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October 25, 1983 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-25

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

4

Page 8 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 25, 1983
Women harriers win
but coach dissatisfied

Stickers beat Purdue

j

By MIKE REDSTONE
With just 10 days to go before the Big
Ten Meet, the Michigan women's cross
country team has still not reached its
full potential.
Coach Francie Goodridge was not
pleased with the team's performance at
the Huron Invitational meet in Ypsilan-
ti, Saturday, despite some seemingly
impressive results.

AGAINST A WEAK Eastern:
Michigan team and an almost non-
existent Oakland Community College
team, Michigan finished in first place,
13 points ahead of the Hurons.
Out of the 27 runners in the field, the
Wolverines placed three runners in the
top four. Kathy Schmidt won the race
while Kelli Bert and Carol Lam finished
third and fourth respectively.
Schmidt and Bert each registered
their personal best times of the year.
GOODRIDGE WAS not excited about
her team's performance. She attributed
the good times to an "easy, slow cour-
se," and felt her runners did not push
themselves enough.
"I felt our athletes held back and ran
with the slower Eastern runners too
long," said Goodridge. "We should
have been more aggressive."
The women harriers will now begin
preparations for the Big Ten Meet on
November 5.
INJURIES SHOULD not play an im-
portant role in the Wolverines chances
to win the meet. Goodridge expects
most of her runners to be healthy and in
peak condition after cutting back total
mileage during the next 10 days.
Junior runner Judy Yuhn is the only
"iffy" runner for next month's meet at
the present time according to
Goodridge. Yuhn suffered an ankle in-
jury last week and did not run in Satur-
day's meet.
Sue Schroeder, the team's number-
one runner, will return to the roster af-
ter sitting out several weeks with a foot
injury.
But even with the return of Schroeder
and Yuhn, Goodridge expects a fight to
finish in the top half of the Big Ten.

in aggressih
By PAULA SCHIPPER
Despite grumbles about Purdue's
pushy style of play, Michigan's field
hockey team retaliated by beating the
Boilermakers, 1-0, last Saturday in
West Lafayette.
"We don't like Purdue too much,"
said sweeper Bridget Sickon. "We don't
mind a physical game but they're-
mean. They push and shove."
BUT NO ONE could push Kay Mc-
Carthy around when she fired in a
penalty shot to win the game.
That goal raised Michigan's record to
6-5, 2-5 in the Big Ten. After losing 6-0 to
Iowa on Friday, the team needed an
emotional boost and Purdue was willing
to oblige.
"It's always a good game between us
(Purdue and Michigan) - usually a one
goal game," said Michigan halfback
Alison Johnson. "We're pretty evenly
matched and I think we met the
challenge well."
MCCARTHY'S CHANCE FOR a
penalty shot resulted when she hit the
ball out to forward Lisa Schofield.
Schofield stopped the ball allowing
Johnson to drive a shot to the corner of
the goal. But a Purdue defenseman hit
the ball with her knee instead of with
her stick causing a penalty. That was
all McCarthy needed.
The key to the game was the defense
which is a strong point in both teams.
Assistant coach Karen Collins called it
"a real mid-field game.
"Our defense was strong especially
at the end when the offense had a few
problems," said Sickon. "They (Pur-
due) had an offensive thrust in the last
ten minutes."
COLLINS SAID that neither team
dominated the play. Michigan had five
shots on goal and Purdue had four. Both
opposing goalies had one save each.

contest

Michigan goalie Jonnie Terry was
down in spirits from the Iowa game the
day before. "It's hard to come off a 6-0
loss but Jonnie doesn't take it with her.
It's a new day and a new game," said
Sickon of her teammate.
The strong goal-tending by Terry
allowed Michigan to repay Purdue for
the Boilermaker win at the beginning of
the season when the Wolverines lost by
the same 1-0 score.
Another factor that might have made
the difference last Saturday were the
freshmen. "They are going in (to play)
and you wouldn't know they were
freshman," said Collins. "Joan Taylor
(forward) and Jane Nixon (mid-
fielder) - I can't say enough about
them.."
Michigan will need the aid of those
freshmen when they face Central
Michigan today at Ferry field.

4

Goodridge
... not a happy coach'

I ----I

TONIGHT

8:00 P.M.

ANNE WALDMAN
BENZINGER LIBRARY/EAST QUAD
The Public is Cordially Invited

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Senior Sue Rogers pounds a spike past Hoosier Andi Mazor's attempted
block in Michigan's victory over Indiana on Friday.

Schofield
... sets up key play

Michigan Student Assembly is
accepting applications for
THE MICHIGAN UNION
BOARD OF
REPRESENTATIVES
POSITIONS AVAILABLE: 3 UNDERGRADUATE
Fill our Applications and sign up for interviews in the
MSA Office, 3909 Michigan Union
INTERVIEWS: OCTOBER 27, 28
CHRISTIANITY AND
CAPITALISM TODAY
A series of four talks beginning tomorrow
Wednesday, October 26-Let The Trumpets Sound
An introduction to the topic by Jim Lewis,
Wednesday, November 2-Tom Weisskopf on Capitalism:
What Is It, How Does It Affect Us?
Wednesday, November 9-Kathleen Schultz on
A Brief History of the Relationship Between
Capitalism and Christianity
Wednesday, November 16-Cornel West on
The Prophetic Church and the Socialist Vision
7:30 P.M. EACH WEDNESDAY EVENING
AT ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH'
CATHERINE AND DIVISION STS.
Co-sponsored by The Church and Society Committee of St.
Andrew's and The Church of the Good Shepard, Guild House,
Canterbury Loft, and Education for Democracy. For further
information call Joe Summers at 663-7766.

crew makes mark in the Easte

By GARY EFFMAN
For decades those East coast Ivy Leaguers have
been scandalously proclaiming their various in-
stitutions as 'The Michigans of the East." "Who
cares about football," they boast, "we have hallowed
halls, traditions and long established rowing clubs."
Last weekend a contingent of
the University of Michigan
Rowing team traveled to the
land of baked beans, Brooks T h i
Brothers and Bass Weejuns to
compete at The Head of the
Charles Regatta in Boston. 40 .s v '
teams competed in each race.
A NINTH PLACE finish in the Women's Champion-
ship eight rower boat and a sixteenth place finish in
the men's championship four-man boat demonstrated
that there is only one Michigan, with its own
traditions firmly entrenched in Ann Arbor, and it too

has an established rowing club.
The Head of the Charles is one of the largest rowing
events in the United States with a total of
eighteen racing divisions. The regatta brings
together well over one-hundred of the
finest collegiate and club teams in the world,
including this year's champion
in the Men's Championship
four, the Charles Row-
ing Association, which
experts feel is the lead-
i ing contender for the U.S.
Olympic four.
"I'm really pleased with the way the teams
finished," said head coach Amy Luchsinger. The
women navigated the three mile course in 17:20,
posting the fourth fastest time for a collegiate crew in
the race. Though over a minute behind the winning

South Niagra Rowing Association's 16:02, the women
were only nine seconds behind the 1980 Rowing Club,
a highly polished crew comprised of members of the
1980 U.S. Olympic Crew.
THE MEN'S sixteenth place finish warrants equal
praise. The Championship Four division is one of the
most competitive classes with many previous and
hopeful Olympic oarsmen participating. "Con-
sidering that the difference between sixteenth and
seventh was only around ten seconds over three miles
shows the intensity of the competition. The finish was
a real feather in their cap," explained Luchsinger.
"This is probably the best we've ever done,"
boasted women's stroke Sandy Kendall.
By securing starting positions for at least two boats
in next year's race, the rowing team has established
a tradition of strength in sport and given all those
Eastern school just one more reason to want to be a
"Michigan in the East."
IM Scores

Gridde Picks

The pizza man at Pizza Bob's is
calling for John Rosenzweig. He has a
small one-item pizza as a reward for
winning Griddes with an impressive
record of 17-3. All others who didn't win
can try again by sending your picks to
the Daily by midnight Friday.
With this weekend's matchup bet-
ween Michigan and Illinois everyone
knows that the Rose Bowl will be on the
line. However, there are many other
games this coming weekend with bowl
implications. For instance the winner
of the Sam Houston St/Howard Payne
game will get to play James Madison in
the Teams Named After Famous.
People Bowl. If Mississippi beats LSU
this weekend they'll meet Pacific in the
Atlantic. If Temple wins this week
they're certain to face a Southern
Methodist somewhere in a mosque.
Lamar needs to beat up Marshall if he
is to meet Virginia in the Newlywed

