'M' tankers open with high hopes
By SUSIE WARNER
Will it be sunny skies or cloudy
weather for the Michigan women's
swim team this year? Perhaps our local
meteorologist, or coach, Peter Lindsay,
could predict a forecast.
"I would like to see more stability
during the dual meet season," said Lin-
dsay. "We have a strong team and a
chance for second place (in the Big Ten
meet) if something big happens." He
also believes the team can improve on
its ninth-place finish in Nationals last
THE ONLY dark shadow lingering
over Matt Mann Pool for the swim team
is the fact that the squad is small. They
just do not have a lot of depth. Because
of this, Lindsay said, "We want to avoid
all injuries, with everybody performing
Lindsay is putting his faith with his
juniors this year. "The juniors are the
pivotal class for this team,"she said.
"They have the excitement of the
younger swimmers, but they're also a
little more seasoned."
By diving for the Wolverines, junior
Leigh Anne Grabovez will convey her
leadership. Last year she took seventh
place in the one-meter diving com-
petition and tenth on the highboard at
the Big Ten meet.
ASFOR THE swimming juniors,
Sherry Cartwright, who placed in the
consolation finals of the 100 butterfly,
the 200 I.M., the 400 I.M., and the 200
butterfly, is another important member
of the team. "Last year she swam a lit-
tle below her potential," said Lindsay.
"I think she was adjusting to me as a
coach." Last year was Lindsay's first
year coaching at Michigan.
Other juniors who should contribute
to the Wolverine effort are Karen
Kuhlman, Kay Lundy and backstroker
The two seniors on the team this year
have different outlooks on the team.
One is a transfer from Northern
Michigan, Karen Olsen. "She has a
very objective view of the team. She
doesn't have any prejudices that a team,
acquires," said Lindsay.
ON THE other hand is Melinda Copp.
Copp made the Canadian Olympic team
last year and was away from Ann Arbor
for the year. She was, however, an All-
American the previous year and
defending Big Ten 200-meter
backstroke champion and 200- and 400-
The sophomore class is also filled
with talent. Michigan's freshmen from
last year outscored all other freshmen
classes in the Big Ten. This group is led
by diver Mary Fischbach, who placed
second on both boards. Also back are
Jane Esselstyn, who won the 200
backstroke and was runner-up in the
100 back. And Lisa Lundsford, who took
fifth in the 200 butterfly and eighth in
the 400 I.M.
This Friday will be the first real test
for the team when they take on Pit-
tsburgh at Matt Mann Pool at 6:00 p.m.
Coach Lindsay said the team is not
completely geared up for this meet
because the season is a long one. "It
lasts until the third week in March and
you have to pace yourself."
"Most people like to kick our butts.
They tend to rest before they swim us,"
said Lisa Lundsford. "But we have a
very good chance of beating Pit-
The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 9, 1984- Page 9
RELIGIOUS FAITH AND THE PURSUIT OF PEACE
RELIGIONS AS PROBLEMS AND HOPE IN A VIOLENT WORLD
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 7:30 P.M.
"MAHATMA GANDHI -
AFFECT ON CURRENT INDIA"
DR. RHOADS MURPHEY,
Professor of History, University of Michigan
At The Ecumenical Campus Center
921 Church Street For Additional Information
please call 662-5529
The Ecumencial Campus Center
... diving leader
(Ha py 7th Birthday)
A sm .9 0% a &I .-a
ac studen rune.Wt rk
Join Collected Works' Birthday Celebration
Sunday, November 11, 1984
Special Savings throughout the Store
Natural Fiber Apparel for Women and Men " 325 E. Liberty " Ann Arbor 9 995-4222
3 Month Co-ed Nautilus - #6900' Ann Arbor
3 Month Unlimited Racquetball - 3.0"w Court Club
3 Month Combination Naut/RB - 4143.00" 2875 Boardwalk
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
NEED ADDITIONAL INCENTIVE? 62.0243
You Can Delay Starting
Your Program Until as Late
as January 15, 1985
All programs include whirlpool, sauna, and
lockeroom facilitie's. Nursery, Karate Classes,
Tanning Salon, and Aerobic Classes are avail-
able at an additional fee.
Requires an additional refundable I.D.
Tohn Labatt took over a brewery in 1827 3
began to make Canadian beer his
was the beginning of Canada's Beer.
Discover Canada's best
kept secret.The perfectly
balanced taste between;
- robust European lagers
and lighter American
& A1 Cr#iQt
s U.S.A. Columbia London Pan American France
Exposition 1894 1892 1890 Exposition 1901 1878
lore character than the Americans.
And more purely drinkable than either.
Labatt's. The taste -
that has won over
100 gold medalsW ___
in international r!-
fresh, crisp taste
of the number
THE PERFECT BEER.
Labatt's... born of a dual heritage
combining the hearty characteristics
of European brewing tradition
and the mellow taste of
~EER (4ruL ~
/ '~44,1i iq~p
,,,/7~ f( A/f C __
'-Ab t R /
in all of
beers. A perfect
taste. . . less
Canada's Beer.The perfect beer is here.
I A BATT SLI'