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April 16, 1985 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-04-16

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'6

Softball
vs. Michigan State
Tomorrow, 3 p.m.
'M' Varsity Diamond

SPORTS

Men's Tennis
vs. Indiana
Saturday, 1 p.m.
Track and Tennis

The Michigan Daily

Tuesday, April 16, 1985

Page 8

Netters give

By MARK KOVINSKY
For a team that had just knocked off
the defending Big Ten champions a day
earlier, the Michigan men's tennis
team was less enthusiastic, but it had
enough firepower left to beat Wisconsin
6-3 Sunday afternoon at Liberty Tennis
and Fitness Club.
Following an upset victory over Min-
nesota on Saturday, the Wolverines
came out on the court a little flat, drop-
ping three of the six singles matches.
But the netters were not to be denied in
the doubles competition, usually an

area of weakness, as they took all three
decisions for the win.
"WE PLAYED really flat after that
big win against Minnesota," said netter
Jon Morris. "I'll give Wisconsin credit
- they came out real pumped up and
ready to play."
Morris, a lanky freshman with an ex-
plosive serve, was one of the players
who came up flat as he went down to
Badger Chuck Swayne, 6-0, 6-3 in the
number three singles spot.
In other singles action, junior Jim
Sharton returned from his brother's

Badgei
wedding in Massachusetts (after
missing Saturday's match) to the num-
ber one spot he has held all season in
time to pound out another win. Sharton,
now 4-1 in Big Ten play, took three sets
to defeat Dan Arends 6-3, 3-6, 6-2.
WOLVERINE John Royer also joined the
winner's circle Sunday in breezing by
Badger Gerard Gbedey 7-6 and 6-1 in
number four singles. In fact, Royer was.
a double winner as he combined with
Morris to defeat Wisconsin's number
two doubles tandem of Tim Madden and
Chuck Swayne.

rs

'doubles' trouble

"It's (doubles) kind of been a weak
area for us all year," said Royer. "But
everybody's healthy now, and we
should get things going."
Sophomore Ed Filer, meanwhile, had
all he could handle at the second singles
spot, losing his first match of the season
at that position. Filer, now 3-3 overall in

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the Big Ten, got erased in straight sets
by Tim Klein 6-2.6-4.
AFTER THE match, Filer was
echoing the same thoughts as his
teammates. "I came out real flat," he
said. "I think we all came out flat, and I
just didn't give my opponent enough
respect."
Later in the day, the sophomore tran-
sfer got a chance to make up for his
earlier mistake as he teamed up with
Sharton at number one doubles. He
didn't waste it. The pair destroyed their
singles opponents (Arends and Klein) 7-
6,6-4 and ran their doubles record to 5-2
overall and 3-2 in conference play.
In the number three doubles match,
BradnKoontz and Tomas Andersson
continued to impress their opponents.
The two remained undefeated in stop-
pinig Jon Restuccia and John Zerweck
6-1, 6-7, and 6-4.
Koontz wasn't quite as fortunate in
singels play, however, Badger Tim
Madden struggled to a 7-5, 6-7, 6-4 win
over the freshmen, whose record drop-
ped to 2-1 at fifth singles.
Another freshman, Franz Geiger,
faired better at the number six position

01

Skiles pleads'
git topossession of
marijuana

as he disposed of Beaney Welch 6-2, 6-4t
Geiger is now 5-1 in conference
play, the team leader.
The netters, currently 7-3 overall and
4-2 in the Big Ten, will try to keep their
title hopes alive Wednesday afternoon
when they travel to East Lansing to
take on Michigan State.

PLYMOUTH, Ind. (AP) - Scott Skiles, the Most Valuable Player in the 1982 In-
diana high school basketball tournament and now a starting guard at Michigan
State, pleaded guilty yesterday to a misdemeanor charge of possession of
marijuana, a prosecutor said.
Skiles said he decided to plead guilty because "There's no way I could get a fair
trial."
MARSHALL Circuit Court Judge Michael D. Cook gave Skiles a suspended one-
year prison term and a one-year probation period, fined him $100 and costs, and
'ordered him to perform 120 hours of community service, Deputy Prosecutor David
Holmes said.
Skiles took the witness stand during the hour-long hearing and said he regretted.
his behavior and asked to be spared a prison term.
"It's obviously been a great stress on my life," he said. "It will never be quite the
same as it used to be. I've made a mistake but I don't see any reason to keep paying
for it."

Hagler retains title
From AP and UPI
LAS VEGAS -Marvin
Hagler, blood pouring from a gash
over his eyes, knocked out Thomas
Hearns of Detroit at 2:01 of the third
round last night with two crushing
right hands that left the challenger
dazed on his back as Hagler defen-
ded his undisputed middle-weight
championship for the 11th time.
Just moments after a doctor had
been called into the ring to examine
a bad cut over Hagler's right eye,
the champion hurn Hearns with a
right to the head and unleashed a
barrage that dropped the
challenger. Hearns struggled up but
referee Richard Steele looked at him
and stopped the bout.

6
0

Geiger
... 5-1 in Big Ten

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SPOR TS OF THE DAILY:
Wilson's return aids thinclads

u
N

By JIM GINDIN
The return of star sprinter Joyce
Wilson to track competition highlighted
the women's side of the Dogwood
Relays held last weekend in Knoxville,
Tenn.
Wilson, who missed the entire indoor
season with an ankle injury, ran a
2:12.03 in the 800 meters on Friday and
a 56.0 in the 400 Saturday. Neither time
was good enough to place in the top
eight, though her 400-meter time was
the best Wolverine effort at the distance
this year.
"I WAS REALLY pleased she ran the
way she did," said coach James Henry.
"She showed no after-effects from the
injury."
SueySchroeder and Cathy Schmidt
qualified for the NCAA Championships
with their performances in the meet.
Schroeder finishedthirdin the 3000
meters with a season-best time of
9:12.95, over 13 seconds under the

qualifying time. Schmidt ran a 4:20.06
in the 1500 meters to earn a spot in the
May 31 meet at the University of
Texas.
Angie Hafner's second place in the
high jump was the highest finish for the
Wolverines. Her leap of 5' 10" was her
best this year - 1% inches from
qualifying for nationals. Senior Dawn
McGinnis was third (5'83/4") and Mary
Wyckoff eighth (5'4 ").
Henry attributed the team's success
in the meet to its first outdoor meet in
Florida last month, the cold Michigan
weather having kept the team indoors
otherwise.
"I don't think we'd have done so well
without the Lady Gator Relays," he
said. "The outdoor meets benefit
mostly our jumpers and sprinters... It
was a transition meet for them."
Men can't find
southern comfort
The men's tracK team went to Knox-
ville, Tenn. last weekend for the

Dogwood Relays but hardly got a taste
of southern hospitality. The best any
Michigan individual could do was Vince
Bean's fifth in the long jump.
"We didn't run a hot meet," said head
coach Jack Harvey of the fifty team in-
vitational. "We've suffered from (a
lack of training) the cold weather up
until now."
NO TEAM SCORE was kept, and for
that the Wolverines can be thankful.
Bean's 25' " effort gave him fifth in
the long jump. "It was the only perfor-
mance we considered outs.tanding,"
Harvey said. Senior Bill Brady came in
eighth in the 3,000 meters, while the 4 X
800 meter relay consisting of John Mc-
Cleary, Dan Smith, Rollie Hudson, and
Bob Boynton finished in seventh with a
7:27.41 mark, its best time of the year.
Freshman Omar Davidson, who
finished sixth in the quarter-mile in the
NCAA Indoor Championships, had a
rough day, to say the least. Falling
down in the final leg of the medley
relay, Davidson still finished the race
but the team did not qualify. Davidson
was injured and could not run in the
400 meters.
Despite Michigan's mediocre
showing, Harvey sees his team im-
proving in the near future.
"We just aren't there yet," he said,
noting that their top sprinter, Thomas
Wilcher, is out for spring football. "It
takes time and we'll look better down
the line than we do right now."
- MARK BOROWSKY
Laxmen win again
"There was no question that
Michigan was the best team" is how
lacrosse club president Steve Frielan-
der described Michigan's second con-
secutive victory in the Big Ten lacrosse
club championships, held this past

weekend in Ann Arbor.
It's hard to argue Frielanders'
statement - the Wolverines captured
the team title, winning all three of their
games by scores of 16-6, 13-2, and 14-1,
over Indiana, Northwestern, and Iowa
respectively. Purdue garnered second
place by also winning all of its games.
The Wolverines notched the victory
with a greater combined goal total.
ALTHOUGH the Wolverines were
clearly the dominating team, Frielan-
der believed that the tournament ac-
complished something even greater
than a team championship. "This was
more of a round robin so that we could
promote the sport. We made sure that
every team played threegames (two on
Saturday, one on Sunday) so that
everyone got a fair chance. We knew
that we would win as did most of the
other clubs, so we wanted to give equal
weight in promoting programs of other
schools. I'd say that we were pretty
successful."
-HOWARD SOLOMON
Ex-'M' runner
wins Boston
Marathon
From staff and wire reports
BOSTON - Former track star
Lisa Larsen Weidenbach won the
women's Boston Marathon yester-
day with 2:34.05 mark. Weidenbach
ran for Michigan from 1979-1983.
Defending champ Geoff Smith of
Great Britain won the men's division
with a time of 2:14.02.
Weidenbach is originally from
Battle Creek, Mich.

Michigan Bell
Service Bulletin

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of your telephone, please contact your telephone
supplier.

COLIERer
World TrSERIE
Edited by
PHILIPPE GLOAGUEN
and PIERRE JOSSE

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I

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