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October 12, 1992 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-10-12

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

Page 2-The Michigan Daily --Sports Monday

October 12, 1992

A 0*

* M'Sports Calendar
Monday, October 12
No events scheduled.
Tuesday, October 13
No events scheduled.
Wednesday, October 14
No events scheduled.
Thursday, October15
Men's Tennis at Volvo Tennis/Collegiate Championships, all
day, Austin, Texas.
Friday, October 16
Volleyball vs. Iowa, 7:30 p.m., Cliff Keen Arena.
Women's Tennis at North Carolina State University
SClassic, all day, Raleigh, N.C.
Men's Tennis at Volvo Tennis/Collegiate Championships,
all day, Austin, Texas.
Saturday, October 17
Football vs. Indiana, 3:30 p.m. (ABC-TV), Bloomington.
Women's Swimming & Diving vs. Michigan State,
10 a.m., Canham Natatorium.
Softball NSK Exhibition Invitational, 10 a.m.,12 p.m. and
2 p.m., Elbel & Alumni Fields.
Volleyball vs. Minnesota, 7:30 p.m., Cliff Keen Arena.
Ice Hockey vs. Notre Dame, 7 p.m., Yost Ice Arena.
Field Hockey vs. Penn State , 12 p.m., Iowa City.
Men's Golf at Stanford Invitational, all day, Stanford,
Women's Tennis at North Carolina State University
Classic, all day, Raleigh, N.C.
Men's Tennis at Volvo/Collegiate Championships, all day,
* Austin, Texas.
Sunday, October 18
Women's Cross Country hosts Michigan Invitational,
10 a.m., U-M Golf Course.
* Men's Golf at Stanford Invitational, all clay, Stanford,
Cal if.
Men's Cross Country Michigan Invitational, 10:45 a.m.,
f U-M Golf Course.
Softball hosts NSK Exhibition Invitational, 10 a.m., 12 p.m.
and 2 p.m., Alumni and Elbel Fields.
* Field Hockey at Iowa, 11 a.m., Iowa City.
Men"s Tennis at Volvo/Collegiate Championships, all day,
Austin, Texas.

The top 25 teams in the Associated Press 1992 college football
poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct.
10, and how they fared in Saturday's action.



1. Washington (30.5)
2. Miami (30.5)
3. Michigan
4. Alabama (1)
5. Texas A&M
6. Florida St.
7. Colorado
8. Sta nfo rd
9. Penn St.
10. Georgia
11. Nebraska


Notre Dame
Ten nesssee


How they fared
beat No.24 California, 35-16
beat No.7 Penn State, 17-14
beat Michigan St., 35-10
beat Tulane, 37-0
beat North Carolina, 36-13
Beat No. 16 UCLA, 19-7
lost to No. 2 Miami, 17-14
beat Georgia Southern, 34-7
beat Oklahoma St., 55-0
beat Pitt, 52-2 1
lost to Arkansas, 25-24
beat Rutgers, 50-28
beat Au burn, 14-7
beat Maryland, 28-26
lost to Clemson, 29-28
beat Oregon, 20-10
beat No. 10 Virginia, 29-28
Beat Texas Tech, 48-13
beat Oregon St., 35-10
beat LSU, 28-21
beat Kansas St., 31-7

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14. Syracuse
15. Mississippi St.
16. Georgia Tech
17. Virginia
18. Southern Cal
19. Clemson
20. Boston College
21. North Carolina St.
22 Washington St.
23. Florida
24. West Virginia
25. Kansas

Continued from page 1
team in Big Ten play going into the
match. And they more than demon-
strated how they reached their unde-
feated mark, blitzing the Wolverines
in three sets.
i The first set was all Penn State,
which punched out 12 kills - be-
hind Laura Cook and honorable
mention all-American Leanne King
- en route to a 15-4 win.
Michigan battled back in the
second set, regaining some of its of-
fensive attack that seemed lost in the
first set. But after taking a 10-2 lead,
the Wolverines saw the Lady Lions
capture the next 13 points to win the
set, 15-10.
Penn State kept the momentum
of the second set alive in the third,
raising its offensive and defensive
efforts. The team pounded 16 kills in
the set and held the Wolverines to a
neager .100 hitting percentage.

Third-ranked Lady

With the two losses over the
weekend, Michigan drops to 4-2 in
the Big Ten and 12-5 overall. But
despite the losses, the Wolverines
remain optimistic about the rest of
the season, which includes home
matches this weekend against Iowa
and Minnesota.
"I see us definitely still compet-
ing for the title. I don't think we are
afraid of anyone," said Davidson.

Lions slip2
by Jim Foss
Daily Sports Writer
To make it to the dance, you
have to win big games against good
teams. For the Michigan field
hockey team, the dance is the
NCAA Regional Tournament. This
weekend the Wolverines came very
close to winning the first of several
upcoming big games on their sched-
ule, losing to third-ranked Penn
State, 2-1.
The game against Penn State was
the first of a two-game series be-
tween the Lady Lions and Michigan.
The Wolverines play Penn State
again in Iowa City Oct. 17 before
facing No. 2 Iowa the next day.
The loss was the second straight
for Michigan, dropping the team's
record to 6-3 overall (2-2 Big Ten).
Penn State moved its record to 7-0
The Lady Lions drew first blood
in the game when Christine
McGinley scored on a direct corner
on assists from Chris Blais and Amy
Stairs. The goal occurred with 21:43
to go in the first period. This was the
only goal of the first period, though
Penn State had 18 shots on goal.
Michigan managed four shots in the
first period and had nine for the
Entering the game, Michigan had
hoped to launch an aggressive offen-
sive attack to try to rattle Penn
State's freshman goalie, Shelly

by stickers
"Their goalie played well,"
Michigan senior forward Katie
Vignevic said. "However, we didn't
put as much pressure on her as we
could have."
The Wolverines tied the game in
the second period when Vignevic
scored on a penalty stroke with just
under 25 minutes to play. However,
Penn State grabbed the lead for good
five minutes later when Jennifer
Colletta scored from inside the circle
on an assist from Kirt Benedict.
Vignevic's goal gave the
Wolverines a chance to win, a posi-
tion Michigan head coach Patti
Smith had hoped to be in late in the
"I felt really good about getting
the game tied against Penn State,"
Smith said. "But good teams always
find a way (to score inside the cir-
cle), and that is what Penn State
Despite the loss, the Wolverine
players seemed optimistic about
their performance.
"It was a really good game be-
cause it was so close and Penn State
is ranked third," Vignevic said.
"Considering how good they are, the
game was really even."
Playing Penn State again this
week helps Michigan in formulating
its game strategy.
"We know that we need to con-
centrate on stopping their short pass-
ing the next time we play them,"
Vignevic said.

Continued from page 1
chances of getting the full-season
plan. Klemz felt that 3,100 was a
fair estimate of the demand for stu-
dent season tickets.
"The 3,100 number was come up
with based on past season-ticket
sales," Klemz said. "Very rarely, if
ever, have we gone over 3,100. Last
year with the Fab Five coming in
and the huge marketing campaign
we only sold 3,300 tickets, and even
with that, not everyone showed up to
every game."
However, a number of students
felt that the amount of tickets set
aside for them and the procedures
for applying for tickets were unfair
and confusing. Some students began
waiting in line for tickets as early as
5:30 Saturday afternoon thinking
they would get priority in what
package they received based on how
early they applied.
Yet under the current system set
by the ticket office, distribution of
full- and spilt-season packages was
not affected by whether one was at
the head of the line and applied at
noon, when the doors opened, or at 3
p.m., when the application procedure
"I think it should be first-come,
first-served," LS&A freshman Chris
Glushko, one of the first people in
line, said. "I mean, if you made the
long haul, you deserve the full sea-
son. All those wimps down there at
the end of the line who came this
morning do not deserve the full sea-
son. We were here the entire night
and deserve the full season."
"I feel if I've sat here, I should

get a full ticket," Engineering
freshman Alisha Jefferson said.
Jefferson said she knew she would
be one of the first people to get to a
split-season package due to never
having season tickets before.
Many of the students' complaints
stemmed from not being aware of
how the application procedure was
supposed to work in the first place.
The ticket office dispersed a flyer
outlining how the system would be
run inside each student season foot-
ball package in August and handed
out the same flyers a half hour be-
fore the doors were open. Despite
this fact, many were not familiar
with the procedures being used.
"I had no idea (how it was to
work)," LS&A freshman Rachael
Geisthardt said. "I just heard about it
from other people but I never saw it
around campus at all."
While some were confused by
the system, most people felt that it
was equitable and that the applica-
tion process proceeded smoothly.
"Since I've been out here since
five o'clock in the morning, it would
be nice to get a good seat," first-year
graduate student Sue Huther said. "I
don't like the seniority part because
I haven't had three years here, but I
guess its fair."
"I like this way a lot better,"
LS&A senior Mike Herford said.
"It's just a pain you have to wait so
long in line."
Students will find out what sea-
son package they received when
they pick up their tickets during the
week of Nov. 16. At that time, those
who received the split-season plan
will also be able to pick up refunds
for their full-season deposit.
Michigan set the
previous attendance
record against Ohio
State on Nov. 17, 1979
with 106,255 fans.
Saturday's crowd broke
that record, when
106,788 football
aficionados packed into
the big house.



Michigan Daily Athlete-of-the-Week
WHO: Karen Harvey
TEAM: Cross Country
HOMETOWN: Paris, Ontario
YEAR: Sophomore
WHY: In Saturday's State of Michigan Intercollegiate meet, Harvey placed first, setting a new
meet record with her time of 17 minutes, 54 seconds.
BACKGROUND: Harvey, Michigan's No. 1 runner, led the Wolverines to victory at the Notre
Dame Invitational two weeks ago while scoring a season-best time of 17:41.8. In 1990,
Harvey was a silver medalist at the OFSAA Cross Country Championships.

4 .6 oz
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Wednesday Oct. 14
7:00 PM
Michigan League Room D

Plan to attend...
Monday, October 12,
11:00 am - 3:00 pm
Michigan Union

Thce nversit fMcia
Career Planning sPlacement

-Meet with admissions officers from US law schools
-Investigate employment options available to
graduating seniors
-Gather information on law related campus
organizations and services



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