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September 19, 1989 - Image 12

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The Michigan Daily, 1989-09-19

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Page 12 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, September 19, 1969
Women's golf takes the fifth at Illinois St.

by Scott Erskine
Daily Contributor
The women's golf team contin-
ued to improve upon last season's
marks with a fifth-place tie at Illi-
nois State over the weekend. Big
Ten rival Indiana won the 20team
invitational with a team score of
620.
Michigan coach Sue LeClair
explained that the fifth-place finish
is an improvement over last year,
when the team frequently found itself

in the bottom half of the field.
"Although the girls didn't play
to the best of their potential this
weekend, it was nice to be in the top
of the heap," LeClair added.
Michigan's Becky Hayes, who is
battling sophomore Erica Zonder for
the number one spot on the team,
led all players in the tournament
after the first day with a score of 76.
Hayes struggled somewhat the next
day, but still finished strongly with
an 81.

Zonder also played well, scoring
an 82 and an 83 for the two days.
Junior Mary Hartman fell into
trouble on Saturday, scoring an 89,
but played impressively on the final
day, swinging her clubs only 77
times.
Sophomore Kristin Beilstein and
junior Darcy Chandler also helped
the Wolverines with their two-day
totals of 174.
Among the other Big Ten
schools that competed, Wisconsin

tied Michigan with a combined score
of 660 while Purdue placed seventh
with a 676.
LeClair will take the young squad
to Minnesota this weekend to
compete in the three-day, 54-hole
Lady Northern Intercollegiate Tourn-
ament. Excluding Northwestern,
which does not field a women's golf
team, the linksters will go head-to-
head with all of the Big Ten schools
during the course of the season.

Lory Knapp
Fro the .appSa

e

46

Men's cross country finishes fourth in Kansas

by David Hennes
Daily Staff Contributor
The Michigan men's cross country
team, competing with five rookie
runners, finished fourth in the six
team University of Kansas Invita-
tional.
Since three out of Michigan's top
four returning runners have been
redshirted, senior Tim Fraleigh and
junior Darryl Eddy are the only
runners returning to the squad with
significant experience.
"We have a very young squad,"
head Coach Ron Warhurst said. "We
knew going to Kansas we were
going to take our lumps, and we
did."
This lack of experience was

evident, as only Eddy and Fraleigh
placed within the top fifteen. Eddy
placed twelfth and Fraleigh finished
thirteenth. The highest placing
Michigan rookie was Sean Sweat,
who came in eighteenth.
"The transition from high school
to college is tough one," Warhurst
said. "In high school, the kids had to
run 4,000-5000 meters; now they
have to run 8,000-10,000 meters."
Facing a field that included a
loaded Kansas team, the Michigan
runners knew they were in for a
long afternoon. The two top teams
in the field, Kansas and Loyola of
Chicago, had been practicing as a
team for four weeks, while the
Wolverines had only practiced to-

gether for one week.
All in all, it was a learning
experience for the young Michigan
squad and Coach Warhurst feels the
future is bright and promises that the
team "can and will improve."
The schedule offers no breaks for
the Wolverine runners, though, as
they travel this Saturday to compete
in the Western Michigan Invi-
tational. The field contains

Michigan rivals WMU, Eastern
Michigan, Central Michigan, Mich-
igan State, and the University of
Detroit.
Top Five 'M' Finishers

12.
13.
18.
23.
26.

Darryl Eddy
Tim Fraleigh
Sean Sweat
Dave Dimcheff
Dan Oden

26:36
26:39
27:03
27:19
27:27

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Sorry seatingSaturday
saddens soggy students
"It (the Michigan-Notre Dame game) was the worst example of crowd
control ever."
This statement, made by one extremely annoyed student, seems to typify
the sentiments of many people unfortunate enough to be in the student
sections for Saturday's game.
While I was watching the game from my 50-yd. line seat (a benefit from
being a senior) many in the student sections were trampled, kicked out of
their seats and,.in some cases, refused admittance.
Long lines at the student entrances, as well as the crush to find seats,
caused many fans to miss the kickoff and some missed much more of the
game.
One individual complained that he only saw the last 52 seconds of the
first quarter.
Apparently that person was lucky; he saw more of the game of than
most. Others were not so fortunate, as Section 28 was closed at some point
during the game. Students holding tickets to seats in that section were
refused admittance.
That's fair.
People pay S62 for season tickets to a seat in a specific section, but
because other people are sitting their seats, the rightful owners are not
allowed into the section. Great.
Those who did find seats in sections 27 or 28 were not much better off.
With two or even three people to a seat, few people could actually view th
game with any degree of comfort.
In fact, these two sections were so overcrowded they were potentially
dangerous.
"At one point my feet were not even touching the ground," because of
the everyone pushing, said one student.
Personally, I'd hate to think that Michigan football games may someday
be compared to European soccer games.
Perhaps the most disturbing instance I heard concerns some students who
were asked, by ushers, to leave seats because they were not their rightful
seats.
They refused to move because the usher, mumbling something about it
not being his section, would not remove the people who were sitting in
these students' seats.
Another usher then promised to remove the people in the students' seats'
because it was his section.
As soon as the students left the seats they were occupying, the usher
disappeared.
Thus, seven minutes into the game, 12 people had absolutely no place to
sit.
The students complained to another usher and were told to wait until
halftime to find seats.
What the hell were they supposed to do for a quarter and a half?
They ended up leaving so they would at least be able to watch the game,
on television.
Regardless of the rainy weather, Saturday's game was miserable for
numerous students. The worst part is that nobody at the stadium seemed to
care.
Inconsistencies such as refusing admittance to people in their sections
without offering alternative seating, and removing some people from their
seats and not others, is making the situation worse at Michigan football
games.
The ushers at the stadium need only adhere to one standard policy
concerning seating to eliminate these problems in the student sections.
Either make people sit in the right seats, or don't.
Pick one.
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