vs. MSU and WMU
Sunday, 2 p.m.
The Michigan Daily
.e o 0Rs
BY MARK KATZ
Fresh off two of the finest
performances in the team's history
and eager to advance to the regionals,
the Michigan women's gymnastics
team will take on Michigan State
and Western Michigan Sunday at 2
p.m. at Crisler Arena in their final
home meet of the season.
In their quad-meet at Stanford two
weekends ago, Michigan achieved
their highest score ever with a
} 184.2, eclipsing their previous re-
cord, achieved the week before
against Missouri, by nearly two
entire points. Last week at Wis-
conson, the Wolverines recorded an
equally impressive score of 183.35.
Coach Dana Kempthorn was ex-
cited about the team's progress and
pointed to the performance of senior
all-around gymnast Janne Klepek,
who achieved a personal best all-
Friday, March 10, 1989
DOWN BY TWO AT HALF, 'M' FALLS BY 18
Iowa cruises to
around score of 38.1 at Stanford,
earning her first place.
"Janne definitely has about 95
percent qualified for a trip for her to
the regionals," Kempthorn said.
"She must do well (at least a 37) in
the all-around in the next two meets.
"This weekend should be really
critical. If we could go 184 or 185,
we would really be looking good for
a seat at regionals."
Kempthorn added: "I'm really
pleased with the girls' performances.
We've been going into each meet
with a lot more determination,
confidence and consistency."
BY ADAM BEN
showed early pr
hoping for an u
in the Big Ten,
by an 82-42 ma
set the tone for t
Last night, M
again, as the ci
eyes appeared ri
said Iowa coach
about the impro
"There is no que
points less thanI
kept Iowa at 1
down the Hawke
tempo game. T
lost top scorer S
foul trouble and
Price sat out m
with an injured k
SON "You can't just try to run with
the entire season, Iowa," Michigan guard Tempie
-61 loss to Iowa Brown said. "We tried to slow the
omise. tempo down and keep our heads
nes began the season cool."
pper division finish THE WOLVERINES took ad-
until a shellacking vantage of the Hawkeyes weak inside
argain at Iowa City game, particularly on defense as
he Wolverines early forward Joan Rieger and center Val
Hall shut down the Hawkeyes inside
dichigan hopes rose scoring.
ghth-ranked Hawk- Iowa guard Jolette Law would
pe for an upset. spark the first Iowa run, scoring four
played much better," points in an 11-4 burst, taking Iowa
h C. Vivian Stringer from an 18-18 tic to a 29-22 lead.
ved Michigan team. But the outside shooting of
stion they are not 40 Brown, Michigan's leading scorer
Iowa." with 19, and a technical foul charged
half court offense to Stringer helped Michigan close
bay early, slowing the gap to two, 35-33, at halftime.
eyes well known up- The second half did not start well
he Hawkeyes also for Michigan. At 17:02, a falling
handa Barry to early Hall hit an off-balance lay-up mak-
d star forward Fran ing the score 39-37. Hall crashed to
ost of the first half the floor holding her ankle and had
nee. to leave the game. Although she
leads off 1989
would return, her absence allowed
Berry to break the game open.
The loss of Hall and Carol
Szczchowski, who got her fourth
foul with 14:21 left in the second
half, would mark the beginning of
Michigan's fade. The lead quickly
opened to six, followed by a Berry
three-point play to put the score at
STRINGER felt that it was
more than Hall's injury that allowed
her team to take control. "Even
though we switched defenses, it
really didn't matter, the bottom line
was that we had to move much
quicker," she said.
With the score 61-47, Brown hit
a three-point shot to cut the lead to
eleven, but that was as close as
Michigan would get. With Hall still
gimpy, the Wolverines became de-
pendent on their outside game. Iowa
picked up the tempo to a speed more
to their liking.
"I felt they quietly crept up on
us," said VanDeWege about Iowa's
surge. "It was a pretty steady move.
I was pleased that the team kept a
cool head and pretty consistent
Michigan baseball team.
season with a 9-game journey in Florida
BY JAY MOSES
. The Michigan baseball team opens its 1989
season with a nine-game Florida road trip,
beginning this weekend with games today at
Stetson, and tomorrow and Sunday at Central
Since they have been unable to practice
outside, the Wolverines enter this trip with their
perennial disadvantage. Teams in warm weather
areas have already played several games, so
Michigan coach Bud Middaugh is looking
forward to catching up.
"The ability to get outside (is important),"
Middaugh said. "To read (the players) inside is
The biggest concern for Middaugh going into
the season is the lack of experience on the team.
Of the 28 players on the Spring roster, only five
are seniors and 15 are underclassmen.
Many of last year's talented players were lost
to graduation as well as the Major League draft.
Top pitchers Mike Ignasiak and Chris Lutz were
picked by the Milwaukee Brewers and the
Chicago Cubs, respectively. Hardest of all,
though, was the loss of Olympian and Sullivan
award winner Jim Abbott, who was drafted by the
"WE LOST an awful lot of people,"
Middaugh said. "We've got young people at key
positions. Our goals are still the same: to do
well and take it one game at a time. Youth has
nothing to do with that."
As for Stetson and Central Florida, Middaugh
is not taking these games lightly just because
they are the first of the season.
"(Central Florida) plays the Miamis and the
Floridas and hold up pretty well," Middaugh said.
The best Michigan has done in the past against
Central Florida is a split of two games.
Middaugh described the trip as a "competitive
situation" and added that he will be "interested to
see how (the players) handle" that situation.
March 9th, 10th,& 11th
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F I F T H A N N U A L
. TCONFERENCE DAY
Dr. H.W. BENNE
117 South Main, A
4TT & ASSOCIATES
Ann Arbor 665-5306
R'i I 'HPdiII' RESTAURANT
"24 YEARS EXPERIENCE"
TOP GOLD MEDAL WINNER
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For The Future
10:30 -10:45 a.m.
10:45 a.m. -12:15 p.m.
Rackham School of
The University of Michigan
915 E. Washington
Ann Arbor, Michigan
A Day-Long Academic Program Exploring Social, Cultural
and Political Aspects of Israel
SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1989
10:00 A.M.-5:45 P.M.
Professional child care will be provided at a separate location for a
nominal fee from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m for children ages 21/2 to 6.
Further information will be available at the registration desk in the lobby.
Admission is free.
Registration and Information
Introduction to Conference
Sheri Netler, Co-Chair, Israel Conference Day
Perception and Reality in Middle East Reporting
Chair: Michael Brooks
(Meet us on Wednesday, 3/22)
Graco, a worldwide supplier of fluid management and
paint finishing systems for the automotive industry, has
excellent career opportunities for graduating engineers.
We're seeking highly motivated MEs and EEs to
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Here is your chance to join a growing company with
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If you would like more information about our company,
plus the quality living environment we enjoy in Minne-
sota, please check the Graco literature in your placement
12:15 - 12:30p m.
1215 - 2:25 p.m.
West Conference Room
"Hide and Seek"
Chair: Edna Coffin, Ph.D.
2:00 - 2:45 p.m.
West Conference Room
Israel as Part of the WorldFam
Chair: Edna Coffin, Ph.D.
Coffee break in the Assembly Hall
1230 - 200 p.m.
Is Sex Discrimination an Issue in
Contemporary Israeli Society?
Moderator: Anita Norich, Ph.D.
Complementary lunch in the Assembly Hall
The Second Generation in Israel -
Children of Holocust Suriivors
Chair: Avraham Balaban, Ph.D.
BLUE RIBBON WINNER
BEST CHEF AWARD
IN WASHINGTON D.C.
4:00-4:15 p.m Coffee break in the Assembly Hall
I II ,