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September 30, 1996 - Image 11

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The Michigan Daily, 1996-09-30

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The Michigan Daily - SPORTSMonday - September 30, 1996 - 36

Michigan tennis tandem bounced
Cyganiak, Moon lose in National Clay Court Championship's 3rd round

BARRY

By Brooke McGahey
For the Daily
Senior Sarah Cyganiak and junior
SoraMoon were defeated-in the third
round of doubles competition at the
National Clay Court Championship on
Friday.
In the second round of doubles
ation, the duo defeated Lisa Hart and
Sandra Noelzel of Nebraska, 4-6, 6-4,
f. On Friday, Cyganiak and Moon
faced off against Kylie Hunt and
Christine Sim of Kansas in the third
round. The Jayhawks prevailed, 6-2, 6-
2.
"It wasn't that Kansas was that
much better, we just made some small
mistakes that you can't make when
you are playing a team that good,"
Moon said.
Hunt and Sim advanced to the finals
where they were defeated by
Suzanna Rodriguez and Laura Olave
Untlnued from Page 1B
The best opportunity of the half
pame when the Wolverines could not
;convert on another header in front of
lhe. net, as the ball deflected off an
Indiana defender and away from the
goal.
Defensively, Michigan's second
goalie of the game, Jori Welchans,
stopped everything that came her way.
the first overtime was marked by
controversy rather than scoring oppor-
tunities, as Indiana coach Joe Kelly and
sophomore defender Nicole Porter
were ejected during the period.
Both had previously received yellow
1 cards, when Porter was given a red card
following her second foul. Porter and
Kelly were ejected when Kelly appar-
ently told Porter to stay on the field in
protest. Kelly also felt that time should
have been stopped after a red card.
As for the soccer action, neither
team could put together much of an
attack.
The second overtime was highlighted
by a flurry of Michigan attacks against
a winded and clearly defensive Indiana
team, finally culminating with
Schmitt's goal.
The victory did not come without a
cost for the Wolverines, however.
Freshman midfielder Stephanie

of LSU, 7-5, 3- 6, 6-4. In the first
round, Hunt and Sim had upset the No.
1 seed, Christina Moros. and Farley
Taylor of Texas.
"We had a pretty good start,"
Cyganiak said of the Wolverines' per-
formance. "The competition was high-
ly competitive. Overall, I wasn't satis-
fied. Better things are on the way."
This weekend's competition was the
first Intercollegiate Tennis Association
Grand Slam event of the season. The
tournament is one of the few that give
players a chance to compete on a clay
surface, which is not usually the type
of court played on in the college level
but is frequently played on in the pro-
fessional circuit.
Cyganiak and Moon qualified into
the main draw of the competition
based on their No. I ranking in the
Midwest region and their 28th ranking
in the nation.

They were the only Michigan play-
ers to compete.
Runners-up Hunt and Sim are new
to the circut as a pair - previously
Hunt was ranked 18th in the nation.
Tournament champions Rodriquez and
Olave were ranked 49th. Participants
in all ITA tournaments are either qual-
ified by their rankings or are invited to
compete.
"In the first match we played really
well, and were having a lot of fun,"
Moon said. "Overall, I was happy with
how we did."
With the season in its early stages,
both players feel that they have much
to work on.
"We need to work on our overheads
and executing the fundamentals bet-
ter," Cyganiak said. "We need to make
the other team work more instead of
giving it away."
Moon feels that next weekend's

tournament, the Eck Classic in Notre
Dame, will give the duo more playing
time and a chance to improve their
communication skills.
Cyganiak participated in the singles
competition earlier in the week but
was eliminated in the qualifying
round. In her first match, Cyganiak
defeated Luanne Spadea of Duke, 6-1,
2-6, 6-3. In the second match, top-
seeded Olga Novikova of Penn State
beat Cyganiak, 6-0, 6-3.
"The first match I had a good win,
and (then) I lost to a girl that I had beat
before," Cyganiak said. "There is a lot
of room for improvement."
The next ITA tournament that the
pair is scheduled to participate in is the
NCAA All-American Championship
in Pacific Palisades, Calif., Oct. 24-27.
"The season looks pretty open,"
Cyganiak said. "Anything can happen,
there are a lot of opportunities."

McArdle went down in the second half
with a possible hyperextended knee,
and freshman midfielder Jen Stahl
aggravated recurring soreness in her
knee earlier in the game.
Like most Big Ten games, this one
proved to be physical.
"The difference between the Ohio
State game and this game is we weren't
physical against Ohio State and they
were all over us," Belkin said. "(Today)
we just bunkered down and just fought
back, and I was pretty pleased with
that."
Michigan's 2-0 loss to Ohio State (1-
1, 7-2) on Friday in Columbus, Ohio,
ended the Wolverine's five game
unbeaten streak.
In sharp contrast to the Indiana
game, the Buckeyes shutdown the
Michigan offense, outshooting the
Wolverines, 17-3. None of Michigan's
shots were on goal.
Ohio State midfielder Becky
Borchers put the Buckeyes ahead for
good when she scored from the middle
of the penalty box on a long pass from
defender Jennifer Plante at 23:00.
Midfielder Katy Traeger headed in
the other Buckeye goal 10 /minutes
later off a cross from midfielder Jodie
Stranges.
The Wolverines next travel to Seattle
to take on the Washington Huskies on
Friday at 6 p.m.
3 p.m.

SOLLENBERGER
Sollenberger in Paradise
UCLA, MicA i:gan:
Traditions z' excellence
'm sorry. The T-shirt just doesn't work. You know, the one that has
Harvard: The Michigan of the East inscripted on it. Now, I know it's just
a joke, and a popular one, too. Every campus bookstore sells the shirt°
and about one in three students own one. But come on, Michigan can't
compete academically with Harvard anymore than Harvard can compete
athletically with Michigan.
I think I'm going to market a new shirt.
A shirt with the words UCLA: The Michigan of the West printed in big'
blue letters. Or maybe Michigan: The UCLA of the Midwest.
You see, these sayings make much more sense, because Michigan is
UCLA and UCLA is Michigan. Both are large public schools, are first-rate
academic institutions and have outstanding football traditions.
Whoa, wait a minute - you might say. Outstanding football traditions?
How can you say that the Bruins have an outstanding football tradition
after the way they played against Michigan on Saturday?
You have a point. UCLA did look like it was in its first year of Division
1-A ball against the Wolverines. The game marked the Bruins worst loss
since California blasted them, 48-12, almost four years ago.
But a single terrible outing certainly does not destroy a program.
Last year, the Bruins were ranked fifth nationally with 36 former players
on NFL rosters. In the past nine years, UCLA has produced 48 draft selec-
tions, including the No. I pick in 1989, the No. 2 pick in 1991 and the No.
4 pick in 1996.
UCLA has one of the premier football programs and is one of the best'
public schools in the nation, just like Michigan.
In fact, if you are a top high school football prospect, and (God forbid)
you care about academics, the two best colleges for you are UCLA and
Michigan. In a 1994 Time Magazine survey, UCLA and Michigan ranked
No. I and No. 2, respectively, in two different polls - academic and athlet-
ic institutions combined, and athletic programs.
"I believe that the most important thing that our players can accomplish
is to get an education and a degree from UCLA," UCLA coach Bob Toledo
said. "We will do everything that we possibly can do to help our student-
athletes achieve that goal."
Michigan coach Lloyd Carr has echoed the same words about his schpol
a million times.
So what? you may ask. Every coach in the world says this stuff
True. But unlike the majority of college football coaches, no one has to
stifle a laugh when Toledo and Carr talk about academics and their football
teams.
In the Time survey, UCLA and Michigan ranked No. 2 and No. 3, respec,
tively, in Division I-A football graduation rates. The Bruins' team gradua-
tion rank was actually higher than the UCLA student body's. Now, don't get
me wrong. Toledo and Carr do not lose sleep over their team's GPAs. They
are paid to produce winners on the field, not in the chemistry lab. Carr
never starts a press conference by saying: "Scott Dreisbach was spectacular
last week - he got an 'A' on his physics test." By the same token, Toledo
never says: "Thank God for Skip Hicks. The young running back has a
great future - as a chemical engineer."
Carr and Toledo want to win as much as anybody. It's just that they donft
compromise academics for their football goals. As UCLA's and Michigan's
football graduation rates demonstrate, the two coaches don't recruit many
marginal students.
When Michigan meets UCLA, for the most part, student-athletes play
student-athletes. Michigan against UCLA is not a shootout between crimi-
nals, as is the case when many other big-name college football teams hook
See PARADISE, Page 71

Coming up
Friday
Sunday
Oct. 11
Oct. 13
Oct. 18
Oct. 20
Oct. 24
Oct.. 27

Washington

Portland
PENN STATE
MINNESOTA
Northwestern
Wisconsin
Michigan State;
DAYTON

11 a.rn.
4 p.m.
1 p.m.
3 p.m.
1 p.m.
3 p.m.
1 p.m.
HOME GAMES IN BOLD

MARGARET MYERS/Daily
Sophomore Kelly Lukasik and the Wolverines will head to Seattle this weekend to
take on Washington and Portland. They beat Indiana, 1-0, yesterday.

Finals
inance.
You're not done blazing your trail. Not by a longshot. Being a success in school is just the first step.
Beginning a successful career is your next. Starting with branch banking, for over 140 years, Wells Fargo
has pioneered the way people bank. And now, in an age where banking by mail, ATM usage, and tele-
phone banking are common practices, we are looking towards the future with 24-hour cyber-banking,
merging with the superhighway, and moving into the supermarket.
So as you venture into the uncharted territories of the professional world, consider a company that
shares the same innovative visions and pioneering values as you. Explore the new frontier of career
opportunities at Wells Fargo. We will be on campus for the following:
BA INFORMATION RECEPTION
Thursday, October 10th
4:30pm - 6:00pm
Paton Center, Room 1016

I~

INTRAMURAL
SPORTS
PROGRAM

UPCOMING ACTIVITIES

TRACK &
FIELD MEET
SOFTBALL
TENNIS

Entries Taken: until Tues 10/1 4:30pm IMSB (Main Office)
Entry Fee: $5 for individuals; $25 for teams
Manager's Meeting (Mandatory): Tues 10/1 6pm IMSB
Meet Date/Time/Location: Thurs 10/3 4:45pm UM Track
Entries Taken: until Weds 10/2 4:30pm IMSB (Main ofc)
Entry Fee: $45.00 per team
Manager's Meeting (Mandatory): Weds 10/2 6pm IMSB
Play Begins: Friday 10/4 at Mitchell Field (Fuller Road)
Entries Taken: until Thurs 10/3 4:30pm IMSB (Main Ofc)
Entry Fee: $5 for Singles/$9 for Doubles
Tournament Format: Double Elimination (depending on # of entries):
Tournament Dates: Sat & Sun 10/5 & 10/6 (Palmer Courts @ CCRB)

" MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATE PROGRAM
" OPERATIONS ANALYSTS
* PRODUCTION MANAGERS
* FINANCIAL ANALYSTS
" SUMMER INTERNSHIPS
* CREDIT MANAGEMENT TRAINING PROGRAM

BA INTERVIEWS
Thursday, November 21 st
8:30am - 4:45pm

TEAM TENNIS Entries Taken: until Thurs 10/10 4:30pm IMSB (Main Oft)
Entry Fee: $25.00 per team
Manager's Meeting (Mandatory): Thurs 10/10 6pm IMSB
Tournament Dates: Sat & Sun 10/12 & 13 (Palmer Courts @ CCR)

L.Career Uenter
" SUPERVISORY TRAINING PROGRAM

"

I

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