100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 05, 1995 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-04-05

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

The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, April 5, 1995 - 15

GOLF
Continued from page 13
the Buckeyes and the Gophers, Iowa
(fifth), Illinois (seventh) and Michi-
gan State (10th) rounded out the
conference performances, leaving
Michigan with the worst score of
the participating Big Ten schools.
The Wolverines tallied 908 points
for the tournament.
Jonathan Clark of Marshall won
the individual competition. He tallied a
finalscoreof212,finishing threestrokes
ahead of Sean McCarty of Iowa. Clark
posted the lowest one-round score of
the competition, firing a 67 on the final
round. He was four-under-par for the
tournament.
The field played 36 holes, Saturday
and 18 holes, Sunday. Only one Michi-
gan player, Chris Brockway, shot par
for a round. But that was the best the
Wolverines could do.
Brockway finished with a 223
(76-75-72), tied for 19th. Kyle
Dobbs ended up with a 227 (75-75-
77), tied for 36th. Bill Lyle wound
up with a 229 (81-74-74), finishing
in a 51st place tie. Brent Idalski
tallied a 232 (77-77-78), sharing the
63rd rank. Adam Anderson scored a
233 (80-75-78), tied for 66th.
The individual scores were closely
bunched together. Seventeen players
were less than 10 strokes from first
place.
Michigan knew that they had to
have their short game at its best in order
to succeed in the tournament. Chipping
and putting were the keys for the week-
end. And they were the Wolverines'
most glaring weaknesses.
"If there was one part of the game
that I'd say we need to work on - it is
putting," Carras said. "We have to be
much more consistent in our putting
and we need the confidence going into
each of our putts."
One positive that Michigan took
out of the tournament was the manage-
ment of the competition. The
Tanglewood began one year ago with
only 10 schools participating, includ-
ing Michigan. In the tournament's sec-
ond year, new management handled
the event. Six more teams attended the
Texan tournament. After two years of
traveling to Dallas for this competi-
tion, the Wolverines see a vast im-
provement.
"The new management handled this
year's tournament wonderfully," Carras
said. "It was a first-class job and I
would definitely return for next year's
tournament. It is going to be even bet-
ter."

SOFTBALL
Continued from page 13
Michigan might be forced to uti-
lize its whole arsenal today against a
Rocket squad that is in the hunt for a
Mid-American Conference title.
The revenge factor should pro-
vide additional motivation for the
Wolverines. Last season, Toledo de-
feated Michigan 1-0 in their lone
meeting. The Wolverines have an
11-10 edge over the Rockets in the
all-time series.
"Every game we're just trying to
better ourselves," Griffin said. "A
loss is a loss and a win is a win and
it really doesn't matter if our oppo-
nent is in the Big Ten. We just go
out there and play as hard as we
can."

BASEBALL
Continued from page 14
lective bargaining.
"Do you really think the answer
is yes? Is that the point? You really
believe it? You really think that the
letter that Mr. Fehr sent, which said,
'We're ready to resume negotia-
tions,' your position is, 'We'd love
to resume negotiations over a new
contract but the district judge has
prevented us from doing it.' Is that
your position?"
"That is correct, your honor,"
Casey said.
"Well, what will it take to per-
suade you that that position is
wrong?" Newman said. "Do you
want to hear it from Judge
Sotomayor? Or from us? Or what?"

We're happy-
we want a lon
term agreement. "
- Donald Fehr
Major League Baseball
Players Union head
Two of the three judges on the
panel told Casey they thought own-
ers made a key legal mistake when
they dropped their attempt to de-
clare an impasse in bargaining. On
Dec. 23, owners declared an im-
passe and imposed a salary cap, but
they abandoned the cap on Feb. 3
after the National Labor Relations
Board said it was inclined to issue
an unfair labor practice complaint.

Casey called the NLRB's pre-
liminary finding a "technical viola-
tion."
"You had the possibility ... of
pursuing that with the NLRB and
you threw in the towel," Judge J.
Daniel Mahoney said.
"You could have fought that out in
court and had a heck of a good case.
You didn't," Judge Ralph Wintersaid.
"You agreed to restore the status quo.
Andthevery nextdayyouturned around
and disrupted the status quo."
Three days after rescinding the
salary cap, owners unilaterally abol-
ished free agent bidding, salary ar-
bitration and anti-collusion rules,
claiming they were permissive
rather than mandatory subjects of
bargaining. The NLRB issued a
complaint on March 15.

TENNIS
continued from page 14
being a.500-team. Since then, they
have turned it around, winning all
four matches the past two week-
ends.
Many of the Michigan players
point to the victory over Vanderbilt
March 18 as the match that turned
the season around. It was the Wol-
verine's' first win against a ranked
opponent in five chances.
Since the loss to then-No. 15
William and Mary, which followed
the Vanderbilt win, Michigan has
yet to lose.
"I think the (Vanderbilt) match
verified that we could play and com-
pete with the nation's best,"
Cyganiak said.

I.

College Life:
A Few Things To Ko

v
,
" F .
_ V""

KNJOW: w6;ck ff

C4MPWS

6ookdforc w;'1 bu~y back your 'IO
4Sed $'iS texcfbook5 for m ore th4n

254 lqech.

6v -r.,.
M

SL , i
A

pizfa place'al ways tqkes exactly 31 MlnuteS.

h
,r

' .
e
P
hh L
V'
b~ .

KNOW00 wkicl

el vi

4Qrtier-eatingl3awn~f
M4cki;es 4o avoid.

t d roM4+

KNOW THE COPE,-
IT ALWAYS COSTS LESS THAN 1-Ooo-COLLECT.

Hey, on college campuses those "in the know" are the ones who rule.
And it's not just about being smart in the classroom, it's about being wise
with your wallet as well. So if you want a great low price on a collect call,
just dial 1800-CALL-ATT It always costs less than1-800-COLLECT Always.
There are lots of tricky things for you to learn at college, but here's
something that's easy: KNOW THE CODE, and save the person on the
other end some serious money You'll be glad you did.

ALWAYS COSTS LESS
THAN 1-800-COLLECT.

M Vf M

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan