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March 30, 1980 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-03-30

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SMAIL SCORES FOUR GOALS

No. Dak. wins title over N. Michigan, 5-2

PROVIDENCE, R.I. (UPI)-Junior left wing Doug
Small, the tournament MVP, scored four goals on
assists from sophomoe wing Phil Sykes last night to
power North Dakota to a 5-2 victory over Northern
Michigan and its third national title in the 33rd NCAA
Hockey Tournament.
The Fighting Sioux, who had previously won NCAA
crowns in 1959 and 1963, avenged two earlier defeats
to the Wildcats in early Janury in winning their 14th
straight game tok cap a 31-8-1 season. North Dakota

had lost to Minnesota 4-3 in last year's final in
Detroit.
THE WILDCATS, competing in their first NCAA
tournament in just their fourth varsity season,
finished 34-&1.
Small opened the scoring at 9:43 of the first period
on a Fighting Sioux power play, when he banged
home the rebound of a Sykes shot for his 17th power-
play goal of the year.

North Dakota was forced to play without captain
Mark Taylor, who also assisted on Smail's first goal,
when he suffered a broken left collar-bone moments
later.
Taylor finished the season as the nation's second-
leading scorer with 92 points, behind Wildcats senior
wing Bill Joyce's 96 points.
. Freshman goalie Darren Jensen, who did not play
in the 4-1 semifinal victory over Dartmouth, stopped
20 of 22 Northern Michigan shots.

The, Sporting Views
lympic show must gon .. .
... U.S. should play role
By STAN BRADBURY
ND ON THE eighth day he created the Olympic gold medal, so
valuable that members of the human race are willing to sacrifice
as much as 20 of the best years of their lives to earn a single such
medallion.
There is no substitute. All other awards only fall at the feet of a gold
medal.
The opportunity for Americans to attain this highest honor bestowed
upon an athlete comes once every four years, but for most it's just a once in a
lifetime chance. Unfortunately, this Olympic year President Jimmy Carter
has decided to deprive our athletes of the most important competition of'
their lives as a protest to the hosting Soviet Union.
The actions taken by the government, in particular Carter, to use the
U.S. non-participation in the Moscow Olympics as a tool to punish the
Soviets, is ridiculous. As a means of punishment, the Carter policy is
virtually harmless to the Soviets, and it hurts our nation to a far greater
degree.
Ideas for an alternative Games or another world championship are
impractical. The idea of an alternative Games is an inane dream, it would
take too much time, and the International Olympics Committee can't change
the site, anyway. World championships are held each year in almost every
sport, so another world championship won't be nearly as important as a real
GOLD MEDAL.
The best alternative this summer is to participate in the Games but
organize a mass boycott of the opening ceremony. Carter's plea for other
countries to boycott the events has been answered by only one nation, West
Germany, so its effects are limited. It would be easy to get most of the
American allies to agree to boycott the opening ceremonies, which would be
an embarrassment to the Soviets that they wouldn't hide from their people.
The complete boycott requested by Carter will backfire on the United
States. The boycott will punish our athletes; our businesses, and our sports-
loving fans, while it will only increase the Soviets claim to athlete
superiority.
United States businesses are losing over $13 million in Olympic-related
sales to the Soviet Union. That's a lot of business to swallow, especially
considering the size of our present trade deficit.
If there is one way to teach the Soviets that their ideology is not superior,
it is on the field of athletic competition. Probably the greatest setback to the
Soviets in the last ten years was the U.S. hockey victory over the U.S.S.R. in
the Winter Olympics. That same instance might also well be the highlight of
patriotism in our own nation in recent years, as the entire country
celebrated the win. The boycott will prevent anything like this from
happening again.
The Games are political; there's no questioning that. But the real
problem with the Olympics is not politics; it's politicians. Carter has no
choice but to continue his boycott because he is running for re-election, and if
he changes his mind it will kill the already limited trust voters have in him.
He has pimped our athletes and made them nothing more than his own
political pawns.
The Games have always been highly political in the past, but we have
only pulled out before during wartime when it was virtually impossible to
field a team. Why is this year so different from other years?
As Bert Nelson, editor of Track and Field News, wrote, "The Olympic
Games were never set up to separate the good guys from the bad guys. If
they were, we wouldn't have been competing with the Russians all along.
The Soviets are no different than they were last year or 10 years ago.
"They have a long-recognized history of expansionism and repression.
We competed with Uganda when Idi Amin was killing hundreds of thousands
of his own people. Nobody kicked us out of the Olympics when we were
involved in Vietnam, yet many people believed we shouldn't have been
involved in that war."
The Carter adminsitration says we are boycotting the Olympics because
the Soviets are hosts, and they want the world to finally give them
recognition as a regular place to live. They say the Soviets need the
legitimacy. Considering that only two countries are boycotting the Games,
the Soviets will get that legitimacy anyway.
Perhaps the most ridiculous part of our government's boycott of the
Games is that for four years our athletes train without any government help,
but then the government just comes along and says that they can't go. Now if
the government sponsored our athletes and paid for their training, they
would have every right to tell them that they couldn't compete. But that is
not the case. Athletes support themselves through jobs and public
contributions. And now, the greatest contribution the public can make is
show there dissatisfaction with Carter's boycott.

