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January 16, 1976 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-01-16

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Friday, January 16, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Rage Nine

Friday, J~nuary 16, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

IMfornxution

l1

EASY OPENING VICTORY, 65-48

Tankers drown SIU

3 -

iA

By TOM CAMERON
The new semester has brought some new sports to the
intramural sports scene, new students in need of information
and straightened the outlook for the divisional team races.
The intramural divisional races have taken shape as the
teams begin the second half of the intramural season.
In the Independent division, the Crabs (last year's divi-
sion champions, Ubermench) are resting comfortably in
first place with 703 points. The Brazilian Toadstools follow I
with 535 points and Great Stuff is third with 510 points. White
Joint holds the fourth position with 493 and Beaver Patrol
is fifth best with 447.
Couzen 's on top
Couzens Hall is currently on top of the Residence Hall divi-'
sion with 811 points. South Quad's Taylor House is in second with
786, Markley's Elliott in third with 750, and West Quad holds the
fourth and fifth positions as Allen Rumsey has 745 points and
Williams 733.
Delta Upsilon has risen to first place in the Fraternity divi-
sion with 1133 points, 39 points ahead of second place Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. Phi Delta Theta has dropped to third place with
1076 points. Theta Chi and Sigma Phi trail with 933 points and
896 points, respectively.
There are plenty of new sports this semester and plenty of
new entry dates to go with them.
Paddleball players will need to get their entries in near
the end of January. Graduate players must enter by Jan. 26,
residence halls by Jan. 27, independents by Jan. 28, frats by
Jan. 29, and All-Campus division takes entries only beforeI
5 p.m. on Feb. 2. Except for the All-Campus division, paddle-
ball is a team sport and requires four players.
Swim meet comtn
The swim meet (for all divisions except All-Campus) will be'
held on Feb. 10 and it is important that everyone have their
entries in by Feb. 6 as this is a one meet season.
Women's intramurals will be featuring badminton doubles
and team bowling with entries due Jan. 27 and Feb. 3, respec-
tively. Co-Recreational teams should enter bowling, badminton
and table tennis by Feb. 1.
Two things will remain the same in the intramural program:
the building hours and the campus "Hotline" (763-0050).
The intramural building is open for tennis on weekdays
from noon until 1 p.m. and on Saturdays 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. for
those with reservations. The main gym is open from 8 a.m.'
to 10 a.m. and from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. for badminton, basket-
ball, tennis, and volleyball. From 3-5 p.m., the gym is open
for basketball on the rotation system.
The Sports Coliseum, located on the corner of Fifth and Hill,
is available for informal recreation from 9-12 a.m. From noon
until.2:00, the Coliseum entertains tennis reservations. From
2-5 p.m. on weekdays and from 9-5 p.m. on Saturdays, the build-
ing is open for basketball.
Barbour and Waterman Gymnasiums, located at the north-
east corner of the diag, is open from 8 a.m.-10 p.m. on week-
days, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. on Saturdays and from 1 p.m.-S p.m. on
Sundays. The gyms are also used for physical education classes
and a schedule of these is posted inside.
Margaret Bell Pool and the pool in the IM building are
open at various times for different activities. Call 764-9450 for
information about Margaret Bell and 663-4181 for IM pool hours.
Evert named Female
Athlete of the Year

By RICK MADDOCK butterfly, along with a first in
the 1000-yard freestyle where
The Michigan swim team ;he recorded a new Michigan
opened its home season in style record of 9:36.10.
last night, with a surprisingly McClatchey commented about
easy victory over Southern Ill- his upset over Delgado, "Del-
nois, 65-48. gado is one helluva swimmer. I
The 400-yard medley relay, wanted to make sure I stayed
the opening event, set the pace with him through the first half
for the evening. The Salukis of the race." The junior from
took the lead in the beginning, Scotland added, "It's good if
but the Michigan tankers kept you can get your mind set to
closing in. However, when the challenge a big man."
last turn was made, Southern H
Illinois appeared to have an in-i. SZUBA HAD two strong wins,
surmountable lead. Then, Norm in the 200-yard individual med-
Semchyshen made an incredible ley and the 200-yard backstroke.
comeback to edge the Salukis In both events, he cruised home
by .02 of a second. nearly three seconds ahead of
THE WOLVERINES were not anyone else.-
expecting to win the opening Wolverine coach Gus Stager
event. With that 7-0 lead, the commented, "McClatchey swam
tankers only relinquished the very intelligent races, so did
top spot once. That was after Szuba." He added that Szuba
the 50-yard freestyle, when the swam fast enough to work the
score was tied 17 apiece. Salukis in his events.
Acting captain Alan McClat- Freshman Ric Pepper also
chey and senior Tom Szuba pleased Stager. Pepper swam
gave outstanding performances. well in the opening medley re-
McClatchey u p s e t talented lay, plus finishing first in the
Jorge Delgado in the 200-yard 200-yard breaststroke and sec-
onddin the 200-yard individual
medley.,

as he finished nearly a second
ahead of Dave Swenson in the
500-yard freestyle.
The surprising Wolverine vic-
tories in the medley and the
butterfly were the keys to the
triumph.
STAGER SAID, "The meet
went much easier than we an-
ticipated. They (SIU) had to
win the medley relay to win the
meet." He added, "The 1000
(freestyle) and the relay were
the clinchers to the meet."
Since Southern Illinois, has
very weak diving compared to
Michigan, the Salukis had to
win both the medley and 400
freestyle relays to offset the
diving events. Their defeat in
the medley insured their event-
ual defeat. in the meet.
Although the meet went eas-
ily for the Wolverines, they had
some apprehensions .about it.
Senior Tom Szuba explains,
"I was really worried this week.
At Wisconsin we were really
emotionally high, and' I was
afraid we may take these guys
too lightly.
The Salukis top swimmer
Jorge Delgado was definitely
their leader. Although he lost
in the butterfly, he still had a
fine meet. Delgado is from
Ecuador and is using his swim-
ming in the United States as a
tune-up for the 1976 Olympics.
Ie competed in the 1972 Olym-
pics' 200 freestyle, 100 butter-
fly, and 200 butterfly. His best
showing was fourth in the 200
butterfly, where he missed a
bronze medal by .002 seconds.

Daily Photo by STEVE KAGAN
SOUTHERN ILLINOIS star Jorge Delgado and Wolverine Gordon Downie clash in the
200-yard freestyle race. Downie lost to Delgado, but the Wolverines won the meet, 65-48.

SPORTS OF THE DAIY1

*MSU
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - The National
Collegiate Athletic Association
wants to place Michigan State
University on probation for
three years and have assistant
football coaches Howard Weyers
and Charles Butler dismissed,
the Detroit News said yester-j
day.
The News, in a copyrighted,
article, said it confirmed the
penalties with "sources close to
the NCAA investigation."~
Comment was not immediate-
ly available from either MSU
or the NCAA.
MSU, which has been under
an order of silence from Pres-
ident Clifton Wharton, is to
appeal earlier findings of the
probe Sunday at a meeting in
St. Louis.
The News said lie detector
tests passed by the two coaches
p-lus an athlete's admisison he
lied to the committee failed to
change the NCAA's mind.
The News said such a strong

to

bite

the

bill1kI.

.W.1 %A

recommendation from - the In- -
fractions Committee m e a n s,
MStU likely will not get off 1
without a strong penalty.x
The newspaper indicated the
two coaches might be "sacri-t
ficed" in order to have the1
over-all sentence reduced. I
The News also said the case
was expected to go to federal,
court, as an attorney for theJ
coaches has threatened to file
suit claiming his clients were
deprived of (clue process be-r
cause he wis banned from the
h4?ring room in Denver.-
Switz moneyr
NORMAN, Okla.-Larry Swit-
zer, head coach of the national.
champion Oklahoma Sooners
football team, got a $3,000 salary
raise yesterday. boosting his
annual pay to S33,000.
In addition, the University
of Oklahoma Board of RegentsI
provided Jfor Pn annnal re-
view of his salary and other
terms of his letter of intent. f

Switzer, who became coach
three years ago when Chuck
Fairbinks left to join the pro
coaching ranks, has led the
Sooners to two consecutive na-
tional championships. Oklahoma
has lost only one game since he
has been head coach.
* * *

Arizona State's head coach to
151-3 1 for a winning percent-
age of .791. He trails only Joe
Paterno of Penn State in win-
ning percentage among major
college coaches.
* * *
013mplc dedline

GORDON DOWNIE had some
tough breaks. He was edged by
Delgado in the 200-yard free-
style. Also, he appeared to have
nipped Rick Fox in the 100-yard
freestyle and was initially an-
nounced to have won the event.
Due to a malfunction of the
electronic equipment, the judges
had to decide on the finish.
Eventually, they reversed their
decision. Downie did have one
victory which wasn't overruled,

I

WON"

7I AJ k C

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Kush top coach MONTREAL -- Jan. 31 haoms 'I
as the day of decision for the
ST. LOUIS-Frank Kush, who fate of the Montreal Olympics.
led Arizona State to the best On that date, Quebec's Olym- presen
record in the country and a No. pic installations board, charged
2 national ranking for the 1975 with readying all facilities, will S UN V'AILLEY
season, was named major col- report to the International Olym- SUN oAymiLE
lege Coach of the Year yester- pic Committee on whether it S R DD
day by the American Football can complete the task in time G
Coaches Association, for the Games.
It was the first time Kush Killanin, IOC president, said
won the honor. in interviews Wednesday and for more in
Under Kush, Arizona State yesterday the Montreal Games sign-up Cp
rolled to a 12-0 record in 1975, are not in danger of cancella-
capped by a 17-14 victory over tion and will not be postponed. T : 68-092
Nebraska in the Fiesta Bowl He admitted there have been, Tr:DD-Ui
and the highest ranking ever some problems but expressed
for the Sun Devils. confidence that the G a m e s Lisa: 995-2
The brilliant campaign boost- would take place as scheduled
ed Kush's 18 year record as in Montreal.
people who can:

ki Club
,ts
r, IDAHO
.AK TRIP
ifo and
Andi: 995-2167
891

CAMP TAMAR"ACK
TAMARACK'S I town
only 280 left
That's right! There are only 280 job openings left at
Camp Tamarack, in Michigan's lower peninsula. Camp
Tamarack is the summer camping program sponsored
by the Detroit Jewish Community, and we have 3 camp
sites in Michigan and Ontario.
We have openings for counselors, specialists, super-
visors, drivers, cooks, nurses. Contract season runs from
about June 15 to August 22.
Our recruiters will be interviewing for these jobs at
Summer Placement, 3200 SAB on Tues., Jan. 20 and
Fri., Jan. 23rd. Register in person or by phone 763-
4117. Applications available.

NEW YORK - Chris Evert,
who last year fit the mold of
the "boring rich" by setting!
money-winning records with her
two-fisted backhand and base-
line stance, started off 1976'
with a victory, a resolution to
make her tennis game more
exciting and yet another trophy
-as the Associated Press 1975
Female Athlete of the Year.
Miss Evert.- who won the
AP honor in 1974, repeated af-
ter winning a record $362.227
in prize money and capturing
14 tournaments, including the
U.S. Open, the French and
Ttalin ovens and the U.S.
Clay Court ebamnionship.
The 21-year-old tennis star ran
. SCORES
NHL
Philadelphia 4, Pittsburgh 1
Boston 4, Los Angeles o
Buffalo 5, Washington 3
St. Louis 5, Atlanta 3
Toronto 6, Kansas City 4
NBA
Atlanta 98, Cleveland 91
Buffalo at Phoenix, late game

away with the title collecting;
246 votes in a nationwide panel
of sports writers and broad-
casters. Sandra Palmer, the I
leading money winner on the
Ladies Professional Golf Asso-
ciation tour, was runner-up with.
64 votes.

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