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March 28, 2000 - Image 10

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The Michigan Daily, 2000-03-28

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10 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, March 28, 2000

M'Nine aim to rebound
versus Western Michigan

BASEBALL
Continued from Page 9
right now as a chance to work on
some things and get ourselves bet-
ter," Zahn said. "I think the more
that the young guys play, the better
they're going to get."
Getting better against non-confer-
ence teams like Western Michigan
aid Bowling Green (the Wolverines'
opponent on Wednesday) is impera-
tive. Since the season is still early,

last place today could mean sixth
place by next week. And as
Michigan learned last year when it
won the Big Ten Tournament as the
No. 4 seed, getting hot. and qualify-
ing for the four-team draw is what
matters most.
"We have a lot of work to do,"
Zahn said. "(We have) to get better
individually and try to get better as a
team."
If they don't, these Isotopes can
forget about a call up to Capital City.

Golfers on par at Saluki

By Rhonda Gilmer
Daily Sports Writer

The Michigan women's golf team
has something to be proud of.
After two days of competition, the
Wolverines nabbed second place at
the Saluki Invitational.
Wisconsin won the event with a
two-day total of 623, but not far
behind were the Wolverines, who
shot a season-best 631. But vester-
day alone, Michigan had a better
overall total than the Badgers -
gy.319-320.
R x n Prior to the tournament, Michigan
h A A coach Kathy Teichert was anticipat-
ing a good performance from her
team, and it didn't let her down.
S~"We've been working extremely
hard at tournaments and at home,"
a~ *Teichert said. "It was nice to see the
girls step it up a notch. During the
FILE PHOTO tournament they held on and were
The Michigan women's golf team hopes its second place finish at the Saluki mentally tough. I expect that we'll
Invitational this weekend will help it get back on course for the rest of the season.

continue to do this and continue to
play competitively,"
Wisconsin, the favorite heading
into the event, finished in the lead,
Sunday, with a 303 total. Southwest
Missouri State wasn't far behind at
308. The Wolverines managed to
close out the first day in third place
with a total score of 312.
Michigan pulled ahead of
Southwest Missouri State yesterday.
Kim Benedict and Misia Lemanski
had their best overall performances
of the season.
Benedict lead the team by shoot-
ing 77-76 during the two-day tour-
nament and finished fourth overall.
Lemanski was close behind, shoot-
ing 76-79, en route to a sixth-place
finish.
Benedict described her teammates
as confident and determined to fin-
ish within the top three during the
tournament.
"We all played really well, and we

After a tough
weekend against
Minnesota,
catcher David
Parrish and the
rest of the
Michigan base-
ball team will use
midweek games
against Western
Michigan and
Bowling Green to
improve on
unforced errors.
PETER CORNUE/Daily
Invitational
were determined to do well,"
Benedict said. "We put confidence in
our swings, came together as a team
and made a good showing."
The Hickory Ridge Golf Course
on the campus of Southern Illinois
provided a break for the Wolverines
after two previous tournaments that
proved unsuccessful.
Although off to a slow start,
Michigan has gradually improved its
standing as the season progresses.
In their season opener in the
Midwest Classic, the Wolverines only
managed to finish I11th out of 16.
Michigan improved its performance in
the Stetson Hatter Spring Fling by
tying for eighth with Austin Peay St..
Past seasons at the Saluki
Invitational had provided Michigan
with plenty of luck. The last time the
Wolverines traveled to Carbondale,
Ill. in 1996 it succeeded in bringing
home a team title and two individual
titles.

