Page 11-The Michigan Daily-Friday, April 15, 1988
By STEVEN COHEN
Michigan's women's softball team will travel to Columbus where it
will face Big Ten rival Ohio State today and tomorrow in doublehead-
For head coach Carol Hutchins the key word in the above sentence is
today. As in the present, right now. She feels that the 14-9 Wolver-
ines, 9-1 in their last 10 games, owe their success to the fact that they
don't preoccupy themselves with visions of future success.
"This group has done a good job focussing on the task at hand.
We're not looking at the Big Ten race. We are playing it one day at a
time. We don't pressure ourselves to win the Big Ten," said Hutchins.
Though they are not yet concerned with the conference race, a look at
the standings shows that Michigan, 5-1 in the Big Ten, shares the No.
1 position with Indiana, indicating a tight finish.
THE BUCKEYES, on the other hand, are dwelling in the cellar
with an 0-2 record. But writing the 10-15 Buckeyes off as easy
competition would be to overlook a second key word in the first sen-
tence - Columbus.
Home has been sweet for Ohio State. The Buckeyes have won all
nine of their games in Columbus, in what has been a season of streaks.
OSU began the season 1-8, then won nine and currently is on a seven
game losing swing.
But the Buckeyes have been a different team at home. They have
scored 42 runs in their home games, while in their other 16 games have
scored only 25 runs. This lack of production has shown its effects on
their best pitcher, Laura Capozza. Capozza, despite having a 1.32 earned
run average, sports a 6-8 record.
IN CONTRAST, every member of the Michigan squad has con-
tributed. Hutchins was pleased to see that in the series against Michigan
State, the middle batters were able to pick up the slack for the top three
batters who weren't hitting as well.
"I think we have a great team effort. I can't single anyone out,"
Hutchins said. "Our team has been on top of it defensively. Pitchers
have been left in jams and have gotten out of them.
"Our pitchers are getting better, we're getting better and better," she
added. "This team has the best attitude I have ever seen on a Michigan
Why use technology to teach languages?
What technology should we use?
How should we use it?
EMERGING TECHNOLOGIES IN MODERN LANGUAGE INSTRUCTION
sponsored by UM Language Laboratory
and LSA Project for Language Research and Development
Dr. Wilga Rivers (Harvard University)
Dr. Frank Otto (Brigham Young University and CALICO)
tours of Language Learning Centers at several institutions:
* Brigham Young University * Miami-Dade Community
* Duke University College
* Harvard University * University of Illinois
* New Trier High School * University of Texas
(Winnetka, IL) * US Naval Academy
Tuesday, May 10, 7-10 pa. 2011 Modern Language Bldg
Pre-registration is urged, as participation will be limited to
seventy-five people. For more information, contact Lynne Matias,
Language Laboratory, University of Michigan, 747-0762.
talent to be tested
By MIKE GILL
Michigan basketball coach Bill Frieder loves to fret about the most
minor of threats. He'll worry about playing Sister Mary Elephant's
School for Girls.
Tennis coach Brian Eisner also may be looking for reasons to worry.
Eisner is fretting this weekend's matches with Indiana, Saturday and
Ohio State, Sunday.
"Both matches are going to be very difficult," said Eisner.
INDIANA has finished in the top four of the Big Ten for the past
two years and Ohio State is seen as an up-and-coming team in the
conference, after placing third last year and losing 5-4 to Minnesota in
the Big Ten semi-finals.
"Indiana is a very solid team," said Eisner. "We're expecting a very
tough match, while Ohio State is dramatically improved. They are the
kind of team with no one outstanding player, but all are very even in
"This means they are not as strong in the top of their lineup but
they're extremely strong in the lower part."
Fatigue causes the most worry for Eisner and the seventh-ranked
Wolverines. After finishing competition Saturday, the team will eat
before boarding a bus to Columbus, which should arrive in the Buckeyd
state between midnight and 1 a.m.
"IT IS very tiring," said Eisner. "It's not just the case of being a
better team than they are, but dealing with everything else. Some
players deal with these things better than others.
Eisner, however, has been very pleased with the way his team has
been adjusting to playing outdoors and sees no reason why its success
shouldn't continue this weekend.
Doily Photo by JESSICA GREENE
Michigan's No. 1 singles player Dan Goldberg will put his unorthodox
grip into action when the tennis team travels to Indiana and Ohio State
Adult E Eai g
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Tau Beta Pi, the national engineering honor society, was founded to mark in
a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by
Distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as students in engineering,
or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering, and to foster a
spirit of liberal culture in engineering colleges.
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:
Jeffrey Mark Abramson
Margaret Jane Aldrich
Daniel William Apley
Thomas Edward Bejin
Milton Scott Bergeon
Brian Michael Block
Jeffrey Alan Camiener
Christopher Francis Carpenter
Gerald Shek-Ki Chan
William Wei-Li Chuang
Ken Andrews Conley
Marc Andrew Cooper
Michael Peter Delisio
Michael Timothy Donovan
Helen E. Dutton
David Alan Everest
Steven Donald Jones
Ronald Paul Kepner
Matthew Alan Klimesh
Yeong Dae Kim
Stephen John Kotre
Victor Ernest Kreiman
Brent Dennis Lang
Jeffrey Robert Lupovitch
Michael Irving Mandell
William A. McRoy
Robert G. Metzger II
M. Gregory Miller
Scott Christopher Molitor
Joseph R. Murray
Brian Andrew Rashap
Eric McCutcheon Rentschler
Benjamin J. Roosevelt
Brian Michael Rubel
Zakir H. Sahul
Stephen Jay Seiner
Derek Mark Sellin
Kenneth Charles Sheppardson
Carole A. Sheridan
Theodore Scott Sherman
James Michael Steimel, Jr.
Michelle Lynn Stock
David Early Tew
Richard Thomas Thome
D. Scott Toppin
Marcus Andrew Torkelson
Mary Ann Vachner