Page 6 - The Michigan Daily - Sports Monday- April 9, 1990
Continued from page 1
One of two double winners on
the day, first year thrower Julie
Victor, won the discus for the second
straight week with a throw of 154-
feet-6 inches. She also won the
shotput with a toss of 44-feet- two
and a half inches. Sarah Neely
finished second in the shot.
"We expect great performances
from Julie," Henry said. "And
because we expect it she sometimes
doesn't get the praise she deserves."
The other double winner of the
day was sophomore sprinter Suzette
Thweatt. Thweatt was a member of
the winning 4 X 100 relay team that
won in a time of 47.79 and also
finished first in the 100 meter
hurdles with a time of 14.80
"Suzie continues to impress us
every week," Henry said. "I'm very
surprised and pleased with the way
she is running."
Assistant coach Sue Foster who
generally works with the distance
runners did not make the trip this
weekend, nor did two of her top
distance runners Molly McClimon
and Mindy Rowand. But the distance
team didn't lose a step as Amy
Bannister, Carol Boyd, and Chris
Tyler overcame strong winds to
dominate distance competition.
Bannister captured first in the 800
meters with a time of 2:11.7, Boyd
won the 3000 meters, and Tyler was
victorious in the 1500 meters.
Michigan will travel to
Knoxville, Tennessee next weekend
for the Dogwood Relays where the
competition will be accelerated as
teams from all over the country
come to compete.
"I'm looking forward to seeing
where we stand against some of the
stronger teams in the country,"
Henry said. "I hope we can get some
good weather down there."
Continued from page 5
the first set, and was up 5-0 in the
second when the Badger's Jill
Chullino switched her strategy.
Chullino grabbed the next 13
straight games to take the match 4-
6, 7-5, 6-0.
"It was disappointing," coach
Bitsy Ritt said. "We did not nlav
well at all and I thought going into
the match that we would have been
competitive at each position with
them. The intensity just wasn't
That intensity returned against
Northwestern on Sunday, even
though the Wolverines dropped the
match, 5-4. Michigan captured three
out of six of the singles, but could
only hang on in one of the doubles,
giving the Wildcats their five indi-
vidual wins needed to take the
No. 2 seed Stacy Berg returned
from a crushing loss on Saturday (6-
0, 6-0) to defeat Northwestern's So-
young Lee, 6-3, 6-2. Jennifer Lev,
playing No. 6, came back from los-
ing a close first set to beat North-
western's Allie Turner 4-6, 6-3, 6-3.
Christine Schmeidel at No. 1,
coming off a troubled, disappointing
loss to Elaine Demotroulis of
Wisconsin, rebounded to capture her
match 6-1, 6-4.
"Even though we lost, it's
encouraging," Ritt explained.
Continued from page 1
Sophomore Terri McFarland, the Big Ten Freshman
of the Year last season, is off to another good start.
McFarland has already appeared in 25 games allowing
just under a run per game for the Hawkeyes. She leads
the league with 12 wins and a whopping 105 strikeouts,
a stat that doesn't surprise others in the league.
"They've got a real flamethrower with McFarland,"
Hutchins said. "She's a big strikeout artist, but she's
not untouchable. My team loves the hard throwers. We
beat her last year and knocked her out of the game."
McFarland's counterpart on the Iowa staff has been
even more devastating to opponents. Amy Hartsock, the
most recent Player-of-the-Week in the Big Ten, has
been close to untouchable lately.
INDIANA will also vie for the championship. They
return a strong nucleus from last year's squad that
finished fourth in the conference.
That talented group had made itself very apparent in
the preseason, providing some very potent pitching. But
just last weekend, the Hoosiers dropped a pair of games
at Ohio State, lending more validity to Hutchins' idea
of league parity.
Like Iowa, Indiana has been riding the success of its
own pitching staff. And what a pitching staff it is.
Indiana has won fourteen of its games in shutouts.
NORTHWESTERN is looking for a return to
national prominence, but they might have to wait
The Wildcats dominated the Big Ten from 1984-87
finishing first each year and advancing to the College
World Series three times. However, they have dropped
to third place the last two years and they graduated five
key players from the 1989 squad.
A sixth player was lost this season when junior
outfielder Shannon Walsh, who was second on the team
in hitting, went down with a serious knee injury.
Another newcomer to the league is not a player -
she's a coach. MINNESOTA hired Teresa Wilson to
replace Linda Wells, the winningest coach in the
school's history. But Wilson came carrying her own
impressive credentials. She was named the National
Division I Coach-of-the-Year in 1989 at the University
of Oregon as she led the Ducks to a College World
In her first season at Minnesota she has had more
than her share of adversity. She lost two star players for
the season to injuries when junior pitcher Brenda Bixby
(shoulder) and junior infielder Kari Blank (knee) got
"In Blank, we lost our starting second baseman and
leadoff hitter," Wilson said. "She's probably the best.
She was second team All-Big Ten last year. Now we've
got two outfielders playing short and third and we've
got a lot of new people in new positions.
"We're making some adjustments and we had enough
games in the preseason, hopefully, to make most of
those adjustments. I think the team has gelled nicely
together and really held up well during the adversity."
OHIO STATE, with its pair of victories over
Indiana, jumped out to an early lead in the Big Ten
standings. But that stay should be short-lived. Adequate
pitching, led by Donna Rupolo (3-4, 0.76 ERA), and
subpar hitting will probably land the 15-13 Buckeyes a
spot in the bottom half of the conference standings at
Continued from page 1
much more than that," Darden said.
But the highest single event score
for Michigan, a 45.85 on the team's
best event - the floor exercise -
wasn't as high as it could have been.
Tony Angelotti, who scored a 9.85
on this event last week, only hit an
8.7 this weekend. A slightly hyper-
extended knee which occurred earlier
this week in practice held him back.
Jim Round also could have scored
higher. His 9.1 was lowered by
stepping out of bounds twice.
Ceballos once again was top scorer
with a 9.55, again qualifying for
Round had a tough meet
throughout. "He's basically carried
us through the season. He couldn't
do it for himself (Saturday night),
but he was still plugging for the
team," Darden said.
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Continued from page 1
The Wolverines performed well
in singles, gaining victories from
Mitch Rubenstein, Terry London,
and John Karzen. Michigan lost,
however, because of their inability
to win in doubles competition.
Eisner was hardly discouraged,
however, by his team's performance.
"Northwestern is undefeated in
our region and we played them very
tough, so I'm not at all upset,"
Michigan's fortunes didn't
improve in Sunday's meet with
Iowa. Once again, the two teams
split in singles, but the Hawkeyes
managed a 2-1 edge in doubles
competition to earn only their
second win ever against the maize
and blue. The Wolverines were
hampered by the loss of Kass, who
sat out of singles competition.
Michigan was consequently forced to
move its players up one seed.
"When you take Kass away, it
totally distorts your lineup," Eisner
said. "It puts a tremendous amount
of pressure on the guys to have to
win up one notch from what they are
Kass' absence forced Scott
Cuppett to play at number one
singles. The first year Wolverine
responded with a 6-0, 6-4 rout of
"Cuppett was terrific," Eisner
said. "The guy he played had beat
him easily in January. It shows how
much he has improved as a player."
Michigan's Rubenstein and David
Pierce also garnered victories in sin-
gles. Like Saturday, however, the
Wolverines were outperformed in
doubles. The No.1 doubles team of
Kass and Cuppett won in three sets,
but the number two seeded tandem of
Rubenstein and Karzen lost 6-7,7-
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