Today, 1:00 p.m.
Liberty Tennis and Fitness Club
Spring Football Game
Today, 1:30 p.m.
Adults $2, Students $1
The Michigan Daily Saturday, April 20, 1985 Page7
'85 SEASON STILL A MYSTERY
By JOE EWING
Expect to get a lot out of this
year's Michigan intrasquad football
scrimmage if you venture down to
Michigan Stadium today.
Expect to get a thrill from the
hard hitting and trick plays that
Wolverine head coach Bo Schem-
bechler expects to see in the contest,
which caps nearly four weeks of
spring practice. If the weatherman
is right, you might expect to get a
BUT THERE'S one thing that
shouldn't be expected from the
game - answers to the questions
surrounding the 1985 season. There
are still plenty of question marks
about the fall, and Schembechler
and his staff don't anticipate the
game will provide the answers.
Spring injuries have prevented
key players from stepping up and
filling vacancies left in the lineup.
On offense, Eric Kattus, who was
expected to step into the tight end
spot vacated by Sim Nelson, is
questionable because of an ankle in-
jury. Junior Paul Schmerge and
freshmen Mike Kovac and Chuck
Adams should fill in for Kattus.
Guard Bob Tabachino and flanker
Triando Markray, both starters last
year, are also questionable, accor-
ding to Schembechler.
THE OFFENSE will be without
Dave Herrick, who has become the
leading candidate to replace
departing center Art Balourdos. The
loss of Herrick will leave Schem-
bechler with a shortage of snappers.
"That means the spring game will
be played with two centers," said
Schembechler, who is entering his
17th year at the helm for the
Wolverines. Sophomore Andy
Borowski and freshman Mark Hill
are the Wolverines' two remaining
Other offensive players who saw
action last year and should be
availabele today include tackles
Clay Miller and John Elliot, guard
Mark Hammerstein, flanker
Gilvanni Johnson and split end Paul
THE FINAL question on offense at
quarterback where Schembechler is
holding off making a decision bet-
ween Jim Harbaugh, Chris Zur-
brugg and Russell Rein until the fall.
On defense, only free safety Tony
Gant, who broke his leg last fall, will
not suit up. Gant's absence will be
minimized by the strength of the rest
of the returning defensive backfield,
including halfbacks Brad Cochran,
Gregg Randall, Garland Rivers and
Al Bishop, and safeties Ivan Hicks
and Doug Mallory.
Mike Mallory and Jim Scarcelli
return to anchor the Michigan
linebacking corp, which will also in-
clude Jeff Akers, Andy Moeller, An-
dre McIntyre, Dieter Heren, Steve
Thibert and Tim Schulte.
The troublespot on defense for
Schembechler will probably be the
defensive line, where he lost six of
his top seven players to graduation.
The only returning linemen with any
experience are middle guard Billy
Harris and tackle Mike Hammer-
stein. Linebacker Mike Reinhold,
who sat out all of last season after
breaking a leg two years ago, has
moved to middle guard as well and
has looked good this spring.
'M' crew to face Purdue, OSU
By HOWARD SOLOMON
All sports demand superior talent. In very few instances,
however, will hard work fail. Crew is the exception to the
Crew is one of the most demanding sports inthat it requires
both mental and physical perfection. Not only must an in-
dividual perform to the best of his ability, he also must be
able to work in unison with four to seven other rowers. As the
old adage goes, "one rotten apple can ruin the whole lot."
The crew club will test this preparedness today when they
take to the waters at Gallup Park against Purdue and Ohio
State. Mental preparation will be a key factor for the men's
team as Purdue has handed them their only loss of the
season. Ohio State should also be in the thick of things, inten-
ding to avenge last weekend's narrow loss to the Wolverines
at Notre Dame. In that race, Michigan pulled through at the
400-meter mark to win by one length in the 2000 meter race.
All the teams should be in peak performance, and Gallup
Park provides for good spectating. Races are 1900 meters
in length, and begin at 10:30 a.m. Admission is free.
Daily photo by KATE O'LEARY
The Michigan crew team prepares for today's races against Purdue and Ohio State at Gallup Park.
Special to the Daily
BLOOMINGTON - Indiana's
women's tennis team destroyed the
Wolverines, 9-0, yesterday. The loss
drops Michigan to 3-7 for the season.
In first singles, Indiana's Reka
Monoki defeated All-Big Ten junior
Paula Reichert, 7-5, 7-6 (8-6). The
Hoosiers picked up an easy match when
Tracey Hoffman downed Leslie
MICHIGAN'S Tina Basle took Janet
McKutcheon to a third set before suc-
cumbing, 1-6, 6-3, 3-6. Wendy Allen con-
tinued iU's domination of the Wolveri:
nes by making short work of Monica
Borcherts by a score of 6-1, 6-3. Tricia
Horn and Erin Ashare also lost in
Michigan fared little better in doubles
play. Reichert and Mackey fell apart
after winning the opening set of first
doubles, losing 7-5, 0-6, 5-7.
The Hoosiers, whose career record
agianst Michigan is 9-1, domianted the
final two doubles matches, winning
both in straight sets.
Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
:Jim Harbaugh, tossing an aerial here against Miami last season, will com-
pete for the regular season starting job in today's spring scrimmage.
SPORTS OF THE DAILY:
Special to the Daily
MUNCIE, Ind.- Jeff Minnick
cranked out four home runs to lead a
Maize and Blue homerun barrage that
knocked out Ball State with the force of
a Marvin Hagler punch, in yesterday's
doubleheader. The Wolverines swept
the pair, 16-6 and 17-1l.
Michigan punched the opponent sen-
eless from the left and right sides in
game one, with six home runs and 17
is. Minnick (two homers) and Mike
Watters (one homerun) provided the
punch from the left. C.J. Beshke, Rob
-luffman, and Barry Larkin came
,hrough from the right side, slamming
one homer a piece. Ball State's seven
fits off starter Scott Kamieniecki were
hardly enough to stun Marvelous
;Michigan. The first round went to
Michigan 16-6 with Kamieniecki
'receiving his eighth win against no
IN THE SECOND ROUND,
Sboth teams came out slugging.
14 HRs) club Ball St.
Minnick. Casey Close, and Watters
each ripped two homers in the second
game. Minnick brought his
doubleheader totals to four home runs
and 11 RBIs in six plate appearances. .
Close's homer boosted his team lead to
eight. Also contributing to the barrage
were Eric Sanders and Kurt Zimmer-
man. who knockedatheir second and
third homers of the year, respectively.
In the doubleheader, the Wolverine
sluggers rapped 38 hits, 14 of them
homers and six doubles, for a total of 86
bases. Ball State managed 17 runs and
four homeruns, but even those lofty
figures were not enought to beat cham-
With the twin victories, Michigan
raised its record to 29-6 overall while
remaining 6-2 in the Big Ten. Ball State
fell to 18-13. Michigan coach Bud Mid-
daugh also picked up career win num-
ber 599, and if Michigan bats continue
to boom he should get number 600 in
today's rematch at Ball State.
Bean fourth at Kansas
Special to the Daily
LAWRENCE, Kan. - Vince Bean
finished fourth in the long jump finals
while six of his teammates qualified for
today's remaining finals at the Kansas
Bean jumped 25'8", not quite good
enough to catch Moses Kiyai (Iowa
State) and Alli Yussef (Missouri) who
tied for first with leaps of 26'11"
Wolverines Todd Stevenson and
Omar Davidson won their respective
heats to qualify for the 400 meter final
tomorrow. Other Michigan qualifiers
were Dan Smith (800 meters), Ron
Simpson (1500 meters) John Chambers
(5000 meters) and Butch Starmack
The Michigan mile relay team of
Stevenson, Davidson, Bob Boynton and
Junior Joyce Wilson will be running
in just her second meet this year.
Wilson was the Big Ten champion in the
quarter mile as a freshman and runner-
up by a nose last year.
"THE WORD is out that Joyce is
back," said coach James Henry. "She's
the catalyst of the sprinters and quar-
ter-milers and the remainder of the
team is excited. I'm looking forward to
the meet because the team is up."
The Wolverines have lacked depth in
the sprints all year. Without Wilson,
out all year with an ankle injury, Mich-
igan hasn't scored well in these races,
finishing sixth in the Big Ten Indoor
Championships, without a point earned
in the quarter-mile and shorter distan-
Wilson's return adds balance to the
team, now capable of placing in any
"WE'RE WORKING her hard, but
cautiously-slow enough to handle the
training," said Henry. "Hopefully,
she'll be in top form by the Big Tens."
Her time of 56.0 in the 400 last week was
the best by a Wolverine all season.
hMichigan's chief competition will
come from Michigan State, which will
bring a full team to the meet. Its
strengths are in the shorter distance
races, and the team is led by Marcel
Kendall, last year's Big Ten winner in
The Spartans also feature freshman
standout Debbie Hartley, who's
reached 5'8" in the high jump. She'll
compete against Wolverines' Angie
Hafner (second in the* conference in
1984) and NCAA Indoor qualifier Dawn
APPROXIMATELY ten clubs and teams
are expected at the meet which will
operate under no formal scoring
system, said Henry.
Former Michigan standout Sue
Frederick Foster willscompete for
Team Nike. In training for the 1988
('1lvmrvc, -,hp', the f,,unritP o in ~v
Tau Beta Pi, the national engineering honor society, will celebrate its
Centennial this year. The Association was founded in 1885 at Lehigh University
"to mark in a fitting manner :those who have conferred honor upon their
Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character ... and to
foster a spirit of liberal culture in engineering colleges." In 100 years, Tau
Beta Pi has initiated over 290,000 members. There are now 192 active colleg-
iate chapters nationwide.
The Michigan Gamma chapter was established in 1906 and became the six-
teenth chapter of Tau Beta Pi. Over the past seventy-nine years, we have
initiated over six thousand members. Each member was selected on the dual
criteria of superior scholarship and exemplary character.
On April twentieth, Michigan Gamma will hold -its Spring initiation.
This year's initiation will be special because it occurs during the centennial
year. We will be initiating seventy-six new members.
We, the officers and faculty advisors of the Michigan Gamma Chapter
of Tau Beta Pi, wish to congratulate the following people who have achieved
our high standards and have successfully completed the initiation rituals,
thereby becoming active members of Tau Beta Pi: