100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 20, 1980 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-03-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



Alan Fanger
THURSDAY THUNDER...
The Famous Five-It appears that the dust has temporarily cleared on
the suspensions issue, but one can't help but berate the entire cast of charac-
ters, each of whom delivered poor performances during this entire scenario.
There's Don Canham, who insisted that the five players would never
again play football at Michigan (Will Perry contradicted him two days
later). There's the Detroit-area media, which filled its reports with idle
speculation, and relied on the Daily for most of its factual information. And
there's the players themselves, who denied having any involvement with
drugs.
B.J. Dickey, speaking for himself and his four cohorts, said, "We don't
smoke marijuana, and we don't use cocaine." If these players weren't
suspended for drug-related violations of a training rule, then why were they
suspended? If the suspensions were not, in fact, drug-related, then why can't
Bo Schembechler inform the media of this gross inaccuracy, and save his
players from any further embarrassments
If you managed to glance at the front page of the Detroit Free Press last
Thursday and Friday, you undoubtedly noticed the way in which this story
was played on the page. Friday also marked the day on which the Pinto trial
story, which received a tremendous amount of local attention, appeared on
the front page. That story was given a small amount of play right below the
logo. It seems ridiculous that a newspaper should spend four months inten-
sely scrutinizing the activities surrounding a unique case in legal history,
only to squish it against the ceiling of Page One. The headline used for the
football story, as well as its placement, is normally reserved for stories of
unmitigating significance. While the suspensions were clearly a major issue
in this area, affairs in Winamac, Indiana, Tehran, and Washington seem
more urgent to the metropolitan Detroit populace.
Cager Capers-It is now common knowledge that center John Garris is
fairly set on leaving the Michigan basketball team. Garris is allegedly
unhappy about the little playing time he has received during his first two
seasons, and wary of the arrival this fall of 7-2 Canadian Jon Antonides.
If you've followed Michigan basketball lately, you'll recognize that the
Wolverines, with Antonides backing up Paul Heuerman, will do just fine,
thank you. Garris seemed unable to fashion his inside game to the point
where coach Johnny Orr could feel confident enough to bring him off the
bench at any moment. The second battle with Michigan State on February 6
proved to be Garris' death knell; he saw limited action in the four final
regular season contests, and played in only one of the NIT games, that being
the quarterfinal matchup with Virginia.
While we're on the subject of dissatisfied basketball playes, look for
guard Keith Smith to jump the elverine ship for "greener pastures." Sour-
ces say the speedy sophomore is thinking of moving down the road to Yp-
silanti and Eastern Michigan, where he would be reunited with former
Michigan assistant Jim Boyce. If Smith decides to travel that route, he will
undoubtedly become one of the finest guards in the Mid-American Conferen-
ce. And once again, we find a neutralizing element within this whole
scheme-the possible signing by Orr of Derek Harper, a lightning-fast guard
from Palm Beach, Florida.
Tiger Teasing-It's that time of year again. From Lakeland, the annual
bubble of optimism has been released from the Tigers' training camp. We're
all being led to believe that yes, after eight long years of suffering, the
Bengals will "bring the pennant home, where it belongs."
The rehearsed response, please:
Those hot summer nights
Down at Michigan and Trumbull
The hot dogs, the cokes
That incessant rumble
Take heart, oh ye fans
And the season's warm embrace
Butthe call of reality
Says the Tigers got fifth place

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 20, 1980-Page 11
Tenth rated netters
bounce into action

By GREG DEGULIS
With its highest national ranking sin-
ce the era of Victor Amaya, the
Michigan men's tennis team will defend
its number 10 ranking in two home
matches this week. Today at 2:30 at the
Track and Tennis Building, Michigan
meets Kalamazoo College, always one
of the best Division III squads in the
nation.
On Saturday at 4:00, the University of
Cincinnati, led by NCAA first singles
qualifier Bob Kronage, invades Ann
Arbor attempting to upset Brian
Eisner's defending Big Ten champion
Wolverines.
IN PREPARATION for the two home
matches, Eisner elected a flexible line-
up with two alternating number one
singles and four freshmen.With the loss
of Big Ten singles champion Jeff Etter-
beek to graduation, the number one
singles spot opened up. Presently, that
space is shared by junior Matt Horwit-
ch and sophomore Michael Leach.
Eisner stated that "both players are of
equal strength and are among the top
twenty in the nation."
To compliment the powerful number
one singles team, Eisner's lineup
features four freshmen which comprise
half of the current eight playing mem-
bers of the varsity. The coach believes
he acquired "four outstanding fresh-
men who have made a great deal of
progress."
Two of the four frosh hail from the
heart of Buckeye country, Mark Mees
and Dan McLaughlin. Mees, a resident

of Zanesville, Ohio, won the Class AAA
state singles title two years in a row.
Mees currently occupies the third.
singles slot for Michigan and according
to Eisner, "is outstanding on slow sur-
faces due to his excellent ground
strokes."
THE OTHER freshmen from Ohio
and a frequent opponent of Mees in high
school is Dan McLaughlin from
Cleveland University School. As a
senior at University School, Dan led his
team to the National Prep School Ten-
nis championship by winning the
national first doubles title. Dan presen-
tly shares the third doubles slot for
Michigan with another freshman, Louie
McKee.
McKee captured the state title crown
in his senior year in Minnesota before
venturing to Michigan. McKee, an all-
state fullback as well as state singles
champ, plays third doubles with
McLaughlin.
The fourth freshman, Tom Haney, a
native of Ann Arbor from Greenhills
School, holds down the second doubles
spot with co-captain Jack Neinken, a
Big Ten singles champ last year.
With four freshmen in the lineup, the
veterans of the Big Ten tennis wars
must provide stability for the
Wolverines. Aside from the number one
singles team of Horwitch and Leach,
fast-serving Judd Shaufler at number
four singles and first doubles; and
Neinken at fifth singles and second
doubles comprise the lineup against
Kalamazoo and Cincinnati.

Iegotit! I'vegot!'ve * o'
Chicago Cub shortstop Ivan DeJesus, left, and teammate centerfielder
Carlos Lezcano seem to have some trouble with this pop-up. The two
collided on the ball hit by Jorge Orta of the Cleveland Indians during the,
fifth inning of his Cactus League exhibition game Tuesday in Mesa, Ariz.
Orta advanced to second on the bobble. The Indians defeated the-National
Leaguers, 7-2.
Ali-A merican Eaves

Murray Eaves, the Wolverines' high-
flying sophomore center, was yester-
day named to the College All-American
hockey team. The team, consisting of
one goaltender, three defensemen and
four forwards, was selected by NCAA
officials and sportswriters.
Surprisingly, all eight members of
the All-American team came from
teams in the Western Collegiate Hockey
Association. There were no members
from the Eastern Coast Athletic Con-
ference or the Central Collegiate
Hockey Association.
Roy Schultz, of Wisconsin, was the
All-American goaltender. He has since
signed a pro contract and will not finish
his two years of eligibility. At defense,
Howard Walker of North Dakota, Dave
Feamster of Colorado and Theran
Welsh of Wisconsin were selected. In
addition to Eaves, the other forwards
selected were Mark Taylor of North
Dakota, Tim Harrer, the WCHA leading
scorer from Minnesota, and Greg

Meredith of Notre Dame.
THe WCHA All-Star team has yet to
be named, but judging from the All-
American selections, it appears that
there will be few surprises.
-Bob Emory

The Ann Arbor Film Cooperate Presents at the Michigan Theatre: $2.00
Thursday. March 20 WELLES FEST
CITIZEN KANE
(Orson Welles, 1941) 7 & 9:30-MICHIGAN THEATRE
ORSON WELLES, JOSEPH COTTON, AGNES MOORHEAD. The first time in years
that you can see this masterpiece of cinema in 35 mm, the way it was meant to
be seen. Welles was given a carte blanche and unprecedented control over
script production and editing in this film, often considered to be the best film
ever made. The central character, Charles Foster Kane, is modelled after
Hearst who successfully suppressed the film's distribution in many areas.
35 mm. Adm. $2.00.
Tomorrow: In 3-D, IT CAME FROM OUTER SPACE. Also Showing, INVASION
OF THE BEE GIRLS. At MLB, $1.50.

The word's out on rumpus .
If you want to be in the know, you should
be reading The Daily
. . . the latest in news, sports, les affaires
academiques, and entertainment .
CALL 764-0558 to order your subscription today

Eares

%ftm - -

II

*SPOR TS OF THE DAILY:
Adubato out
PONTIAC, Mich. (AP) -=- Detroit
. General Manager Jack McCloskey said Detroti
;Wednesday that Coach Richie Adubato LAKELA
'will be replaced next season by the fielder Da
National Basketball Association club. iles an
McCloskey said he will interview singles an
candidates for the job, but said he has as the Tig
o timetable for the selection of a suc- Stegman
:cessor. Ssegmn
THE PISTONS, whose 16-60 record is his second
:the worst in the league, would prefer to Dyer's sin
hire a replacement from the NBA run on Ma
.coaching ranks, he said, but would not forced Dye
melaborate. THE RE
This season has been the worst on second al
.record for the 22-year-old franchise. Rozema hi
The club has six games left to play. Spilman f
Adubato is in his first season with the pitch over
Pistons. He was assistant to Dick run homer
Vitale, who was fired Nov. 8. The homer in a
Pistons named Adubato interim coach Stegmvi
and appointed him to the top job Dec. 4. a single a
BEFORE JOINING Detroit, Frank Pas
Adubato, 41, was head of Upsala State single and
College's basketball team. In his six RBI grou
"years at the Upsala, N.Y. school, his drove in
overall record was 100-58. Rozema
When Adubato took charge of the picked up
Pistons early in the 1979-80 NBA season, decision
the club was 4-8. Under his guidance, season.
hey are 12-52. IT WAS
Surgery for Bam berger
MILWAUKEE - Manager George . IF
Bamberger will undergo heart surgery
within the next week, the Milwaukee
Brewers announced Wednesday.
Bamberger, 54; will have a coronary
by-pass operation at Mount Sinai -~
Medical Center here for a blocked ar-
tery.
THE BREWERS said Bamberger, Let's fa
Who was stricken two weeks ago at the fans; die-
rewers spring training camp in Sun ers of Mic
City, Ariz., was reported in satisfactory ts. You h
condition at Mount Sinai. vations -
Bamberger elected to undergo the to express
surgery as soon as possible to "ensure a Well, pe
100 per cent recovery and a continued express th
active lifestyle, including a return to nesday, M
managing the Brewers." Wednesda
The artery blockage was discovered submit let
after a coronary engiography was per- 3

for next season

t 3, Gineminnati 2
AND, Fla. - Detroit center
ve Stegman had a pair of
d scored two runs Wednesday
ers defeated Cincinnati 3-2 in
on baseball game.
nled off the Tigers' fifth with
single, went to third on Duffy
gle, and scored the winning
rk Wagner's grounder which
er at second.
EDS took a 2-0 lead in the
fter Detroit starter Dave
it Johnny Bench and Harry
ollowed by drilling the first
the right field wall for a two-
r. It was Spilman's second
s many days.
h led off the Detroit third with
off Reds' starter and loser
store, took third on Wagner's
d scored on Lou Whitaker's
nder. Al Greene's double
agner to tie the game 2-2.
worked five innings and
p the victory - his first
of the Grapefruit League
the first encounter with his

old team for Tiger Manager Sparky
Anderson and plate umpire Greg Kosc
tried to throw him out of the game in the
sixth for arguing too strongly on a
called third strike against Steve Kemp.
But Anderson refused to leave the dug-
out. "You're not throwing me out of
here," Anderson said. "It's my
ballpark."
Kosc threw up his hands, returned to
the plate and the incident was forgot-
ten.
PHOENIX, Ariz. - Jack Clark
blasted a two-run homer in the sixth in-
ning and the San Francisco Giants
erupted for seven runs in the eighth to
bury the California Angels 11-1 in an
exhibition baseball game Wednesday.
Clark's homer, high over the left field
screen, gave the Giants a 4-1 lead in the
sixth and they collected eight of their 15
hits in the eighth.
Seven of those hits were in succession
in a rally which included a two-run
double by Milt May, snapping a 0-for-14
spring slump. Marc. Hill, Johnnie
LeMaster, Larry Herndon and rookie
Craig Landis each had a run-scoring
single in the rally.

Who reads bi ? atiI?
" COOL CATS

I

I?

n-Fare; a chance
ryou to speak out

* FAT CATS
" ALL cats! (smart ones, that is)

ce it. You're concerned sports
hard, rough-and-ready follow-
chigan and professional spor-
have gripes, praises, obser-
generally, feelings you desire
s to anyone.
erhaps the Daily can help you
hose feelings. Beginning Wed-
March 26, and continuing each
ay thereafter, you'll be able to
tters that will be printed in our

Fan-Fare column. But first, a few
ground rules: (1) letters should not ex-
ceed 250 words in length, (2) print your
name, address and phone number at
the bottom (in case we need to contact
you), and (3) address your letters to
Michigan Daily - Sports, 420 Maynard,
Ann Arbor, MI 48109.
We hope to hear from you in the near
future.

1

:Z l

r41

i

/" m Y4\ -- lrI

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan