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September 29, 1981 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-09-29

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Page 10-Tuesday, September 29, 1981-The Michigan Daily

Wom
By JOE CHAPELLE
Transition may be the key word for
women's athletics at Michigan this
year. Like many other institutions
around the country, Michigan has
begun the complicated task of changing
the affiliation of its women's athletic
program from the Association for In-
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en prepare
tercollegiate Athletics for Women
(AIAW) to the National Collegiate such as volleyball where you
Athletic Association (NCAA). have enough teams in the Bii
Beginning with the 1982-83 school peting in the Big Ten to hav
year, the entire women's sports pionship, and therefore, n
program will fall under the jurisdiction qualify to compete in a NC
of the NCAA. This year, however, the pionship."
Michigan women are affiliated with For a large school such as
both the AIAW and the NCAA. This however, the advantages of
setup is designed to facilitate the affiliation seem to outweigh
Wolverines' switch to the NCAA. term disadvantages, acc
SOlME MICHIGAN teams will con- Canham. For example, the7
tinue to compete in the AIAW this year give more publicity to
while Wolverine teams in other sports athletics by lending its w
will begin their . first year of NCAA name to championships in
competition. Athletic Director Don sports. Also, the NCAA has
Canhan pointed out that the NCAA has tage over the AIAW in
not really decided how to handle its television coverage of the ev
sponsorships of championships in cer- ctions.
tain sports this season.

for

switch to

NCAA

umight not
g Ten com-
ve a cham-
no way to
AA cham-
Michigan,
If changing
h any short
ording to
NCAA will
women's
'ell known
womnen's
an advan-
arranging
ents it san-.

TELEVISION WILL be a big advan-
tage in the NCAA," Canham explained.
"The AIAW was never able to negotiate
well for television coverage. Also, I
think that the public will more readily
recognize an NCAA championship.
They know what an NCAA champion-
ship is. Even housewives recognize
what it is."
Many of the larger universities and
colleges around the country are also op-
ting for the NCAA, according to Pat
Wall, Assistant Director of Champion-
ships for the NCAA.
"It is pretty clear that the majority of
Division I schools (the NCAA's larger
universities) will be going to the

NCAA," . said Wall. "In women's
basketball, six schools out of the Big
Ten have agreed to compete in the
NCAA next season," said Wall. Among
the other schools in Michigan which will
compete in the NCAA next year are
Wayne State, Ferris State, and Nor-
thern Michigan.
THE TRANSITION from the AIAW to
the NCAA will present special problems
for Michigan's synchronized swimming
team, however. Since the NCAA does
not sanction a championship in syn-
chronized swimming, Michigan's squad
will be allowed to continue to compete
for the AIAW championship.
"Right now, we have national cham-
pionships scheduled for the next three

years," said synchronited swimming
coach Joyce Lindemen. "After that we
will have to wait and see."
Most of the athletes effected by the
switch seem to share Canham's en-
thusiasm for the change. "We are
really looking forward to the switch to
the NCAA because it will give us better
competition," said Alison Noble, a
member of Michigan's volleyball team.
Betsy Coke, a member of the
Wolverines' field hockey team, ex-
pressed a slightly different reaction to
the change. "I was kind of disappointed
because it (the AIAW) was an in-
stitution that women had established,
but the NCAA could give us more op-
portunities to travel."

a

"It is not really clear right not how
you would qualify to compete for an
NCAA championship," said Canham.
, They don't know how to handle a sport

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9

,Spartansshut-out
'M'stickers, 2-0
By MARTHA CRALL the East Bethany, N.Y. native flicked
So often in athletic competition, the ball over Terry's head; it hit the
nissed opportunities spell disaster for crossbar and dropped in, virtually in-
team. Because of them, games that defensible by the goalie.
~ould have been won are lost. T HE SPAR TA NS made the first
tSuch was the case for the Michigan serious first-half threat with 15 minutes
ield hockey team yesterday, as it left, swarming the Michigan goal with
ropped a 2-0 contest to arch-rival Terry making several saves. Michigan
Michigan State at Ferry Field. mounted its own attack on the MSU
THE WOLVERINES missed several goal in the final minutes and seemingly
penalty corners in the first half, any of had the momentum both on offense and
which would have given them the lead defense for the duration of the first half.
n the scoreless first, session. Then, The inability to score a goal when
railing 2-0 in the waning moments of they had several opportunities took the
he game, Kay McCarthy missed a wind out of the Wolverines' sail, as they
penalty stroke to insure the Spartan looked rather flat in the second half.
hutout.rAn upset head coach Candy Zientek
It took six minutes into the second had no comment after the crucial loss,
half before MSU could score, when the which dropped Michigan's record to 1-3-
partans took a 1-0 lead on sophomore 1 for the season. Michigan State evened
forward Ann Marie Whalen's shot from up its record at 3-3-1.
he left side of the circle over freshman Michigan's next game will be at 3
goalie Jonnie Lee Terry's left shoulder. p.m. Friday against Northern Michigan
Michigan State added an insurance at Ferry Field.

S
0

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
A MICHIGAN FIELD HOCKEY player heads upfield, yesterday, with two
Spartan stickers hot in pursuit. Michigan State scored twice, however, for a
2-0 victory over the Wolverines.
Hockey tickets on sale I

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goal with eight minutes left on another
score by Whalen. On a penalty corner,
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While most sports fans have football
on their minds now, the hockey season
is right around the corner. Season
tickets for the 1981-82 Michigan hockey
season have gone on sale at the Athletic
Department ticket office at the corner
of State and Hoover, according to ticket
director Al Renfrew.
The prices for season passes ar-e the
same as last year's, with student
tickets priced at $30, faculty and staff
tickets $45 and season tickets for the
general public $70.
INDIVIDUAL GAME tickets are also
available, with reserved seats going at
$4 (up from $3.50 last year), general
admission $3 and student tickets $2.

The 19-game home schedule begins
on Friday, October 30, when Michigan
hosts the University of Toronto, a team
the Wolverines defeated twice last year
in overtime. The two-game series will
be a non-conference clash with
Michigan's home conference schedule
beginning November 14 "with a Satur-
day night contest against Western
Michigan.
This season marks the Wolverines'
debut in the reorganized Central
Collegiate Hockey Association. Fellow
squads in the CCHA will include former
Western Collegiate Hockey Association
rivals Michigan State, Michigan Tech
and Notre Dame.
.t0
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