter of just contending with
the kid's weight. The kid wouldn't
move."
Kasson's season ended at 29-4-2.

McFarland'
... title bid unsuccessful

Klasson
... 'freak' loss

IM Scores

'

-c

C1 IAA AA R1?It C

._

Sunday
MiniSoccer
1st Rotvig 4, Beer Express 3
Santos 5, Kappa Sigma 5
Rowdies 12, Chicago House
Chariots 2, F.C. Spaz 0
The Rage5, Lodgers 4
A. Lloyd Gerbils 7, Rumsey Sixty-Niners 5
Snickey's 2, Alpha Sigma Phi 1
The B.L.T. 7, Zorn's Lemmings 3
Carcinogens 4, F.C. Offe 2
Sigma Chi 5, Photon Torpedos 4
Zeta Psi 14, Quad Squad 6
N.A.M.E.4,Spudboysl1
Inteflex 5, Walloons 5
Psi Upsilon (Owls) 10, International Dragons 0
Samba Kids Indoor 6, The Wahoos 2
Leafhopper Unied 10, The Venezeulans 3
Remalia F.C. 3, Sname 2
The Mudhens 10, Mariah 2
Sex Pistons 8, Foozers 4
Basketball Finals
Co-Rec
Nitwits 56, Utopians 54 OT
All-Campus
Law Dogs 43, Too Hot to. Handle 37
G/F/S
Standard Deviants 52,.D.S.D. A 47

Volleyball
G/F/S/
Laether Spikers 2, H.W. Demons 0
Drill Team 2, Nonames 0

{4 IIVIIVI J W00 -4
CEDAR POINT AMUSEMENT PARK, Sandusky,
Ohio, will hold on-campus interviews for sum-
mer employment:
4c Date: Thursday, March 18#
Time: 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Place: Placement Office
Over 3,400 positions available for a wide
variety of jobs. Dormitory or apartment style ix
housing available. Contact the Placement Office
o- o for information and appointment. Spend a sum-
mer in one of the finest resorts in the North.
gG *7 'I TM V ' I'

Special to the Daily
M c.ALLEN, Texas- The three-game
winning streak of the Michigan
baseball team came to an abrupt halt
Sunday and now, after a 7-4 loss to
Nebraska yesterday, the team finds it-
elf in the midst of a two-game losing
id.
The Wolverines fell behind the Cor-
nhuskers -;quickly yesterday as
Nebraska jumped on Michigan pitcher
Dave Kopf for two runs in the second
inning. Michigan, however, came back
with four runs of its own in the fourth to
temporarily take a 4-2 lead.
-SOPHOMORE third baseman Chris
Sabo started the uprising by lining a
single to center. He crossed the plate
hen senitr right fielder Jim Paciorek
lasted a home run over the left field
fence to tie the score. It was the fourth
home run in five games for Paciorek
and the 19th of his four-year career,
tying George Foussianes' Michigan
record.
-The rally continued when shortstop
Tony Evans was hit by a pitch and cat-
cher Rich Bair singled. Evans scored
on a single by freshman first baseman
Ken Hayward and Bair came home
When Jeff Jacobson grounded into a
double play.
, Nebraska, however, came back with
two runs in the sixth inning to tie the
game and won it in the top of the ninth
when catcher Ben Amaya cracked his
second home run of the game off
Michigan reliever Steve Ontiveros. The
junior righthander was charged with
the loss, his first decision of the season.
THE WOLVERINES missed an ex-
cellent scoring opportunity in the first
inning of the contest when they put run-
ners on first and second bases with none
out. Sabo, however, ripped a sharp
grounder to Nebraska third baseman
Dan Tomich, who stepped on the bag,

relayed the ball to second and then over
to first for a triple play. It was the first
triple killing against Michigan in 15
years.
In Sunday's game, the Wolverines
jumped out to a 1-0 lead at Houston but
were then buried by the Cougars, 6-2.
Paciorek opened the scoring for the
Wolverines with a home run in the
second inning. Michigan's other run
was scored in the fifth on three walks
and a sacrifice fly by Jacobson.
Houston, meanwhile, scored three
times in the third and added three more
in the sixth to.seal the victory. Four of
the Cougars runs were unearned,
resulting from two Michigan errors.
The win raised Houston's record to 14-3-
1 and avenged an earlier, 5-3, setback to
the Wolverines.
Michigan, now 3-2, will play Mor-
ningside today as the Pan American
Citrus Tournament continues. Paciorek
will look to continue his torrid hitting in
that game. Thus far in Texas, the two-
time All-Big Ten selection has 10 hits in
16 trips to the plate for a .625 batting
average. Paciorek also has scored eight
runs and batted in another six. His
slugging percentage is currently 1.438.
Double Trouble
R H E
MICHIGAN................010 010 0 - 2 3 2
Houston ...................003 003 x - 6 4 0
Wayne, Karazim (6), J. Hayward (6), Ruud (6) and
Bair, Young (6)
Riley, Noble (5), Dickman (6) and Jacobson
WP- Riley (3-0)
LP- Wayne (0-1)
HR- Paciorek (3)

TI[ T-iSTROIHI9S
T1IHEER LOVE-R
TPII IIILOSOIPI[ Y

SUMMER JOB
Opportunities_
CO-ED CAMP
(for children age 7 17)
in the North Carolina
Blue Ridge Mountains
FOUNDED 1948 STAFF OF 275
JUNE 13th - AUG. 16th
Cabin Counsellors - Waterfront/Skiing
- White Water Canoeing - Rock Climbing
" Tennis/Golf - Horseback Riding
" Ceramics - Drama
" Photography/Radio * Arts & Crafts
- Administrative Positions
WORLD'S FAIR TRIP
SALARY RANGE: $535 to $2000
COLLEGE CREDIT AVAILABLE
Write or Call WINTER OFFICE
BLUE STAR CAMP
3595 Sheridan St.
Dept. S
Hollywood, FL 33021
£cmtnu
- ~ FOR /NFORMA TON
Call Person-to-Person Collect
for Personnel Director at
(305) 963-4494

, I.

Nebraska ..................002
MICHIGAN ................000
Oakes and Amaya
Kopf, Ontiveros (5) and Bair
WP-Oakes (3-0)
LP-Ontiveros (0-1)
HR- Amaya (2), Paciorek (4)

R H E
020 3 - 7 10 1
400 0 - 4 8 0

I

HOUSING DIVISION
MARKLEY HALL
RESIDENT STAFF APPLICATIONS
FOR SPRING/SUMMER 1982
Available Starting March 10, 1982
In 1500 S.A.B.
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director and Resident Advisor
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 undergraduate credit hours
toward program for Resident Advisory positions; Graduate status for Resident Director
positions. Qualified undergraduate applicants may be considered for the Resident Director
positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours toward program by the end of the 1981 Fall Term. (3) Preference will be given to
applicants who have lived in residence halls at the University level for at least one year. (4)
Undergraduate applicants must have a minimum of a 2.50 cumulative grade point average
in the school or college in which they are enrolled. Graduate applicants must be in good
academic standing in the school or college in which they are enrolled. (5) Preference is
given to applicants who do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who do not
have rigorous outside commitments. (6) Preference will be given to qualified applicants

,
f a t
l /

~

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan