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January 23, 1996 - Image 14

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1996-01-23

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14- The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, January 23, 1996

Spikers pound Purdue in weekend match
'M' learns from loss to Michigan State last Wednesday before battling Boilermakers

By Mark Snyder
Daily Sports Writer
Devastation brings about determina-
tion.
Or at least it makes a team realize
what it is doing wrong.
After a crushing defeat to Michigan
State last Wednesday, the men's vol-
leyball team was able to funnel its en-
ergy into a victory Saturday in Evanston,
where it disposed of Purdue in four
games.
Purdue, which knocked Michigan out
oflast year's NCAA Regional Tourna-
ment, came in with an advantage.
The Boilermakers returned all oftheir
starters with the exception of one setter
from last season.
Wolverine captain Jaime Reynolds
saw the match as a chance to make up
fo the mistakes made against the Spar-

tans
"We came out against Purdue and
made efforts to keep the ball in the
court," he said.
Purdue was only able to capture the
second game as Michigan dominated
the contest from the outset.
The match was anchored by strong
games from middle blocker Tim
McTigue and outside hitter Andy
Spitser.
"Andy makes most of our biggest
kills," Reynolds said.
Ohio State and Minnesota are up next
for the Wolverines in matches this week-
end at Michigan State.
Ohio State matchesup well with Michi-
gan at most positions. The Buckeyes split
with the Wolverines earlier this season.
"As long as we keep our mistakes
down, we should do well in both games,"

It's different than last year. We're
more of a team. Our team works really
hard in practice (whereas) last year,
there were a lot of internal conflcts."
- Jaime Reynolds
Michigan volleyball player, on this year's team

Reynolds said.
Michigan was slated to play North-
western as well, but a scheduling con-
flict required the game to be postponed.
The contest will be rescheduled for
Feb. 2 in Ann Arbor.
The Wolverines are starting to exhibit
the talent they possess and the squad
should improve as the season wears on.
The team's chemistry is different than

in years past which Reynolds feels gives
the Wolverinesran advantage this season.
'"It's different than last year,"~
Reynolds said. "We're more of a team.
Our team works really hard in practices
(whereas) last year, there were a lot of
internal team conflicts.
"We have a lot of potential, big guns,
and should peak at the end of the year,"
Reynolds added.

U-

-- ,

Read the Daily!!

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FILE PHOTO/Daily
Former Michigan running back Tyrone Wheatley returned to campus Saturday to
compete in the Red Simmons Invitational.
Wheatleyretums to
we en
Miciga torun in
weekend invitational

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Sweaters - Dress Shirts (excludes white & blue shirts) - Sport Shirts
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Representatives
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By Mark Snyder
Daily Sports Writer
When the unexpected happens, it
catches everyone by surprise.
Tyrone Wheatley's unannounced
appearance at the Red Simmons Invi-
tational Saturday managed to turn a
few heads.
Wheatley, New York Giants running
back and former Michigan star, was
working out last week with the Michi-
gan indoor track team and decided to
participate in the Invitational as an in-
dependent. Although he was out of
shape, the former Wolverine runner fin-
ished fifth in the 55-meter hurdles.
"It was great," assistant coach Ron
Warhurst said. "It wasn't even adver-
tised and people got a treat."
Teams running at the invitational
came from schools such as Eastern
Michigan and Central Michigan, and
from smaller schools, like Hillsdale
and Macomb. However, none of the
challengers were comparable to Big
Ten standards.
"(The meet) did not have high-cali-
ber competition," Michigan coach
Jack Harvey said.
Nonetheless, outstanding perfor-
mances were abundant at Saturday's
meet. Michigan's Don McLaughlin

anchored the distance medley to a
victory in the team's second meet o
the season. In addition, Wolverine
Todd Burnham accounted for another
win by running away with the 600-
meter race.
The team won the 55-meter hurdles
behind Neil Gardner's 7.44 seconds,
slipping past teammate Brian Thiesen
who finished second among the colle-
giate competitors.
Felman Malveaux captured the 55
meter dash. Malveaux's victoriou
time of 6.42 in the final was bettered
only by his own semifinal time of
6.39.
But the outstanding performance
of the meet was clearly Michigan's
Jon Royce in the high jump. Royce
cleared the bar at 7-feet-2 to win the
meet by two inches.
His margin of victory does not tell
the whole story, however. Royce's
leap placed him in the NCAA Indoo
Championships.
"(The performances) were the high-
lights," Warhurst said.
Despite the return of a superstar to
Ann Arbor, the Wolverines lived up
to their advance billing and turned in
some spectacular performances of
their own.

m

Not long ago, Chris was down to 40 lbs.
Today, after three years of chemotherapy, his
leukemia continues to stay in remission.
Chris loves being able tofeel good most of
the time. He even loves his sister
It's patients like Chris who make the years in
school worth it. And now that you're ready
to think about residency, you want to choose
a program that will help you make the next
three years worth it, as well.
The Pediatrics Residency at Memorial
Children's Hospital in Savannah, Georgia is
a small, 12-resident program offering close
interaction with the full-time faculty, excel-
lent clinical training, and the full range of
academic opportunities. At Memorial
Children's Hospital, we believe in family-cen-
tered care and provide specialty services in
many areas, such as neuro disorders, birth
defects, pediatric intensive care, and cancer
treatment. The Pediatrics Residency is com-
plemented by residencies in ramily Practice,
Internal Medicine, Obstetrics/Gynecology,
General Surgery, and Diagnostic Radiology,
which are offered by Memorial Medical
Center, the 530-bed regional teaching hospi-
tal affiliated with Children s Hospital. As
one of our residents, you will have what
more and more graduates are looking for -
career opportunities within a regional sys-
tem. Plus we offer a competitive salary and
excellent benefits, including housing.
Beyond the program itself, life in Savannah
certainly has its benefits. There's nothing like
our warm temperatures and southern charm
here on the southeast coast of Georgia.
Think about your future. Think Memorial.

Come to the Michigan Daily's mass
meeting tomorrow at 4pm. at the student
Publications Building, 420 Maynard.

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The 1996
Hopwood
Underclassmen
Awards
The Academy of American Poets Prize
The Bain-Swiggett Poetry Prize
The Roy W. Cowden Memorial Fellowship
The Louise and George Piranian Scholarship
Will be announced
Tuesday, January 23
3:30 p.m. in the
Rackham Auditorium
Reading by:
Max Apple

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Chris Busey, a Memorial Children's Hospital patient.

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