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April 10, 1983 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-10

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4

Women's tennis vs. Miami (O.)
1:00p.m.
at Chippewa Racquet Club

SPORTS

Softball vs. Northwestern
2 p.m. doubleheader
Varsity Softball Diamond

Page 8

.Sunday, April 10, 1983

The Michigan Daily

EMU SURPRISES WOLVERINES, 5-1
'M' batsmen fall in rain

By PAUL HELGREN
In a day unfit for baseball, or other
civilized activities, Michigan lost to
Eastern Michigan, 5-1, in the first game
of a scheduled doubleheader at Fisher
Stadium yesterday. The second game

was called in the second inning because
of rain.
The loss was only the Wolverines'
second in 19 games this season and
snapped their seven-game winning
streak. Eastern evened its mark at 11-
11 with their victory. Bob Smith (3-2)

A total washout

Eastern Michigan ...........002 012 0
MICHIGAN .................000 100 0

R H E
5 8 1
1 6 3

EMU: Smith and Siefert; M: Stoll, Kamieniecki
(6) and Bair, Sanders (6).
WP-Smith (3-2) LP-Stoll (4-1)

picked up the victory for the Hurons
while Rich Stoll (4-1) suffered his first
loss of the year for Michigai.
"I'M SURPRISED Eastern hasn't
won more games this season,"
Michigan coach Bud Middaugh said af-
ter the game. "The two pitchers we saw
(Smith and Jeff Ozuch) today looked
good."
Except for Chris Sabo, who had three
of Michigan's six hits, the usually hard-
hitting Wolverines could not solve the
lefthanded Smith. And while the
Michigan hitters offered little support
to starter Stoll, the fielders gave even
less as three errors in the outfield hurt
the Wolverine cause.
Eastern broke a scoreless tie in the
third inning when Tim Siefert scored on
a fielder's choice by Rob Sepanek.
Shortstop Bill Gavin followed with an
RBI single that scored Tom Hauck, who
had walked. Stoll struck out the next
batter to avoid further trouble.
MICHIGAN got its only run of the
game in the fourth when Jeff Jacobson
singled home Sabo, who had doubled.
Sabo, who added two singles to go with
his two-bagger, upped his batting
average to .400.
A fielding miscue by centerfielder
Dale Sklar led to Eastern's third run in
the fifth inning. Huron third baseman
Sepanek drilled a triple up the gap and
Sklar fumbled the ball before relaying
it to shortstop Barry Larkin. Larkin's
throw just missed Sepanek at the plate.
"Our outfield hurt us a little today,"
Middaugh said."But Sklar's won some
games for us in the field this year, so I
can't complain."
EASTERN closed out the scoring in
the sixth. Siefert doubled home Frank
Pontello and then scored on a single by
Hauck. Middaugh then pulled Stoll in
favor of reliever Scott Kamieniecki who
responded by striking out Tim Deak
for the final out.

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
Jeff Jacobson, Michigan's second baseman and co-captain, looks up into the
rain for a pop-up yesterday.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Rob Sepanek of Eastern Michigan barrels into Wolverine backstop Rich Bair with the third of the Hurons' five runs
yesterday.