No room in the Inn
for Final Four fans
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Fans hop-
ing to attend the men's NCAA
Championships this weekend better
bring plenty of patience, not to mention
transportation and perhaps a tent as well.
With local hotels full, fans who wait-
ed until now to reserve a room likely
will find themselves driving up to an
hour away for a place to stay.
"Indianapolis is virtually sold out of
hotel rooms,'said Annie Knapp, a volun-
teer with the local organizing committee.
The committee is referring visitors to
nearby Lafayette, Carmel, Lebanon and
even Terre Haute, 65 miles away.
"I don't think there's anything here in
the area or downtown. What will be
available will be a lot of smaller hotels,"
said Dawn Schwartzrock, a reservation-
ist for the Sheraton Hotel and Suites at
Keystone Crossing, about 10 miles from
the downtown RCA Dome where the
games will be played.
Each Final Four team gets an allot-
ment of 500 rooms to distribute among
supporters, students and parents. That
does not include rooms for players,
coaches and other team officials, which
are also provided.
Some 48,000 fans are expected to
arrive for the Final Four. Indianapolis has
20,158 hotel rooms to hold them - an
increase of 2,274 since the city last host-
ed the Final Four in 1997, Lotierzo said.
State hires McCallie as
new basketball coach
EAST LANSING - Joanne.
McCallie, who spent the past eight years
as the head coach at Maine, has been
named the head coach of the women's
basketball program at Michigan State,
Athletics Director Clarence Underwood
announced on Monday. McCallie, who
was formally introduced during a tele-
conference call at the Breslin Center,
replaces Karen Langeland who retired
after 24 years as Spartan coach.
During her tenure with the Black
Bears, McCallie, 34, guided Maine to a
record of 167-73, six NCAA
Tournament appearances, two North
Atlantic Conference Championships,
two America East Conference
Championships and five regular-season
conference titles.
"Our goal in searching for a new
women's basketball coach was to find a
person who had demonstrated a successful
winning record and could build upon the
solid program made by Karen Langeland,"
Underwood said. "We believe Joanne
McCallie is that person. She has been
extremely successful and has conducted a
quality program at the University of
Maine. We are very pleased that Joanne
has joined our Spartan family."
- From staff and wire reports
DDAILY SCOREBOARD
Results as ot 11 P.m. - ome team in CAPS.
Baseball Spring Training Scores
Yesterday's resuts: Grapefruit League
Cactus League Cleveland 8.FoN a 1
CoasX 6. Anaheim 2 £D!tfoit 15. Kansas Cr 2
M ws...e~ 9. Oakland 2 MNs iTA vs6. Btinxxc2
S&An, 13. San Diego 7 St louvs 3. M v,, A.3515 nrsgsl
Oakland 10.SaN FRA'5? 9 PS o, c~ 9. Pliladipnia 4
Anzona at Ce W tr Sok. late T'mr 8. Boston 6
Tampa Bay at NY Yu .ss.late
Houston A. AvIu 4

CREW
Continued from Page 9
already focusing on the next race.
"It's a great win, but we need to go out there and do it again
next weekend," Dalis said.
On Saturday, all the hours spent during the off-season -
the countless early morning workouts and tests against the
ergo meter - paid off.
With this upset against Virginia, the rowers have taken the
first steps toward their ultimate goal, the national champi-
onship,

ROWER S SEASON SCHEDULE
April 1.2 at San Diego Crew Classic
April 8 vs. Iowa and Wisconsin
April 15 vs. Ohio State and Notre Dame
April 16 vs. Michigan State
April 29 at Big Ten Championships
May 13 at Central Region Championships
May 26-28 at NCAA Championships

Knazze, women back
on track after invite

U I

Free &

Easy.

<~~~i (2 %rords
you won' t hear
coming out
of her mouth.)

By David Edelman
Daily Sports Writer
The outdoor track and field appeared
desolate Monday afternoon. Practice
was optional. Only a few athletes could
be seen lapping the track from a dis-
tance. Yesterday was a rest day for the
Wolverines, who had arrived home early
this morning after competing in their
second outdoor meet of the season.
This weekend the Wolverines headed
west to compete at the Stanford
Invitational on Saturday and Sunday.
Michigan claimed four top-eight perfor-
mances at the prestigious meet.
Michigan performed well under
heavy competition this past weekend.
The non-scoring meet attracted more
than 3,000 college and high school ath-
letes, which provided them with a level
of competition that pushed their abilities
to their upper most limits.
The Wolverines' best individual per-
formances came in the 400-meter dash.
Michigan finished with three impressive
finishes in the top eight spots within the
event. Freshman sprinter Carly Knazze
ran away with second place with a seA-
sational time of 55.44, while her team-
mates, Regine Caruthers and Maria
Brown, following her lead.

"I was pleased with my time," Knazze
said. "Running in a lower heat helped
me to relax. I felt like there was less
stress on me."
This impressive performance came
only days after Carly returned to practice
recovering from a pulled hamstring,
which had benched her for several
weeks. Having missed the Indoor Big
Ten Championships, she was eager to
get back on the track.
"I felt really bad not being able to
run," Knazze said. "It would have been
my first time competing in the Big
Tens."
Rather Carly decided to rest up for the
outdoor season that was soon approach-
ing. Placing high during the indoor sea-
son Carly has been a valuable asset to her
team and has exemplified the impact that
many freshman have on their team this
year.
Although Carly has performed excep-
tionally indoors, she is excited to advance
into the outdoor season.
"I expect myself to run faster then I
was capable of in high school; that is my
goal," Knazze said. "I feel confident
about our outdoor season
"The Stanford Invitational should
help us prepare for the big matches we
will face this season."

fc-o[[EG/AN O
4.sS/f/EDS v

W-ATLANTIC
Miami
New York
Philadelphia
Orlando
Boston
New Jersey'
Washington

NBA Standings
W L PCT GB HOME AWAY
4326 .623 - 25-7 18-19
43 26 .623 - 29-8 14-18
4128.594 2 25-11 16-17
3536.493 9 21.13 14-23
3040.429 13.5 22-12 8.28
29 40.420 14 20.15 9-25
25 46.352 19 15-20 10-26

STK
Lost 1
Won 3
Won 6
Won4
Lost 4
Lost 3
Won 2

TM

ECENTRAL W L PCT GB HOME AWAY STK

i . " ^'.

}-

www.CollegianClassifieds.com
Classifieds for your campus, on the web.
Totally free.

U

He
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Indiana
Toronto
Charlotte
Detroit
Milwaukee
Cleveland
Atlanta
Chicago

47 23.671 -
39 30.565 7.5
3831.551 8.5
36 33.522 10.5
3337.522 14
27 42.391 19.5
25 44.362 21.5
14 55.203 32.5

31-5
23-13
25.10
24-11
19-17
19.15
1&17
10-24

16-18
1617
13-21
12-22
14-20
&27
7-27
4-31

L
>L
v
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l
L
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shomor

W-MIDWEST W L PCT GB
Utah 47 21.691 -
San Antonio 45 25.643 3
Minnesota 4326.623 4.5<
Dallas 29 40.420 18.53
Denver 28 42.400 20<
Houston 2644.371 22
Vancouver 19 50.275 28.59
W-PACIFiC W L PCT GB
LA Lakers 5912.831 -
Portland 5118.739 _7
Phoenix 45 24.652 13
Sacramento 4029.580 18
Seattle 4030.571 18.5
Golden State 17 53.243 41.5
LA Clippers 1457.197 45
Yesterday's results:
San AntonioS 90. iSi 82
NHL Star
W-CENTRAL W L T RT P
St. Louis 48 17 10 0 1
Detroit 46 22 9 2 1
Chicago 29 37 9 2&
Nashville 26 43 7 76
WN)R> IJT W L T IR P
Colorado 36 29 11 1 ,
Edrotnton 28 31 16 8 9
Vancouver 28 34 14 87
Calgary' 30 37 9 5

HOME AWAY
268 21-13
27-8 18-17,
23-12 20-14
16-19 17-22
21-14 7-28
1817 8-27
10-24 4-31
HOME AWAY
31-4 28-8
25-8 26-10
30-6 15-18
27-7 13.22
21-14 19-16
10-24 7-29
10-24 7-35

Lost 2
Lost 4
Won 3
Won 1
Won 1
Lost 1
Lost 3
Lost 1
STK
Won 4
Won 3
Won 6
Lost 2
Won 1
Lost 3
Lost 1
STK
Won 6
Lost 1
Won 1
Lost 1
Lost 3
Lost 5
Lost 7

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Dallas at Up'..late
idings
TS HOME AWAY
06 22-86 26-9-4
03 26.9-3 2036
69 13-19-5 16-184
66 1322-3 13-21-4
iS HOME AWAY
84 21-12-4 15-17-7
80 17.12-9 1119-7
78 16-19412-15-10
74 19-126 11-25-3
PTS HOME AWAY
95 21-15-3 24-11-5
86 19.15-4 17-15-6
80 20-162 15.17-5
80 20415-3 12-19-6
78 1814-7 14.19-5
PTS HOME AWAY
92 2311-5 1816.2

WPACIFIC W L TI
Dallas 41 26 8
Los Angeles- 36 30 10
Phoenix 35 33 7
San Jose 32 34 9
Anaheim 32 33 12
E-NORTHEAST W L Ti
Toronto 41 27 7

RT P
4 !
31
7
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