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October 29, 1985 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-29

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Cross Country
Big Ten Championships
Saturday morning
University Golf Course

SPORTS

Hockey
vs. Canadian National Team
Friday and Saturday, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena
Page 9

The Michigan Daily

Tuesday, October 29, 1985

fourth in AP
1 Iw(5)......7-0-0 1,160 11. Miami (Fla.) ........ 6-1-0 548
2. Florida...........6-0-1 1,060 12. Okla. State........5-1-0 539
3. Penn State.........7-0-0 1,025 13. Baylor.............7-1-0 537
4. MICHIGAN..........6-1-0 994 14. Arkansas ...........6-1-0 466
5. Nebraska .............6-1-0 912 15 UCLA .................6-1-1 394
6. Auburn ..............6-1-0 866 16. LSU ..................4-1-0 287
7. Air Force .............8-0-0 764 17. Brigham Young ......6-2-0 162
8. Ohio State .............6-1-0 682 1. Georgia .............53-1-2 11
9. Oklahoma..........4-1-0 655 20. SMU ..............4-2-0 77
10. Florida State .........6-1-0 592

BO SELLS INSURANCE
White 's warriors play

Injury not serious,
Tarpley back soon

By JOE EWING
Even if Michigan's defense com-
pletely stifles Illinois this weekend,
the Illini offensive unit still will be
worth millions of dollars. Or at least
three of its members will be.
Quarterback Jack Trudeau, wide
receiver David Williams, and offen-
sive guard Jim Juriga have each
taken out insurance policies that
protect them in case they suffer in-
juries this season that could threaten
their future professional careers.
WHILE NONE of his players have
taken out such policies, Michigan
head coach Bo Schembechler
revealed at his weekly press luncheon
at Weber'sInn that he is not against
recent NCAA action which makes
such policies legal.
"I want you to know that I'm not
opposed to that," said the 17-year

head coach about the rule which
allows players to borrow money from
banks against future earnings and
buy insurance worth up to $1 million.
"If it would have been legal to do, I
think it would have been in Anthony
(Carter's) best interest to do it."
In fact, Schembechler was on the
NCAA committee that discussed the
rule and also established the policy
that allows schools to set up a legal
service to advise players -on the
proper procedure for finding agents
and signing contracts.
"IT WOULD help them to make the
decision to stay in school," said
Schembechler.
"They could go down to the local
bank and borrow the money (for in-
surance premiums) against their
future contract or against the policy
itself in case they get hurt." he added.

But despite being assured a payoff
whether or not they are physically
able to play professional football,
Illini head coach Mike White noted
sometimes having insurance can ef-
fect the individuals performgnce.
"I know darn well that when
players start thinking that way, the
team's not the only thing on their
mind," White said in a phone inter-
view during the luncheon. "We expec-

arefree
ted good performances from some of
our seniors and we haven't gotten
them."
In other news at the luncheon,
Schembechler said he doesn't expect
guard Mike Husar, who has not seen
action in four weeks because of an
ankle injury, to return this season;
Tackle John Elliott (back spasms) i
questionable again this week, but
could play depending upon how he
practices.

By BARB McQUADE
Slight muscle strain is the diagnosis
won Michigan center Roy Tarpley's
right knee, which underwent ar-
throscopic surgery yesterday, accor-
ding to head coach Bill Frieder.
"The bottom line is that there is no
serious damage in there to any
ligaments or cartilage," Frieder said.
"I'm going to be disappointed if he's
not back out there full strength in a
couple of weeks."
The 6-11 senior suffered a hyperex-

tension when he ran into forward But-
ch Wade during practice Wednesday.
The .surgery was performed yester-
day at St. Joseph's hospital as a
precautionary measure.
"What concerned us the most was
that during the weekend the swelling
still hadn't gone down and there was
still some bleeding in there," the
Wolverine coach said. "Rather than
not knowing what's wrong and won-
dering about it all year, we just
decided to go in there and look and
take all the precautions."

'Blue spikers defeat
UK i'n bluegrass. state

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By DEBBIE deFRANCES
Like a team of "Bad News Bears,"
he worn-out Wolverine volleyball
quad seemed down and almost out.
But then, a glimmer of light shined on
the Michigan team as they pulled off a
long-awaited and much deserved vic-
tory against host Kentucky this
weekend.
After losing a tough battle to
Louisiana State, 15-2, 11-15, 15-9, 15-10,
on Saturday at The University of Ken-
tucky Invitational, the Wolverines
were able to redeem their pride and
evitalize their motivation as they
at the Wildcats in four games, 15-9,
!8-15, 15-10, 15-12.
PART OF Michigan's winning ef-
forts can be attributed to the
emergence of key hitters, Heather
Olsen and Anne English. "Annie and
Heather really helped out," head
coach Barb Canning said referring to
the players' performances on Sunday
against Kentucky. "Heather's been a
consistent starter for us this year -
e improves 100 percent every
4ame."
Olsen lead the Wolverines with a
.393 hitting percentage and was
second in kills with 13 for the game.
Coming off the bench, Anne English
had a superb showing for Michigan
with a team-high 14 kills and a hitting
game of .368.
"Anne comes in as a sub and does a
great job when we need her,
especially in the backcourt," Canning
aid.
CANNING ALSO seemed par-
ticularly pleased with individual ef-
forts turned in by bench player Lana
Ramthun, senior setter Andrea
Williams and freshman Marie-Ann
Davidson. "I see the individuals
coming through. We've reduced hit-
ting errors by about 50 percent and we
have some tough serving," Canning
added.
Davidson, a 6-2 middle-hitter from
)ntario, seems to agree that one of
Michigan's assets is its strong
placement serving. She also said that
this weekend's victory was not the
result of any one individual, but that

of a team effort.
"We played more like a team and
we're starting to get it together," said
Davidson. "She's (Canning) stressing
teamwork more."
Davidson believes their victory
Sunday against the Wildcats has
motivated the Wolverines. Canning
hopes this will be true. Still remaining
optimistic, Canning feels the
Wolverines, who are now 11-13, 2-7 in
the conference, can finish the season
with an even Big Ten record.
"We'll have to win six of our last
nine games to finish .500 for the
season," Canning said. "But, I think
we can do it. We've got the individual
talent, we need to pull it together as a
team."

To learn more, call collect:
(2) 567-48n. Or, return
the coupon.
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Daily Photo by DAN HABIB.
Indiana quarterback Steve Bradley is hit for a nine-yard loss by Michigan
linebacker Jim Scarcelli as Mark Messner looks to finish him off. The
sack stopped an Indiana drive at the Michigan 32 and forced the Hoosiers
to kick a field goal.

Address
City State Zip

_

wneg

Phone
(present phone)

(home phone)

(yr ofrgrad.)
-- r

I - - - - - - - - - - - -

Women harriers donminate
BG meet; Big Ten awaits

By CHRIS PARKER
Competing in its last meet lefore
the Big Ten Championships, the
women's cross country team took a
strong first at the Bowling Green In-
vitational over the weekend.
Michigan took six of the top eight
places, including Sue Schroeder's
fourth straight first place finish.
THE WOLVERINES were perfor-
ming without their second best run-
ner, Melissa Thompson, who sat out
with sore shins. But Keli Bert and
Cheri Sly picked up the slack and fi-
nished third and fourth respectively.
"Keli ran real well," said coach Sue
Parks," and Cheri had her best race
of the year."
Freshman Traci Babcock also ran
strongly and captured fifth with a
time of 18:31 on the 5K course.
The team was looking for a good
showing as encouragement for this
weekend's Big Ten Championships in
Ann Arbor. "We followed up a bad
performance at our home meet with
two good, hard weeks of work," said
Parks. "We prepared by running well
at this meet, and we've built up a good

attitude."
The team will spend the week
resting up for what is sure to be a
tough challenge. "It's gonna be real
tight for second through fifth," said
Parks. "The Big Ten is really strong
this year. Wisconsin is first in the
country, Northwestern is fourth, and
Illinois, Iowa, and us are all in the top
25. So the competition is gonna be
tough. It's gonna be hard for us to
place as high as last year, when we
finised third, but we're gonna try."
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450 E. Michigan,
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