THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, March 16,1976'
1'ag El hf HE MCHIGN DIL'rTuesayMard 16,197
SA ALL-CAMPUS E ,ECTIONS
APRIL 6, , 8
JOHNSON SECOND IN NATION
9 Full Year At-Large Seats
3 Half Year At-Large Seats
PICK UP APPLICATI(
OFFICES, 3909 MICHI
FILING IS MARCH 23 AT 5:00 P.M.
ONS AT MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY
By PATRICK RODE "With the youth of our team
The national collegiate wrest- we're happy to be in the top
ling season came to a close this ten," Michigan coach Bill
past weekend with Michigan Johannesen noted, "I'm proud
taking eighth place in the NCAA and our wrestlers should be
tournament at the University proud of their performance."
of Arizona in Tucson. Johnson, a junior, took second
Although the matmen were place in 177 pound competition,
disappointed in not gaining an losing to Chris Campbell of
individual national champion- Iowa in a rematch of the Big.
ship, freshman Mark Churella Ten finals, 7-4.
and team captain Mark Johnson Johnson fought his way into
turned in fine performances. the NCAA finals by defeating1
Iowa came away with top four other wrestlers. He downed'
honors for the second year in a Mark Mullins of Oklahoma 8-4
row followed by Iowa State and and John O'Brien of Kent State
Oklahoma State. Also finishing 4-1 in preliminary action. John-
ahead of Michigan were Big Ten son went on to beat Dave Mc-
foes Wisconsin and Minnesota. Quaig of Michigan State by a
Future uncertain for
State's Stolz, Smit
_____ ________ _______ ______i
superior decision 13-3 in the
quarter finals, and beat Mike
Lieberman of Lehigh 8-4 in the
Mark Churella also wrestled
well for Michigan at 150. He
started out strong in the pre-
liminaries, pinning his first
two opponents Steve Sider of
Wyoming in 4:07 minutes, and
Kevin Young 5:54 into the
Churella then lost to Roy
Oliver in the quarterfinals, but
did not lose again in consolation
play and took third place over-
Freshman Amos Goodlow, the
Big Ten champion, fell short of
his goal in the 126 pound weight
class. Goodlow pinned RickJen-
sen of South Dakota State at the
5:50 mark, but sustained a de-
feat in the second preliminary
mratch at the hands of Tom
Scotten of Bicknell by superior
Ed Neiswender managed a
nreliminary victory over Jim
McDuffie of Hofstra 6-0, but was
eliminated when he lost to Keith
Stearns of Oklahoma by the
The last Michigan wrestler to
compete was 158 pounder Brad Campbell at 177 lbs.
Holman. He won a match with Wisconsin produced three na-
Bruce Hadsell of Buffalo before tional champions also with Jack
he became ill and had to for- Reinwand at 126, Big Ten champ
feit to Dave Becker of Penn Lee Kemp at 158 and Pat Christ-
State. Thus the Wolverines lost enson at 167 pounds. This put
another opportunity for more Wisconsin in fourth place over-
team points. all.
Iowa's first place finish can Looking forward to next year
be credited to its three indi- .Johannesen went on, "With good
vidual national champions, recruiting 'and experience from
Brad Smith at 142 pounds, this year I think we can produce
Chuck Yagla at 150, and Chris a national champion."
I i fo rmation
By TOM CAMERON and HENRY ENGELHARDT
... . ...... .
........ . . . . . .
E " z_. bc rYy,,,
4 21" .7
fr..,_ s 1 ;; v;s
a a F ?'
a;k r lr : .
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Movies every Mon. & Tues. Nites
HALF PRICE ON ALL DRINKS on
Weds. from 6-8:30.
By The Associated Press
DETROIT (AP) - Michigan
State University football coach
Denny Stolz and former athletic
director Burt Smith have been
asked to resign from the MSU
athletic department, a Detroit
radio station reported Monday.
Bob Reynolds, sports director
at radio station WJR, said the
request was made over the
!weekend by MSU President
Clifton Wharton Jr.
ROBERT PERRIN, vice pres-
To men's Issues-
MICHAEL ANDES, MSW
and JOHN KOEPPEN
FOR INFORMATION CALL
668-8882 OR 995-0088
ident for university re
said the university hadr
ment on the report.
"Throughout this in
tion, we have tried to no
public as early as1
when we have sometl
say," Perrin said.
"Right now, we don't.
He said he could n
when the university wou
more to say on the ma
STOLZ WAS OUT of to
could not be reached.
who quit as athleticc
last October and is not
dinator of special proj,
the MSU athletic depa
also was unavailablef
The report comes in th
of a three-year probati
ped on the Michigan Sta
ball program on Jan.
the National Collegiate.
Association found the
guilty of 34 recruiting vi
I SCO RS__-
DePaul 69, virginia 60
VMI 81, Tennessee 75
Rutgers 54, Princeton 53
Connecticut 80, Hofstra 78 (OT)
Alabama 79. North Carolina 64
Marquette 79, Western Kentucky 60
Western Michigan 77,
Virginia Tech 67 (OT)
Indiana 90, St. John's, NY 70
Texas Tech 69, Syracuse 56
MICHIGAN 74, Wichita State 73
Missouri 69, Washington 67
Notre Dame 79, Cincinnati 78
Pepperdine 87, Memphis State 77
Arizona 83, Georgetown, DC 76
Nev.-Las Vegas 103, Boise State 78
UCLA 74, San Diego State 64
An important fact about the two new facilities for the
intramural department is the stand taken by the University.
"The University has already made a commitment and I think
that is very important," said Dr. Michael Stevenson, Associate
Director of Intramurals, Recreation and Club Sports. "They
made a substantial commitment when they authorized construc-
tion of these buildings.
"THERE'S A SUBSTANTIAL difference between the student
and the faculty user fees and the amount of money just for
utilities, maintenance, and custodial upkeep of these two build-
ings," continued Stevenson, "and that doesn't even take into
account the programatic costs (i.e. lifeguards, equipment, etc.)."
Although the funds for these buildings are coming from a rise
of $10 in tuition (which will last for 30 years), the University
will be picking up the expanded cost of running such facilities.
"We were extremely fortunate in the timing of this pro-
ject," Stevenson said. "It came at a time when the economy
of the state was relatively stable. I think today we would have
a much, much more difficult time selling this type of project.
BUT BEFORE THE intramural department even thinks
about another such project, there are more immediate problems
Right now, there is a proposal coming in front of the Regents
on March 18-19, which, if passed, will provide the money to
renovate the IM Sports Building, officially move some of the
physical education department into the Central Campus Building,
provide funds for a structure behind the Central Campus Build-
ing to house the dance program, and bring about the destruction
of the Barbour-Waterman gymnasiums.
That's right, the Waterman gymnaisium, which has stood
on the corner of North University and Church Street since
1894, will probably start coming down within the year.
ACCORDING TO STEVENSON, "well over one million dol-
lars worth of renovations would have to be done to that complex
just to bring it up to code-and that doesn't do a darn think to
improve the quality of the space that's in there."
As of now, there is a good chance that an undergraduate
chemistry facility would replace the gym.
The IM department will also try to get funds to build six
tennis courts adjacent to the North Campus Building. Because
of construction equipment already there, it would be the most
economical time to do so.
Other priority items include lights and fencing around Fuller
Field, resurfacing of many of the existing tennis courts, and
lighting the Palmer Field tennis courts.
HOT DOGS every Friday from
p.m., while they last.
............ . ...... .
LADIES & MEN: We Have a.
Complete B e a u t y Service ..
Given by S e n i o r Students
Services at a Reduced Rate.
Electrolysis Also Available.
Phone 3800 PACKARD ROAD
971-3655 Between Platt & Carpenter
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50c DISCOUNT on All Drinks
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Featuring: COAL KITCHEN
800 S. STATE ST. 761-5899
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