Page 12-Friday, February 9, 1979-The Michigan Daily
SPORTS OF THE DAILY
UA.1984 Olymi c contract near
COLORADO SPRINGS - U.S. 5-4 to number 14 Tennessee in the and Osler and Neinken defeated their tly holds three world and 13 American
Olympic Committee Executive Direc- Michelob-Lite Intercollegiate Team adversaries. records.
tor F. Don Miller has disclosed that Championships held yesterday in Tennessee will go on in the tour- -AP
representatives of the USOC and the Madison, Wisconsin. nament and play the winner of the,
DIes Angeles Olympic Organizing In the singles events, Michigan's top Texas and South Carolina match in the CarEw signs
Cmmittee have agreed on a 'contract contenders had trouble as both first event that features 12 teams all of ANAHEIM - "Things got sticky for a
to host the 1984 Summer Games, the
Colorado Springs Gazette Telegraph
The newspaper said Miller was to fly
o.New York to present the contract to.
the VSOC Executive Board for official
approval, which Miller said he expects
WITH APPROVAL, the way ap-
parently would be cleared for the USOC
Ind the Los Angeles Olympic Commit-
.ee to sign the Olympic contract with
the International Olympic Committee.
, The IOC has set a deadline of March 1
or the USOC and Los Angeles Olympic
Committee to agree on a contract.
Michigan's men's tennis team,.
ranked 17th in the nation, lost its match
See more sports, page 11
singles Jeff Etterbeek lost to Any
Kohlberg 7-6, 6-0, and second singles
Matt Horwich fell to Den McKrown, 3-6,
THE NUMBER three and four spots
fared better however with Jud Shaufler
beating John Gillipsie 6-2, 6-2, and Mike
Leach downing Mike Mancuta 6-1, 6-2.
Tennessee captured the number five
and six spots as Peter Osler dropped his
match with Doug Corn 4-6, 6-1, 6-4, and
Jack Neinken lost to Dan Coper 7-6, 6-4.
In the doubles competition, Etterbeek
and Horwich again lost to the top Volun-
teer pair 6-3, 7-5, but the remaining
doubles teams of Shaufler and Leach,
which are in the top twenty except
Wisconsin, ranked 21.
Caulkins wins Sullivan
INDIANAPOLIS - Teenage swim-
mer Tracy Caulkins, currently under
suspension by the U.S. Amateur
Athletic Union for curfew violation,
received the AAU's prestigious Sullivan
Award last night as the nation's top
amateur athlete for 1978.
CAULKINS, 16, who broke or tied 27
world and American swimming records
last year, became the youngest ever to
win the award, named for the founder
of the AAU and determined by a vote of
about 2,500 members of the news media
and national sports officials.
Caulkins, of Nashville, Tenn., curren-
while and I was worried that I might not
get to play with California," Rod Carew
said at a press conference yesterday af-
ter formally signing a contract with the
California Angels. "It's nice to be
Carew, who would have become a
free agent at the end of the 1979 season
if he'd remained with the Minnesota
Twins, came to the Angels in a trade
that gave the Twins pitcher Paul Har-
tzell, outfielder Ken Landreaux and two
minor leaguers - pitcher Brad Havens
and third baseman Dave Engle.
CAREW, 33, had earlier agreed to a
reported $4,million, five-year contract
with California, conditional on the
Angels and Twins niaking a trade.
'I've told Angel manager Jim
Fregosi that despite all the money I'm
being paid, I'm going to be out there
giving 110 per cent all the time," Carew
said. "Maybe I can help the Angels win
the other five games this year that they
finished out of first last season."
A seven-time American League bat-,
ting champion with a .334 average for
his 12 years in the majors, Carew
figures to be able to help the Angels win
more than just five games.
CAREW, who'll play first base for
California, said he had mixed feelings
about leaving Minnesota, where he'd
spent his entire major league career.
"I cried like a baby about it," he said.
"After 12 years, it's hard to pick upsand
leave. I'd made a lot of friends. But I
did want to get away; I was tired of
playing on a losingcclub.
PONTIAC-John Williamson hit an
18-foot jump shot with three seconds
left to cap a 29-point performance last
night and give the New Jersey Nets a
106-105 victory over the Detroit Pistons.
THE PISTONS had grabbed a three-
point lead with 19 seconds left on a short
jumper by John Long, but the Nets
moved within one when Bernard King
hit a layup a second later.
Harvard Law School
Michigan Of The East
Specify: Size (S,M,L,XL), Color (Blue,
Yellow, White), Shirt Design
Women gymnasts in
heated title chase
By ALAN FANGER
When Ohio State women's gymnastics coach Nancy Ziltener was asked
to name the top contenders for tonight's Big Ten tumbling title, she men-
tioned four teams-her own Buckeyes, Michigan State, Minnesota, and
The first three squads which Ziltener mentioned have previously been in
the running for the conference crown, but the Wolverines (20-2) are in
serious contention for the first time in their four-year existence.
The young Blue tumblers have surprised many observers by scoring in
the 125-127 point range in a state known for its stringent meet judging.
Michigan also came within one point of defeating the defending champion
Spartans In a dual meet last month.
First-year coach Scott Ponto, like his Buckeye counterpart, foresees a
close title chase. "It's going to be a good, close meet," he said. "I think the
team which can stay on the beam and hit their routines is going to win."
If Ponto is correct, then his squad will have to avoid the shakes and falls
off the beam which have plagued it all season long. "We lost three points
alone of falls off the beam last Sunday (against Eastern Michigan and
Illinois State). I think we can make that up."
The Wolverines can make up some points by having all-arounder Colleen
Forrestel back in the lineup, and Ponto seems optimistic about her return.
"We think she'll be able to compete," he said. "You have to add two more
points on to our score with her in there."
Forrestel, one of the team leaders in vaulting and floor exercise, has
been suffering from tendonitis of the hip extensor.
Ponto mentioned 130 as the "magic numDer" to win the meet. "It's hard
to tell, though. It all depends on how the judges score the meet. We're at a
disadvantage in performing in the first session."
According to Ponto, meet judging tends to be stiffer in the first session
than in the second, and Ohio State and Michigan State will compete in the
second session. "That's just the luck of the draw. I don't know how much it
will hurt us, but it will definitely be a handicap."
The Wolverines will incorporate most of their new tricks into tonight's
routines. "We plan on keeping everything we used in Sunday's meet," said
Ponto. "We also worked on some new things'this week, and we'll use most of
The second portion of the championships, the individual competition,
takes place tomorrow. The top eight performers in each event tonight will
compete for personal honors in both singular events and all-around. Ohio
Statesophomore Donna Silber accumulated the highest total in the four com-
bined events last year.
will be interviewing for Summer Positions at
Student Summer Placement Office Monday, 2/12.
and at Hillel Tuesday 2/13. For interview time
please contact Mrs. A. Cooper at 763-4117 and
Hillel office at 663-3336.
LOWER WEIGHTS FAIL:
309 S. STATE
Open daily 9:30-5:30
Thursdays till 9:00
By JOHN KROGGEL
Despite another fine performance by
the upper weights the Michigan
wrestling team went down to defeat to
the Spartans of Michigan State last
The match started out slowly with
Michigan's Jim Mathias battling the
Spartans' Harrel Milhouse to a 4-4
draw. This was the first disappointment
of the evening. Michigan's Coach Dale
Bahr explained, "This was a big dis'ap-
pointment at 118, we had a major
decision in this class at East Lansing."
THE LOWER weights had a rough
time all evening. Following Mathias'
draw at 118, Michigan failed to score
until Mark Churella won with a
superior'decision at 167.
"I was quite disappointed with 150
and 158," said Bahr. "There just was
not a good effort at those weights. 150
and 158 may have been the key to the
match, we lost by six."~
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Michigan finished the match
strongly, winning three of the last four
matches. Senior All-American Mark
Churella put on a fine performance in
his final home appearance with an 18-5
superior decision. Michigan State
Coach Grady Peninger was satisfied
with his 167-pound wrestler, however.
"Steve Foley did a fine job, to avoid a
pin against Churella is a 'moral vic-
BILL PETOSKEY, another Michigan
senior, lost a tough decision to the Spar-
tan's Jim Ellis 11-7. The match was
stopped many times in the third period
as Ellis'.nose continued to bleed.
Steve Fraser kept to his, winning
ways with' a major decision over
Charlie Schoen in the 190 weight class,
Steve, Bennett came through with a
fine performance for the Blue with a pin
over a much heavier Shawn Whitcomb
in the heavy-weight division. The mat-
ch was quite even until the Spartan was
given a warning for stalling. This
seemed to ignite Bennett, he dominated
the match from this point and gained
his pin in the second period.
Both coaches were unhappy with the
officiating. Peninger. was especially
upset. "They let Michigan get away
with some stalling early in the match
and' then nailed us in the heavy
weight," said Peninger.
Bahr added, "The referee missed
some stalling calls, I don't like stalling
and don't teach it."
118-Jim Mathias (M) draw with Harreli Mu-
126-Jeff Thomas (MSU) pinned Rich Dusenbery.
134-Mike walsh (MSU) over Mark Pearson, 11-4.
142-Jeff Therrian (MSU) over John Beljan, 3-1.
150-Dave Rodriquez (MSU) over Lou Joseph, 3-2.
158-Fred worthem (MSU) over Nemir Nadhir,
167-Mark Churella (M) over Steve Foley, 18-5.
177-Jim Ellis (MSU) over Bill Petoskey, 11-7.
190--Steve Fraser (M) over Charlie Schoen, 144.
Hwt.-Steve Bennett (M) pinned Shawn Whit-
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