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April 12, 1983 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-12

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SPORTS

The Michigan Daily

Tuesday, April 12, 1983

page 9

Blue bats aim

for

T!7

,7,;

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By MIKE BRADLEY
Since bad weather took away the Michigan
baseball team's chance to start a new winning streak
at Bowling Green on Sunday, the Wolverines will now
look to get back on track against Wayne State at Ray
L. Fisher Stadium this afternoon.
The Tartars are coached by Angelo Gust, whose
son, Chris, is an outfielder for the Wolverines. Under
Gust, Wayne State has compiled three straight Great
Lakes Intercollegiate Athletic Conference crowns in
a row.
THIS SEASON, the Detroiters have compiled a 7-3
record, and appear on slme sort of record pace for
most rainouts in a season, having lost 16 games to the

damp dealings of Mother Nature. In the GLIAC,
Wayne State is 2-0, after sweeping a doubleheader
from Saginaw Valley last Friday, 7-5 and 5-0.
In the past, the strong suit for the Tartars was their
offense. It wasn't odd to see them come out on the
long end of a 14-13 score and consider it a pitching
duel. However, this edition of Wayne State is a lot less
potent at the plate.
"We're not as good hitting as we have been in the
past three years," lamented the senior Gust.
INDEED THEY'RE not. The Tartars are hitting
only .285 as a team. They are, however, not totally
devoid of an offensive punch. Freshman rightfielder
Steve Tothe is hitting a torrid .500, while catcher
Bubba Bezeau has compiled a .364 average.

lartars
A key for the Tartars will be the play of second
baseman Eddie Eady, who has slumped this seasoi
in the lead-off spot, hitting only .161.
Michigan has to rebound from its 5-1 loss to Eastern
Michigan this past Saturday. The play of the
Wolverines matched the sloppy weather conditions,
but coach Bud Middaugh is not very concerned with
the loss.
"We took care of the problems yesterday (Sunday)
at practice. I just threw out the loss and we got ready .
for Wayne State," he explained.
Middaugh will send freshman right-hander Scott
Kamieniecki to the mound against Tartar righty
Mark Andrus, who is 1-0 this season. The first pitch -
will be thrown at 3:00 pm.

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gymnasts
fail to
qualify at
NCAA's

By PAUL RESNICK
In the late 1950's and early '60's, head coach Newt Loken
created something of a gymnastics dynasty, as Wolverine
gymnasts repeatedly captured national and even world
titles. Michigan has now faded into the pack, and Nebraska
has replacd the Wolverines at the top of the heap. The Cor-
nhuskers won their fifth straight NCAA team title over the
weekend in the State College, PA.
"UCLA will be close to us, I think," Francis Allen, the em-
peror of the Husker dynasty, predicted during a visit to Ann
Arbor in January.
ALAS, THE BRUINS did finish second, behind Nebraska.
But the competition was hardly close, as Nebraska racked up
287.8 points to UCLA's 283.7. The close race was for the
second spot, as host Penn State finished just .2 behind the
Bruins.
The Wolverines, although they did not qualify as a team,
did have five individuals competing, the second largest con-
tingent of individuals for any college in the meet. None of
them qualified for the finals, however, as an original field of
75 gymnasts in each event was pared to eight.
The individuals did very well, according to Loken, it was
just that the competition was the "best ever" at an NCAA

championship. As an example of how fierce the competition'
was, one gymnast who received a perfect 10 in preliminary
competition only managed to tie for second in the finals, with
a 9.9.
ANOTHER FACTOR contributing to the Michigan gym-V
nasts' early elimination, said Loken, was not having the en--
tire team there. "It is just a little tough (to compete as in-
dividuals), " he said. "You just value the team presence."
The Michigan gymnast closest to qualifying for the finals
was Kevin McKee, who had a 9.55 in the floor exercise, just"
.05 short of the cutoff. One judge gave him a 9.6, while the
other felt his routine only merited a 9.5. "It was a judgement
call," said Loken. "Other coaches said, 'Geez, he should be in
the finals.'
Milan Stanovich notched his second highest all-around
score ever, 108.5, and scored a 9.6 on the high bar. High bar
was the toughest event to qualify in, however, as twelve
gymnasts scored 9.75 or better in the preliminaries.
The NCAA championships were the last meet for most of
the seniors, who will now take a long-needed rest to let their
bodies heal. But Loken, though retiring soon, is already out
on the recruiting trail, gearing up for next season. "Back to
the drawing board," he said. "only 363 more days until the
next NCAA championships."

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By STEVE HUNTER
If John Wayne had been at the
Michigan women's tennis team's 6-3
win over the Redskins of Miami of Ohio
sunday, he would have been proud.
Once again, the cliche of "intenstinal
fortitude" reared its head as the
Wolverines overcame injuries, the
disappearance of the home-court ad-
vantage and limited warm-up time en
route to their sixth consecutive victory.
THE MICHIGAN lineup has lost two
of its top four players to injuries -
Paula Reichert and Marian Kremer -
and looked as if it might lose a third.
Stephanie Lightvoet, suffering from in-
flamed knee ligaments, was a question
mark in the lineup. Lightvoet received
a cortizone injection on Friday to help
prepare her to play in Michigan's up-
coming match against Indiana, but she
still described her knees as "sore."
In overcoming the pain in her knees,
Lightvoet and doubles partner Mary
Mactaggart defeated the Redskins'
tandem of Anna Van Wallaghem and
Vicki Shields 2-6, 7-6, 6-1.
The Miami pair were NCAA
qualifiers last year, so they were not
taken lightly. Even so, Lightvoet said,
"We used the first set as warm-up" to
explain the three sets.
LIGHTVOET WASN'T the only one
concerned with warm-ups, as second
doubles player Juliet Naft complained,
"We didn't get to warm up on these
courts at all."
The reason Michigan didn't get to
warm up much at a home meet is

because the Track and Tennis Building
was being used for an art fair. Strange
as it may seem, the building doesn't
give priority to the women netters.
Acccording to head coach Ollie
Owens, "You have to pay the bills."
CONSEQUENTLY, the team reser-
ved courts at the Chippewa Racquet
Club in Ypsilanti because the forecast
was for rain. Owens, who was in bet-
ween a rock and a hard place, was
unable to get warm-up time for the
Wolverines.
Another bad side effect was the loss
of a home court advantage. Number
three singles player Jill Hertzman ex-

plained, "The Track and Tennis courts
have a real slow surface ... we're used
to it. The other teams have trouble ad-
justing to it. Likewise, when we move to
a faster surface it's harder to adjust."
LIGHTVOET, WHO returned to the
courts at second singles despite the
pain in her knees, overcame the surface
problems. The freshman from
Kalamazoo doesn't talk about her in-
jury much, but one could see it hurt her
while she played.
"I just tried to block it (the pain)
out," Lightvoet said. She did just that,
defeating Miami's Van Wallaghem 6-0,
6-1.
Another gutty performance was tur-
ned in by sixth singles Ann Mazure. In
addition to lack of warm up and an un-
familiar surface, Mazure moved into
the singles due to injuries. The Bloom-
field Hills freshman came through,
though, recording her third consecutive
victory, 4-6, 6-1, 6-2.
Many people feel Friday's match
against Indiana may be the Wolverines'
Alamo, but they've been playing ex-
tremely well during their six-game
winning streak, and may surprise the
highly touted Hoosiers.

Men down Purdue, Illinois
Last Saturday the Michigan men's
tennis team continued to roll over Big
Ten competition.
Following its 7-2 defeat of Purdue in
West Lafayette, the team traveled to
Champaign to take on Illinois.
"ILLINOIS IS a hot and cold team,"
said senior Mark Mees. "Against us
they played a good match."
But not good enough as Michigan
triumphed, 5-4.
Mees started off the match with a 6-2
6-3 victory over freshman Mike Meyer.
"I played very well. I'm pretty happy,".
said Mees. "He (Meyer) was nervous
and I stayed on him the whole time,'..
said Mees.
THE OTHER winners for Michigan
were senior Tom Haney at third
singles, freshman Jim Sharton at four-
th and junior Rodd Schreiber at fifth
singles.
Haney defeated Dave Goodman, 6-4,'
6-4, Sharton downed Neil Adams, 6-1, 3-
6, 7-5, and Schreiber came back to beat
Andre Lambert, 0-6, 7-6,6-3.
In doubles competition, Mees and
Haney continued to play fine team ten-
nis, downing Goodman and Adams, 6-3,
6-4. -DOUGLAS B. LEVY

ICE

__

w

BA: GANCON
M ICtL.AEO I

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« '' ir,t

END OF THE SEMESTER
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