at Head of the Charles
Sunday, all day
Tomorrow, 4 p.m.
By JENNIFER DUBERSTEIN
Daily Sports Writer
Last night the Villanova field
ckey team was stung by a swarm of
ees, angry bees, dressed in maize
and blue. The Michigan field hockey
team circled in for its attack and came
out with a 3-0 win over the Wildcats.
The No. 20 Wolverines (3-4 Big
Ten, 8-8 overall) blanked Villanova (3-
10) at Oosterbaan Field House, while
out-shooting the Wildcats 16 to five.
Junior back Sherene Smith netted
4 e second hat trick of her collegiate
eer. All three of her goals were
scored in the first half, coming within
10:00 of each other. Her first goal was
scored off of a penalty stroke.
"Usually officials won't give pen-
alty strokes. They just give you another
corner," Smith said. "I was nervous, but
it was exciting because we have been
practicing the stroke all year."
Smith's second and third goals
oth resulted from penalty corners.
'en Lupinski and Gia Biagi assisted
on both of the corner goals.
"Offensively, (my play) was
great," Smith said. "I could've been
better on defense."
Smith's first collegiate hat trick
came against Ohio State less than a
week ago in Columbus. All of her
goals in the Buckeye game came off
f penalty corners.
Because the Wolverines were
trampling the Wildcats, coach Patty
Smith started to substitute players in
the late minutes of the first half.
"(The substitutes) played great,"
coach Smith said. "It's nice to give
people playing time. They got achance
to make a good thing happen."
Sophomore Michelle Smulders
agreed with coach Smith: "They
layed great. Amy (Helber) came in
t goalie and she had her first couple
of saves. They held their own."
The Wildcats are in the Big East,
so this win will not help the
Wolverines in the Big Ten standings.
"Our record doesn't reflect the
way we play," Sherene Smith said.
"We have come together as a team."
Coach Smith stated that the team's
hcord is at .500 because Michigan
as played tough teams and lost a few
close matches. It doesn't get any easier
as Michigan soon hosts both No. 1
Northwestern and No. 14 Iowa.
Spartans spike Blue in four
New lineup cannot prevent sixth consecutive loss
By RODERICK BEARD
Daily Sports Writer
EAST LANSING - As the old
saying goes, "If it ain't broke, don't fix
it." But if it is broken, then something
has to be done.
After losing two matches last week-
end, the Michigan women's volleyball
team extended its losing streak to five
matches. Something was definitely bro-
ken, and Wolverine coach Greg
Giovanazzi had to mend it.
His tinkering came in the form of a
new lineup for the match with Michi-
gan State (3-6 Big Ten, 11-9 overall)
last night. The ploy was not successful,
as Michigan (1-8, 5-15) bowed to the
Spartans, 15-9, 11-15, 15-5, 15-5, at
Jenison Field House.
Veronica Morales, a freshman out-
side hitter from Argentina, fronted the
Michigan State attack with 20 kills.
CorieRichard and Dana Cooke added
13 and 12 kills, respectively, for the
Suzy O'Donnell led the Wolver-
ines with 13 kills, while Colleen Miniuk
added 10. Shareen Luze chipped in 10
kills, and Sarah Jackson contributed
eight kills and I I digs for Michigan.
"We played two games hard, and
they played three and a half games
hard," Giovanazzi said. "We're still
learning what it takes to win out there."
The story of the match was defense.
The Wolverines had difficulty with the
Michigan State blocking tandem of
Cooke, Courtney DeBolt and Val Sterk.
Cooke tied a career high with eight
block assists; Sterk added eight, and
DeBolt had six. For the match, the
Spartans totaled 32 block assists, two
short of their single-match record.
"It's always frustrating to get
blocked," O'Donnell said of the Michi-
gan State defense, which ranks second
in the Big Ten in blocks.
"Their blocking was impressive,"
Giovanazzi added. "They were taking
advantage of our youth, and it was
Spartan coach Chuck Erbe spoke
highly of his team's play.
"We played disciplined defense,
the bestof the year," he said. "We made
good reads on their hitters, and keyed
on their primary players."
One bright spot for Michigan was
the play of freshman setter Linnea
Mendoza, who played the entire match
in place of veteran Erin McGovern.
Giovanazzi also started Luze and Jack-
son in the spots that Kristin Ruschiensky
and Aimee Smith usually occupy.
The new squad jumped out to
early leads in each of the first two
games of the match, but had diffi-
culty maintaining the momentum.
The Wolverines gained a 4-0 lead in
the first game before falling behind
and losing it. Michigan led 7-2 in
the game two, and let Michigan State
close to 8-7, but eventually closed
out the game, 15-11.
Mendoza staked her claim to the
starting position with a sterling perfor-
mance. She posted career highs with
two service aces and 16 digs, lifting
apparent kills off the court like a human
"A lot ofplays I made kept the team
going," she said.
Michigan returns home to face In-
Michigan could not block the Spartans' attack in East Lansing last night.
AROUND THE BIG TEN-
Unbeaten Boilers battle for Bowl
By ROY SALINS
For the Daily
If someone told me at the begin-
ning of the Big Ten football season
that Saturday's game between Purdue
and Ohio State would have Rose Bowl
implications, the thought of Purdue in
a big game would have shocked me.
Purdue, in second place in the
conference, is off to its best start since
1978. The Boilermakers have not paid
a visit to Pasadena since 1967.
Ohio State, Illinois and Indiana
are all 2-1 in the Big Ten and neither
have played the Nittany Lions yet.
Purdue does not play Penn State, so
the Boilermakers will probably have
to win the restof their games and hope
one of the above three teams is able to
knock off the top-ranked squad in the
Purdue shouldn't get too excited
yet. Midnight comes for every
Cinderella, and playing in Ohio Sta-
dium could end the Boilermakers'
Purdue (2-0-1 Big Ten, 4-1-1
overall) vs. Ohio State (2-1, 5-2)
Since when has a late October Big
Ten game been so important to
Purdue? Its last minute tie at Wiscon-
sin kept Purdue undefeated in confer-
ence play going into Saturday's tilt in
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Purdue wants to avoid this scene against the Buckeyes Saturday.
Columbus. Ohio State also finds it-
self back in the run for the roses with
a must-win against Purdue followed
by next week's battle at Penn State.
After amassing over 250 yards
passing against Wisconsin, Purdue
tinue his good play if the Boilermak-
ers expect to win. Most importantly
for Purdue, fullback Mike Alstott and
tailback Corey Rogers are on pace to
gain over 1,000 yards apiece on the
ground this season.
Purdue's run defense will be tested
again this weekend. Ohio State
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STUDY ABROAD IN ISRAEL
The UM Center for Chinese Studies presents:
The Leonard Woodcock
"Sino-US Trade Relations
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Principal Speaker: Nicholas Lardy
Director of the Henry Jackson School
of International Studies of the University of Washington
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