The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, April 20, 1988- Page 17
By BETHANY KLIPEC
Last Friday the Michigan women's lacrosse team raised its record
to 3-1-1 with an easy victory over Detroit Country Day, a local high
school girl's team.
Player-coach Hillary Farber estimated the final score at 20-3, say-
ing, "We stopped counting after 16." Leading scorers were second
home Farber and third home Vivi Barad.
Earlier in the season the women travelled to Gambier, Ohio, to
compete in the Kenyon Scrimmages, winning games over Ohio
Wesleyan, 8-5, and a Miami of Ohio B-team, 7-1. The team again
played Miami April 10, this time in Oxford, losing to the varsity
squad by a score of 16-1.
Coming off this loss the team came back and tied Cuyahoga, a
Cleveland area women's club team, 7-7. "Considering we were short
a player and had to borrow one, we did quite well," said junior mid-
fielder Sally Weltman.
Since Farber began the club four years ago, the budget has in-
creased by a factor of four and interest and participation have grown.
Although Farber will graduate this term, the club will continue un-
der the leadership of Weltman, junior Phoebe Stein, and newcomer
Patty Mack, whom Farber praises for her dedication to both the team
and to the game of women' s lacrosse.
Tomorrow night the team will play its final game of the season,
against area high school team Grosse Pointe University Liggett, at
7:00 p.m. at Tartan Turf.
Netters top" Ball State
in 9-0 whitewashing
By MIKE GILL
The men's tennis team faced a
The men's tennis team passed
yesterday's test and continued its
path to the finals - ala a NCAA
Michigan's victory could best be
described in baseball terms. It was a
shutout, a hitters' battle that included
some dramatic showdowns, namely
the doubles play.
Cliches aside, the Wolverines
took care of Ball State with the ease
of a kangaroo roaming the Australian
outback. It was a definitive decision,
9-0 with seven of the matches quite
THE MOST important match
was not a blowout, but instead a
match which Crocodile Dundee
would have enjoyed watching.
Wrestling the Ball State opponents
like Dundee did evil, Michigan pre-
vailed, as Ed Nagel and Malivai
Washington won the third set, 6-4,
after splitting the first two sets to
Eric Nixon and Todd Hershey.
Ball State's No. 1 doubles team is
ranked 16th in the nation while
Michigan's doubles team is currently
ranked 10th. Last year, in the fourth
division, the midwestern region for
the NCAA, the Cardinals were
ranked first. Michigan's team now
owns the top ranking.
The other close match involved
No. 1 singles player Ed Nagel. After
losing the first set, 6-7, Nagel put
away his opponent like a koala bear
puts away eucalyptus leaves in the
final two sets, 6-4, 6-2.
"I cannot be more pleased," said
Michigan head coach Brian Eisner.
"It's not easy to be ready for a non-
Big Ten opponent."
While the MAC champions posed
threats in only the top doubles and
singles competition, the rest of the
matchups were not as exciting as
Richard Chamberlain's portrayal of
an Australian sex-starved priest in
The Thorn Birds.
Dan Goldberg, playing in the sec-
ond singles position, won a straight
set victory, 6-3, 6-2. Malivai Wash-;
ington won by the same score, while
the Wolverines' fourth singles
player, Jon Morris, won a 6-1, 6-2
decision. Brad Koontz easily defeated
his opponent, 6-0, 6-3 while
Parisian Jean Roussel took 6-1, 6-2
victories wrapping up singles play.
And as Dennis Connor paid his:
respects to the losers when returning
the America's cup from Down Un-
der, Eisner paid his respects to the
losers. "The were very competitive,.
they exhibited a great deal of pride.:
This is a very outstanding team.
They've played five Big Ten teams:
and have won four of them." Ball
State's only loss against Big Ten
teams was a loss to Ohio State, 5-4.
The road to the championship
... chops down opponent
This joke's on Bill Frieder
Michigan basketball coach Bill
Frieder will be roasted April 25 in a
fund-raiser to establish a therapeutic
recreation program for head-injured
Proceeds will go to the Compre-
hensive Head Injury Program in the
Physical Medicine and Rehabilita-
tion Department at the University
Those roasting Frieder will in-
clude Gary Grant, former player
Garde Thompson, and assistant
coach Steve Fisher.
College basketball commentator
Dick Vitale, invited but unable to
attend, will send a video roast to be
played in his absence.
The I 150-a-plate fund-raiser be-
gins with a cash bar at 6 p.m., fol-
lowed by dinner and the program at
7:30 p.m. For reservations or more
information, contact Judy Pence at
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