Bowl, that is if Austin doesn't Peay on
her first.
1. MICHIGAN at Illinois (pick score)
2. Minnesota at Michigan St.
3. Northwestern at Purdue
4. Wisconsin at Ohio St.
5. Indiana at Iowa
6. Florida St. at Arizona St.
7. Florida at Auburn
8. LSU at :Mississippi
9. Penn St. at Boston College
10. North Carolina at Maryland
11. West Virginia at Miami (Fla.)
12. Syracuse at Pittsburgh
13. Tennessee at Rutgers
14. North Carolina St. at South Carolina
15. Southern California at California
16. Texas Tech at Texas
17. Washington at UCLA
18. Sam Houston St. at Howard Payne
19. Florida A&M at Alcorn St.
20. DAILY LIBELS at Illinois Out-of-lina

Football
Graduate-Faculty-Staff
D.I.X. 8, Chest Men 0
Hogs 14, Ambulance Chasers 0
DSD'A' 12, DI A 0
Tort Feasors 0. Gavel Heads 0 (Tort Feasors win 3-2
on first downs)
Residence Hall
Reeves Rangers 2, 4D 0
Adam's Ants 28,;Brothers Grim 0
4th Hamilton 14, 5th Douglas 8
Fletcher 12, Rotvig Rammers 6
Kelsey Blue 14, Bail Busters 0
Fisher 6, Futher Muckers 0
Little "A" 0, A-Team 0 (Little wins 5-4 on first
downs)
Penguin Tides 12, Blagdon 8
Couzens 'A' 6, E.Q. Radicals 0
Chicago Red 14, Klein Raiders 12
Fraternity
Chi Phi 20, Phi Kappa Psi 0
Alpha Delta Phi 0, Sigma Nu 0 (ADP wins on first
downs)
Alpha Phi Alpha 14, Kappa Alpha Psif6
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 12, Zeta Beta Tau 6
Lambda Chi Alpha 24, Theta Delta Chi 6
Phi Delta Theta 14, Theta Chi 'A' 0
Sigma Alpha Mu'B' 2, Psi Upsilon 0
Co-Rec
1-2-3 Punt 6, Rat Patrol 0
Terrible Twos 12, Fearless Freddies 6
Chicago W 0, Chicago Z 0 (Z wins 5-0 on first downs)
Chicago X 12, Chicago Y 6
Women
Hunt SMA 8, MMB 0
Neds Plus 6, Too Much 0

HB's 12, Ham San Smasher's 0
Alpha Gamma Delta 14, Wenley 0
Independent
Crusaders 14, Reach the Beach 0
ZES 8, ventzers 0
Non Dairy Creamers20.cHangovers 8
Hebert's Boys 14, Produce 6
Bruser's 36, Joe Bell's Unlimited 0
Case Club 12, Untouchables 0

4

In Action.
Women's Voile-ball
Tonight against Michigan State at the
CCRB, 7:00 p.m. Michigan goes into
this game hoping to repeat its convin-
cing win over MSU in East Lansing on
October 18 when the Wolverines won
three of four games against the Spar-
tans. The team goes into tonight's game.
with a 15-10 record after beating In-
diana and losing to Ohio State over the
weekend.
Women's Field Hockev
This afternoon against Central
Michigan at Ferry Field, 4:00 p.m.
Michigan goes into the game with a 6-5
record after beating Purdue this
weekend. One of those victories came
against the Chippewas on October 12 in
Mt. Pleasant.

,I

t r,
I "I
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If you would like to know how Northwestern Colleqe of Chiropractic can

OCTOBER SPECIA
f_.a

L
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Faculty, University
and Student Prices

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Price includes Amigo Person-
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400kb (800kb Optional,
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And 300 Baud modem.
With 1200 Baud Modem, $2125
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UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
READING & LEARNING
SKILLS CENTER
1610 Washtenaw
764-9481
FALL COURSES:
Speed Reading
Speed Reading & Study Skills
REGISTRATION:
October 26 and 27

I

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