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October 14, 1988 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-10-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Hockey
vs. Miami-Ohio
Tonight and Tomorrow, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena
The Michigan Daily
FAMILI
'M' star
.'UY ANDREW GOTTESMAN seven y
t} The play-maker and the big Cheshir
'scoring threat represent the Connecti
' 4ffensive punch any team needs. State sele
For the Michigan field hockey "We p
-eam, those responsibilities are Cantor sa
' flfilled by junior midfielder Sharon pass, a lo
Cantor, the team leader in assists first."
With eight, and junior forward Judy BOTI
Burinskas, who leads the have had
' 'Wolverines in scoring with nine best team
',-6als. They also lead the team in as Burin
' hhots-on-goal; Burinskas has 74 and Team try
Cantor 42. Cantor w
"I see my role on the team as "Ther
being a key play-setter," said they took
A Burinskas. "I have to be a scoring was not
threat." competiti
AND BURINSKAS has lived Canto
up to those expectations in each of making
her three years at Michigan, scoring Festival,
i' six times last season and five times event wh
her first year. She was also named which do
an Academic All-American last "It's d
year. co-capta
P Many of those 20 career scores definitely
I have come on passes from Cantor, Head
who, in addition to leading the team sees man
in assists this year, came in second players
I last season with three. tryouts an
"Sharon's the offensive link," "It takes
t said first-year defense player Sandie than wh,
Marotti. "Also, they pass well to come ba
each other, and they have a feeling team," sh
for where the other is on the field." IND E
That should come as no surprise, the help o
though, as Burinskas and Cantor Saturday,
have been playing together for 6-2 over

SPORTS

Field Hockey
vs. Michigan State
Tomorrow, 2 p.m.
Tartan Turf

Friday, October 14, 1988

Page 11

ARITY BREEDS EXCELLENCE

s stick together

ears. Both played for
e High School in
cut, where they were All-
ctions.
play really well together,"
aid. "When I look up for a
ot of the time I'll see Judy
H PLAYERS will also
J a shot at playing for the
n the United States fields,
skas went to the National
outs this past January, and
'ill do the same in 1989.
e were 40 people there and
16," said Burinskas, who
selected. "It was really
ve."
r is also confident of
a team for the Sports
a United States-sponsored
hich takes place in years
n't feature Olympics.
lifficult to get there," said
in Robin Ives. "It's
an honor."
coach Karen Collins also
ny benefits both for the
who participate in the
nd for the team as a whole.
them up to another level
at we're at. When they
ck, they help the whole
e said.
ED, Collins will need
of Burinskas and Cantor on
when the Wolverines (3-
all, 0-2 in the Big Ten)

Spikers look to
end losing slide
BY STEVEN COHEN
There is a certain universality about losing. All losing teams share
some basic characteristics. One thing the team will recognize is that if it is
to reverse its situation it will have to work harder and learn from its
mistakes.
While not exactly compatible to the Columbia football team in their
prime, the Michigan women's volleyball team is on a downswing. The
Wolverines' 10-3 start was interrupted by six straight losses. Their latest
defeat came at the hands of non-zonference foe, Western Michigan.
For the second straight match Michigan blew a 2-1 lead in games.
WMU beat Michigan 12-15, 16-14, 8-15, 15-11, and 15-10 Wednesday
night in Kalamazoo.
"I DON'T THINK we fold. I think we get a little less aggressive
than we are at the beginning," said Michigan assistant coach Jennifer
Hickman Dhaenens. "We played very well. We made some critical
mistakes at crucial times."
Team captain Marie Ann Davidson feels that there is a solution. "I
think that (squandering leads) stems from our practices," said Davidson. "If
we practice confidently and intensely it will show in our games."
Michigan showed its offensive attack against Western Michigan,
despite playing without outside hitter Carla Hunter, who injured her ankle
in practice last.week. Davidson, playing for the first time since September
24, had 20 kills. First-year player Autumn Collins also shined, compiling
71 assists.
YET individual statistics mean very little to a team that is looking to
win its first Big Ten contest. The Wolverines (0-5) will have chances to
break the ice against Iowa tonight and Minnesota tomorrow night.
"This Big Ten road trip is the toughest for us, in terms of competition
and in travel arrangements." said Michigan head coach Joyce Davis.
Iowa will pose a big challenge for Michigan. The Hawkeyes (13-4, 4-
2 Big Ten) return five starters and have already defeated league runner-up;
Purdue on Purdue's home court. Iowa swept Michigan last year winning in,
three games both times.
It will be an uphill battle against Minnesota (11-5, 3-3) as well. Last:
season the Gophers finished third in the Big Ten and swept Michigan.

ROBIN iCZNAK/DOily
Junior midfielder Sharon Cantor leads the Wolverines in
assists.

will try to avenge a 5-3 loss it
suffered earlier in the season at the
hands of Michigan State.
In that game, the Wolverines
were forced to play catch-up after
MSU scored early. First-year
defense player Sandie Marotti scored
once, and senior forward Sara Clark
scored twice for Michigan.

After the game, Michigan will
help celebrate the growth and future
of field hockey in Michigan and
northwestern Ohio by hosting
Youth Day '88, at which time
younger field hockey players and
their families will have the
opportunity to meet the Wolverine
players and coaches.

""""""" ""s."" """"" "

I

ti
F 0
i

AT

Final
home
meet
for M'

BY JODI LEICHTMAN
Over the rolling, twisting, turning
Michigan Golf Course, the
Michigan men's cross country team
will host their second and final
home meet of the season this
weekend,
The Michigan Open will consist
of a five mile course (8,000 meters)
and begins at 11:00 Saturday
morning. Michigan State and
Hillsdale will be among the five
participating schools.

"Everyone is healthy, eligible, and
running strong," said Michigan
head coach Ron Warhurst.
According to the Wolverines, this
meet will be rather low-key as the
competition is not as strong as in
most of their races.
"It's another chance to get our
racing down," said senior John
Scherer. "We don't have many
(meets) in the season, and we can
use them all to prepare for the Big
Ten."

"It should be the first meet that
our team can, really show the
progress we're making," added
junior Brad Barquist. "We've been
training hard and it'll be interesting
to see how it pays off."
"(Tomorrow's race) could catapult
us into the Central Collegiate
Championships (October 22) and
Big Ten Championships (October
29), where we hope to be right near
the top, if not at the top," said
Warhurst.

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U

M' basketball
begins practice

JDY DOUG VOLAN
' Michigan basketball coach Bill
Frieder will be searching for some
.nswers at the team's first practice
*4f the season tomorrow at Crisler
rena.
Frieder's most pressing concern
s to find a running mate for
. Rumeal Robinson in the Wolverine
backcourt. The hole was created by
the departure of All-American Gary
Grant to the NBA's Los Angeles
Clippers.
"The future of our team depends
on who is the guard that plays
alongside Rumeal Robinson and
how that combination works," said
Frieder.
The candidates include soph-

omores Kirk Taylor, Demetrius
Calip, and Sean Higgins, redshirt
junior Mike Griffin and first-year
player Rob Pelinka.
"It's a matter of how things -gel
when we get started," said Frieder.
"They're all possibilities."
The Wolverines should be
bolstered by the return of their top
four front-line players. Senior All-
American candidate Glen Rice
returns at one forward, junior Terry
Mills will also start up front, and
Mark Hughes and Loy Vaught are
expected to battle for the remaining
berth.
The Wolverines begin their
season Nov. 16 against the
Yugoslavian national team.

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l/f

College of Literature, Science, & the Arts
Thirteenth Distinguished Senior Faculty
Lecture Series
Professor Carl Gans
in a three-part series, will discuss
The Usage of
Animal Mechanisms:
Unravelling Adaptive Patterns
October 17
All Animals Are Interesting!
Down in the Mud with Uropeltid Snakes
October 19
Resolving the Prophet's
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