SPORTS OF THE DAILY:
'women netters lose

The Michigan Dadily-Sunday, March 30, 1980-Page 9
gMichigan snychro.
~swimmers pacehrd
By LAURA HAMLIN
Arizona and Ohio State tied for first place with 62 points at last night's AIAW
National Synchronized Swimming Championships. The meet held yesterday at
Margaret Bell Pool marked the first national women's event ever to be hosted by
the University of Michigan.
Third place went to Michigan with a total of 35 points.
Michigan's Betsy Nera, Cathy O'Brian, and Ruth Pickett qualified for the
United States All-American Synchronized Swim Team because of their excellent
execution and content of performance.
RUTH PICKETT, winner of last year's Brodrick Award which named her
National Synchronized swimming champion, placed number two in solo
competition, and number six in figure competition.
University President Harold Shapiro was on hand to announce his spirit for
women's sports at the University as well as congratulate the five teams for their
excellent performance and dedication.
Arizona's Michele Beaulieu and Pamela Tyron placed first and second its
figure competition as well as second in duet competition. First place in solo finals
also went to Pamela Tyron of the University of Arizona. First place duet',
competition went to Tara Cameron and Karen Callaghan of Ohio State, and third=
place to Cathy O'Brian and Betsy Neira of Michigan.
,
WELCOME TO C 2lr '
GOING TO THE MOVIES THIS WEEKEND?
Make an evening of it and come for dinner and a drink before the
show. We feature CHOICE STEAKS, SHISH KABOBS AND GYROS made
our own special way. To complete your meal, we con serve you your
fovorite drinks, all at very reasonable prices. Stop in for o visit soon!
HOURS: Mon-Thurs 11 am-1 1 pm; Fri & Sat 11 am-12 pm; Sun 4 pm-
10 pm.

BY KENT WALLEY
The Michigan women's tennis team
lost a close match to Miami of Ohio, 5-4,
in thecoldand wind yesterday at the
outdoor varsity courts.
Senior Kathy Karzen, playing num-
ber one singles, got Michigan off to a
good start by knocking off Wendy
Sweney, 6-1, 6-4. Karzen had little
trouble with Sweney, except in the
second set when she let the score slip to
3-3.
Following suit at the number two
singles spot was junior Sue Weber, who
quickly defeated Miami of Ohio's Nina
Leigh Howard, 6-2, 6-3. But the rest of
the match wasn't as easy for the
Wolverines.
In a long difficult match, senior Ann
Kercher lost to Miami of Ohio's Lee
Earl, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4. And freshman Daisy
Martin lost to Diane Edelmann, 6-2, 6-0.
At number four singles, freshman
Robbie Risdon staged a comeback to
defeat Pam Dodman, 0-6, 6-4, 6-3. And
in a real heartbreaker, sophomore
Debbie Klein lost to Miami's Lauren
Montgomery in a tie-breaker in the
final set, 6-2, 3-6, 7-6.
At this point, the score was all even at
3-3, with just the doubles matches left to
play. Kercher and Martin playing
number two doubles were quickly
defeated 6-4, 6-2. With just the first and
third doubles left to play, Michigan had
their backs to the wall.
Playing third doubles, Weber and
Klein split the first two sets with
Miami's Sally Schaberg and Dodman.
In the thirdset Weber and Klein were
up, 4-1, but Schaberg and Dodman
came back to win five straight games
and the match, 1-6, 6-2, 6-4.
Even though Karzen and Risdon won
at the number one doubles position,
Miami of Ohio had the needed five poin-
ts to win the match.
Michigan's Coach Oliver Owens
commented, "We were off a little.
Miami of Ohio was better than I had ex-
pected. They're a good team; they won
the close matches."-
Michigan travels to Kalamazoo
Tuesday for another non-conference
match.
Swimmers finish 15th
Special to the Daily
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.-The Univer-
sity of California won the NCAA men's
swimming championship last night at
Harvard University. The Golden Bears
finished with 234 total points. Texas and
Florida finished in second and third
place with 220 and 200 -points
respectively. Michigan finished 15th.
The lhighest finisher for the
Wolverines in Saturday's finals was
three-meter diver Kevin Machemer
who placed 5th. Michigan's Ken
Viggileti finished in 13th place in the
same event.
SCORES
College Baseball
MICHIGAN 3-0, Grand valley 0-3
NHL
Detroit 9, Quebec 7
NCAA Hockey Championship
North Dakota5, Nortern Michigan 2
NBA
Chicago ili, Utah 106

In the swimming events, Wolverine
All-American Fernando Canales took
16th plce in the 100 yard freestyle with a
time of 44.91. Michigan also placed well
in the 400 yard freestyle relay, finishing
11th.
Lacrosse club romps
The Michigan Lacrosse Club began
their season with an overwhelming 14-2
win over the Purdue j Boilermakers
yesterday at Tartan Turf Field. The
leading scorers of the eventful evening
were attack wings Tom Simon (four),
Eddy Anderson (two), and midfielder
John Kovanda (two).
With goal after goal, it became ap-
parent that the Wolverine players were
definitely the dominating team, as they
cpntrolled the pace of the game.
H wever, Coach Pete Lodwick said,
"My assessment of what happened in
the second, third, and fourth quarters of
the game (with the exceptional number
of goals scored) is that we should have
scored more in the first quarter. We
were slow to get started."
Lodwick's explanation for the romp
was, "The problem is that no one is
familiar with the sport. Like us, most
players are new to the game."
The next home Lacrosse game is
scheduled for 8:00 Wednesday night at
the Tartan Turf Field against Detroit.
-KIM HANAFEE
'Bird'shot down
LAKELAND, Fla. (AP) - It's the
time of the year when birds head north.
But for Mark "The Bird" Fidrych, the
trip will not be as far north as he had
planned.
The popular Detroit Tigers pitcher
will start the baseball season not in the
Motor City, but at Evansville, Ind., with
the Tigers' farm club, Detroit General
Manager Jim Campbell said yesterday.
"We're still confident that Mark will
pitch for us," Campbell said. "But right
now, he needs to work and this is the
best place for him. Mark understanls
that."
The 6-foot-3, 175-pounder has been
struggling to return to action after a
shoulder injury kept him out for most of
last season. But he has been ineffective
in exhibition games this spring.
Fidrych pitched 6% innings in three
exhibition games for the Tigers. He
allowed 12 runs, nine earned on 15 hits,
striking out three and walking six bat-
ters for an earned run average of 12.13.

at many locations1"
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0 IL

THE WINNERS
OF THE
HOLLVW00 KNIGHiS
CONTEST ARE
LEE BERKE:
The Hollywood Knights are the final survivors of a dying breed
of film afficionadoes determined to save our celluloid.
They should be saved because who else will defend us against
the rampages of reality?
JIM BUCKLEY:
The Hollywood Knights are clones of great performers of the
past who'll slay the dragon of dull entertainment.
They should be saved because certain moralists (today's artists)
oppose exposure of the Hollywood Knights.
RICK CZACH:
The Hollywood Knights are a virginity entrapment squad posing
as ne'er-do-well punksters.
They should be saved because once a Knight is not enough and

:3I IUIJ Mil UL.V L.U1IUIW.WTI I.. WI/AJIIi7 t...~

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