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March 06, 1983 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-06

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Continued from page 6
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SPORTS

The Michigan Daily

Sunday, March 6, 1983

Page 7

Page 7

Women run to Big

Ten championship

By JOE EWING
The Michigan women's track and field team went
hunting for big game and bagged a Badger in
Madison's Camp Randall Fieldhouse this weekend as
the Wolverines were successful in dethroning
Wisconsin as Big Ten indoor champions.
Michigan scored 82 points to Wisconsin's 71 and
third-place Indiana's 66. Wisconsin held the title for
five consecutive years.
"I FEEL SO proud," said coach Francie
Goodridge. "It is the most exciting time of my
coaching career."
The Wolverines were led by Sue Frederick-Foster,
who turned in an NCAA qualifying and Big Ten
record time of 4:40.57 while winning the mile. Also,
Joanna Bullard successfully defended her Big Ten
high jump title by clearing 5'10".
In the 600-yard run, Joyce Wilson set a Michigan
indoor record of 1:20.50, good enough for second
place. Brenda Kazinec also set a Michigan indoor
record and earned runner-up honors for her :35.12 in
the 300-yard dash.
Michigan's two-mile relay team of Wilson, Sue
Schroeder, Martha Gray and Frederick-Foster was
victorious and qualified for the NCAAs in 8:49.64, and
Wolverine Lorrie Thornton won the long jump with a
19'11/" distance.
Indiana wins men's title
In what, according to coach Jack Harvey, was sup-
posed to be a rebuilding year, the Michigan men's

track and field team was able to grab second place
this weekend at the Big Ten indoor championships at
Michigan State's Jenison Field House.
Indiana took top honors, totaling 111 points,
followed by the defending champion Wolverine's 95,
Wisconsin's 79 and Michigan State's 63.
MORE AMAZING, however, is that the Wolverines
displayed depth in putting together those points while
taking only one individual crown. Michigan's in-
dividual championship came on Gerard
Donakowski's repeat of the three-mile title he won
last year.,,
The Wolverine senior took the lead at the gun and
held it through the 20th lap when he allowed Wiscon-
sin's John Easker to move in front. On the final lap,
however, Donakowski overtook Easker and sprinted
down the final straightaway to win in 13:26.30.
However, the single victory was not enough to beat
Indiana, as the high-powered Hoosiers picked up six
individual titles of their own.
ONE OF INDIANA'S championships came on a
world-record performance in the 440-yard dash by
Sunder Nix. Nix, who held the previous world mark of
:46.92, outstretched Wisconsin's Leroy Dixson at the
tape for a :46.66 clocking. Dixson also broke the
record with a :46.72 time.
Indiana also got a great deal of help from last
year's NCAA outdoor mile-champ Jim Spivey, who
won both the one and two mile events in a matchup
with Wolverine Brian Diemer. Diemer held the lead

in Friday night's two-mile, but was not able to hold
off Spivey's powerful last-lap kick that lead to a vic-
tory in 8:45.65. Diemer was second in 8:46.01 while
Michigan's Bill O'Reilly was fourth in 8:56.08.
Under similar circumstances on Saturday ,Spivey
burst past Diemer toward the end of the mile final to
win in 4:03.91, while Diemer placed third in 4:05.61.
THE WOLVERINES managed to do well in the 600-
yard run as Todd Steverson ran a personal best
1:10.01 and Rob Grainger covered the distance in
1:10.17 for second and third places behind the meet's
most valuable athlete, Marcus Sanders of Michigan
State.
Michigan also picked up a second and third in the
shotput from John Nielson (58'4 3/4") and Phil Wells
(56'61/4"),as well as third on Dave Lugin's 7'% " leap in
the high jump.
Tony Krpan pulled off a season best 49'7" to bring
home second place for the Wolverines in the triple
jump while Derek Stinson was fourth in the 60-yard
hurdles with a 7.48 time.
THE WOLVERINES got a somewhat pleasant sur-
prise in the 1000-yard competition as Jason Bryant
placed third with a career best 2:10.56. The Michigan
sophomore's previous best time for the distance was
2:15.10.
"I felt easy," said Bryant. "I was in there and not
losing my head. I thank God. He let me do it."'
Michigan. also got points from pole vaulter Dave
Woolley, who cleared a season-best 16'11" for fifth
place. .JOE EWING

4ix
.. , sets world record in 440

'M' tankers grab 3rd
spot in Big Ten final

By KATIE BLACKWELL
Special to the Daily
INDIANAPOLIS - The home state
advantage proved to be a major factor
in the 1983 Big Ten Men's Swimming
and Diving Championships.
A riled-up Indiana squad was vir-
tually unstoppable as they swam past
the rest of the Big Ten to a first place
finish with 616 points. Iowa followed
closely behind but only managed
second place with a score of 509.5.
THE YOUNG AND inexperienced
Michigan tankers performed well un-
der the pressure of the pursuing Ohio
State Buckeyes and held on to third
place with a score of 411.
Aiding the Wolverine cause was the
impressive performance of freshman
Lance Schroeder in the 200-yard butter-
fly. Finishing first in 1:47.86, Schroeder
fell just one second shy of eclipsing the
11-year-old Big Ten record set by for-
mer Indiana and Olympic star Mark
Spitz. That race set a new pool and Big
Ten meet record, and earned Schroeder
a berth in the NCAA championship
meet.
"I'm happy as hell," said Schroeder.
"I used the excitement of the meet and
the crowd to help be rather than being
nervous, but my heart rate was
definitely up before the race."
SENIOR CAPTAIN Bruce Gemmell
finished his fine showing in the meet
with a second-place showing in the 200-
yard backstroke. Gemmell was also
sixth in the individual scoring with 49
points, with Schroeder ending eighth
with 46.
The team of Mark Noetzel, Gemmell,
Schroeder and Kirstan Vandersluis
were fourth in the 400-yard freestyle
relay with a time of 3:01.45. Noetzel
also finished fifth in the 100-yard
freestyle, with his season-best time of
45.29.

Perhaps the most outstanding and
consistent performances of the
Wolverines came from divers Bruce
Kimball and Kent Ferguson. Both
divers qualified for the NCAA Cham-
pionships in the one- and three-meter
events. In last night's conclusion of the
three-meter event, Kimball was fourth
with a score of 525.99 followed by
Ferguson's 525.15. Freshman 'diver
Mike Gruber captured tenth place with
a score of 490.71.
Michigan coach Jon Urbanchek was
pleased with his team's performance.
"We knew we weren't in the running for
first or second," he said. "The best we
could hope for was third, and that's
what we got."
The only big disappointment of the
meet was the illness of freshman Benoit
Clement, which kept him from swim-
ming to his potential. Despite the
illness, Clement was still able to cap-
ture eleventh place in the 1,650
freestyle, three places behind team-
mate Alex Wallingford.

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