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By PAULA SCHIPPER

r .. ." >>.. Y _. rv" w___ . ____1 _. w " __ _..
____. ". _. _ t__ ____

W o mnThe Michigan women's tennis team may see the last of its Despite the odds, Jane Silfen, today's fourth singles player,
five-game winning streak when it faces Miami of Ohio today believes the Wolverines will surpass Miami's fire today.
at 1:00 p.m. at the Chippewa Racquet Club in Ypsilanti. The "With our normal lineup we would have no problem'' said
Wolverines must challenge the defending Mid-American Silfen. "We should beat them today although it may be closer
i * Conference championRedskins despite the fact that they are than usual."
51' t ersI 9 crippled by injuries to three of their top four singles players. The Miami netters are in good shape for the match, accor-
Michigan's troubles began when Marian Kremer, the top ding to coach Leanne Davidge. "Oh we certainly feel we are
singles player, was injured over a month ago. But the where we would like to be at this time of year," she said.
Wolverines adjusted to her absence and continued to play THE REDSKINS look forward to trying their skills against
well. Last week, howevever, Kremer was joined on the the Wolverines, who were able to beat Miami last season, 6-3.
sidelines by Paula Reichert when the third singles player "We'll be tested this weekend when we play Michigan and
cracked her ankle against Purdue. Reichert is out for the Michigan State," said Davidge. "So then we'll know where
o b e season, though Kremer may return to the action at the end of we st d against the competition."
April. Now Michigan coach Oliver Owens must contend with Th Redskins are led by Cindy Lowe in the number one
one other absence from the lineup. singles spot. Lowe, a freshman, has helped raise Miami's
SECOND SINGLES player Stephanie Lightvoet has been record to 8-7. The Wolverines are 6-5 for the season, and are
bothered by swelled knees for some time. "She got a cor- looking to win their sixth straight match.
tisone shot yesterday to reduce the swelling," said Owens. "If Stephanie plays, I'll feel pretty good about it," said
"She's doubtful (to play) for the match-three out of the top Owens. "But we have a fifty-fifty shot of losing if she doesn't
fordwt htant o od" play. 1
FI...............:...H.E:.I Y:......:. .................................... ...
SPOR TS OF THE DAIL Y:

t
t

Bo and Woody star

at Crisler]I
By RON POLLACK
For a decade, Bo Schembechler and
Woody Hayes were locked in combat in
the bitter football rivalry between
Michigan and Ohio State. Last night, at
Crisler Arena these two battle-worn
warriors met again during the First

Gymn
Special to the Daily
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - It was a
rough day for the Michigan men's
gymnastics team yesterday at the
NCAA Championships held at Penn
State.
Michigan did not qualify for the team
competition but had several gymnasts
in the running for individual champion-
ships.
SENIOR KEVIN McKee had the most
disappointing afternoon, scoring a 9.55
in the floor exercise. The cutoff for the
final eight spots was 9.6..

asts fall short at NCAAs

banquet
Woody was upset we didn't hold this in
Michigan Stadium."
BUT THERE was no need for
Mic.higan Stadium last night as respect
was declared rather than war.
"He brought to the college game great
honesty and integrity," said Schem-*
bechler of Hayes, who was fired for
striking a Clemson player during Ohio
State's 17-15 Gator Bowl loss in 1978.
"He is the greatest football coach in the
history of the Big Ten. No man has
brought greater benefit to the conference
down through the years than Woody
Hayes."
Hayes, meanwhile, was voicing one
bit of football philosophy after another:
"WINNING IS still the answerto all
achievement.
"Your competitors make you what you
are. You have to beat them. Since com-
petition is what makes us what we are,
that's why honorable competition is so
important.
"Football teaches you that nothing in
this world comes easy that's worth a
dime. As you coaches know, you never
saw a player make a tackle with a smile
on his face."
After the banquet, which honored 30
coaches who are being inducted into the
Hall of Fame, Hayes was swamped by
autograph seekers, well wishers and
most of the inductees who had pictures
taken with the former Ohio State coach.
Schembechler also signed his share
of autographs and had quite a few pic-
tures taken of him, but nothing to com-
pare with Hayes. "Isn't that beautiful,"
said Schembechler. "That's great."

"THE COMPETITION was the
greatest this year," said Loken.
Because of an injury to a qualifier,
Stanovich competed in the all-around
competition. He scored a 1108.5 which
was good for 24th place.
Rick Kaufmann scored a 9.45 in the
rings but the cutoff was a high 9.6.
Senior Dino Manus scored a 9.1 on the
parallel bars missing the cutoff of 9.45.
"This was my last NCAA competition
and I do have a few tears in my eyes,"
said Loken, who announced his
retirement last month. "It was my
pleasure to be associated with these
seniors."
Linksters place seventh
special to the Daily
SAVOY, Ill. - Despite a rough start
which found it in 12th place after 18
holes, the Michigan golf team finished
the Illini Invitational in seventh
position with a 54-hole score of 1180, 37
strokes behind the victorious Purdue
Boilermakers.
Sophomore Dan Roberts was the
leading Wolverine performer as he shot
76-79-72 for a total of 227, good enough
for fifth place. John Nolan (232), Jim
Becker (237) and Mark DeWitt (240)
also helped the Michigan cause.
FOLLOWING PURDUE in the team
standings was Wisconsin, Illinois,
Southern Illinois-Edwardsville and
Iowa.
Wolverine coach Jim Carras noted
that the team bounced back well after
shooting a weak 403 in the first round.
"We actually did a pretty good job after

will be better for the next Michigan
match, the Kepler Invitational, to be
held next weekend in Columbus.
Mile relay team
sets school record
Special to the Daily
KNOXVILLE - The second and con-
cluding day of the Dogwood Relays was
a bit of a letdown for the Michigan
women's track team, as it failed to
qualify any runners for the national.
Melanie Weaver and Sue Foster
qualified on Friday.
There are no team scores kept at the
Dogwood Relays.

THE HIGHLIGHT of yesterday's
events for the Wolverines was the mile
relay in which the team of Kari M anns,
Darlene Fortman, Joyce Wilson and
Brenda Kazinec set a school record
with a time of 3:48.1.
Constant rain hindered the par-
ticipants and the Michigan sprinters
failed to qualify for the NCAAs. Foster
ran the 1500-meter race and finished
sixth after ending up second in the 800-
meters on the first day of the meet.
Wolverine coach Francie Kraker-
Goodridge evaluated her club's per-
formance favorably. "I'm pleased with
the trip overall, especially since the
team as a whole is off to a slow start
because of the weather."

Schembechler
... no more wars with Woody
Annual Michigan High School Football
Coaches Hall of Fame Banquet.
"We declared war against each other
in 1969 and for a decade we competed
against each other," said Schem-
bechler. "And when we came here,

Gil Morgan leads soggy Masters

Loken...
coaches last NCAAs
Kevin's brother Mike also missed
qualifying for the floor exercise with a
9.4.
Senior Milan Stanovich scored a
superb 9.6 on the high bar but missed
tha mitn, fnrtha ,nal itrhtwhirh wo

AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP)-Gil Morgan, wearing
fisherman's foul-weather headgear against the rain,
fought his way to a one stroke lead yesterday in the
uncompleted second round of the Masters, which was
played with Jack Nicklaus injured on the sidelines.
The round was called by darkness with six
players-including Morgan-stranded on the rain-
soaked Augusta National Golf Club course.
HORD HARDIN, chairman of this weather-plagued
tournament, announced that the round will be com-
pleted this morning, followed by the third round. The
fourth round now is scheduled for tomorrow.
Nicklaus, the only five-time winner of this tour-
nament and holder of a record 17 major professional
titles, suffered a recurrence of a chronic back con-
dition and withdrew, walking slowly and painfully to

managed to beat darkness into the white, colonial-
style clubhouse.
He had a 69 and was at 139, five-under par at the
tournament's halfway point.
Jodie Mudd, who turned pro immediately after
finishing as the low amateur in the 1982 Masters, and
Nick Faldo, a three-time British PGA champion,
were next at 140. Mudd had an eagle-three on the 15th
hole on the way to a second-round 68. Faldo shot a 70,
including a chip-in birdie on the final hole. Tom
Watson, twice a winner here and the current U.S. and
British Open title-holder, defending Masters cham-
pion Craig Stadler and Fred Couples were at 141.
Couples had a 68, Stadler got a par 72 despite a ball in
a pond that produced a double bogey and Watson said
he "slopped it around in 71."

Expos 7, Dodgers 2
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP)-Jerry Martin stroked
three hits, including an inside-the-park home run,
and Larry Gura scattered six hits in eight innings to
lead Kansas City past Milwaukee 5-2 yesterday
before the smallest Opening Day crowd in Royals
Stadium history.
The Brewers jumped on Gura, 2-0, for two runs in
the first. Paul Molitor singled leading off, Robin
Yount tripled and Cecil Cooper scored Yount with a
groundout.
U.L. Washington singled in the Kansas City first off
loser Bob McClure, 0-1, and scored on a double by
George Brett. Washington then took third on a fly ball
and scored on a double by Frank White to make it 2-2.

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