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November 18, 1981 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-18

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Page 8-Wednesday, November 18, 1981-The Michigan Daily
..........................................::.:.:;.;.ss:*:.:.:.;s '....i...............,.

Matehups
for bowl
games up
in the air

By RANDY BERGER
This weekend's battle between Michigan and Ohio State
will not only determine the Big Ten champion but will also
have a bearing effect on the matchups in many of the post-
season bowl games.
As many as seven bowls are waiting for the outcome of the
Wolverine-Buckeye clash before they send out their formal
bids.
BESIDES THE Rose Bowl, which selects the Big Ten
champion, the Hall of Fame, Liberty, Gator, Bluebonnet, and
Sun Bowls all have expressed interest in Michigan, Ohio
State and Iowa. To make matters easier here are the possible
matchups in the following bowls :
Rose Bowl: If Michigan beats Ohio State, they will be the Big
Ten representative regardless of the outcome of the Iowa and
Michigan State game. If Michigan loses, Iowa would go to
Pasadena if they beat the Spartans. The only chahce Ohio
State has in going to the Rose Bowl is if they win and Iowa
loses.
The race for the Pac-Ten representative is even more jum-
bled. Washington State will earn their first trip tb Pasadena
in 51 years if they beat rival Washington this weekend. The
Huskies would still be eligible to make a return engagement
if they beat the Cougars and UCLA loses to USC. The Uclans,
on the other hand, are hoping for a victory over the Trojans
and a Washington win to go to the Rose Bowl.
Orange Bowl: The selection of teams for the Orange Bowl is
somewhat less complicated than the Rose Bowl. Nebraska,
the Big Eight champion, will play Clemson if the Tigers win
Saturday against South Carolina. According to an Orange
Bowl spokesman, even if Clemson loses, they still have the
inside track. Other teams being considered are Pittsburgh

and Alabama.
Sugar Bowl: Georgia will bethe host team for the second
year in a row and will most probably' play number one-
ranked Pittsburgh, according to Sugar Bowl sources.
Cotton Bowl: The situation in this bowl is much like the Rose
Bowl's in that the Southwest Conference representative could
be decided in this weekend's action. Texas will play on New
Year's Day if they beat Baylor and Southern Methodistnbeats
Arkansas. Coach Lou Holtz's Razorbacks, however, would be
the representative if they defeat SMU and Texas loses to
Baylor. Alabama has an inside track over USC for the other
spot.E
Fiesta Bowl: Neither team has been determined yet for the
addition of New Year's Day bowls. According to a Fiesta
Bowl spokesman, they are waiting for the Cotton Bowl to
make their decision. This means it could be USC or Alabama,
depending on which team the Cotton Bowl doesn't select,
against either Michigan, Ohio State, or Penn State.
Liberty Bowl: in this bowl Navy will play Iowa unless the
Hawkeyes go to the Rose Bowl. Otherwise, Ohio State would
be selected.
Gator Bowl: North Carolina will probably play either Texas,
Arkansas or Penn State.
Bluebonnet Bowl: According to Les Haulbrook, a publicity
director for the Bluebonnet Bowl, the loser of the Michigan-
Ohio State game is their number one consideration. Missouri,
Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, Houston, Washington and
UCLA are the other possible teams in contention for a berth.
Garden State Bowl: The earliest and least known of all the
bowls probably has the most straightforward bowl matchup.
Tennessee will play the winner of the Wisconsin and Min-
nesota game.

An apology
The Michigan Daily wishes to apologize for a story on the
names of intramural sports teams which appeared on
yesterday's Sports page in which two Daily staff writers
were quoted as sources. As is the case with nearly all
newspapers, the Daily has a policy which prohibits the use
of staff members as sources. The Daily deeply regrets
yesterday's breach of this policy and will make every ef-
fort to prevent its duplication. -Sara Anspach, Editor-in-Chief
9L* A.t Pi"

.F.THE..A..Y..... *............ ................................ .....................:.:.
..................L.......................................................................................:...::........vv:Li..L.i}:::.:{..........
SPORTS OF THE DAILY:

AL' diver Kimb

By JAMES THOMPSON
Iifichigan freshman diver Bruce
Kimball, who was admitted to Mott
Hospital on October 18 after incurring
several injuries in a car accident, was
discharged from the hospital Sunday,
November 15. Kimball was starting his
first year at the University and was
considered one of the nation's top
'divers before the accident.

According to his father, Dick Kim-
ball; the coach of the Wolverine diving
team, Bruce has made good progress,
but still has a lot of recovering'to do.
"He has made it through all the
operations and wants to get started on
building his upper body as soon as
possible," said Kimball.
Kimball, a national champion on the
three-meter springboard, has gone

SWAM I CHET01MANADA
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will discuss:
KUNDALINI: THE AWAKENING OF
UNIVERSAL CONSCIOUSNESS
FREE PUBLIC LECTURE
Wednesday, Nov. 18, 8:00 pm
Kuenzel Room, Michigan Union
-AND-
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Saturday, Nov. 21
9:30am-12:30 prn $10
For Reservations, call 994-6140

through several operations including
one which lasted seven hours to repair a
face injury. Kimball also has his leg in
a cast and his skull fracture is healing
alright according to his father.
Along with these injuries, Kimball
has also been placed on a liquid diet as
a result of his wired broken jaw, and
has lost about twenty pounds. He is still
committed, however, to being the great
diver he has always been.
Spikers smash Spartans
A trip to East Lansing capped off a
EARTHWATCH
A weekly series of
environmental /v
talks
Energy in the 1980's:
The Reagan "Plan"
GARY EKMAN
Wed., Nov. 18-7:30 p.m.
Mason Hall Rm. 443
Sponsors: Environmental Law Soci-
ety, PIRGIM, MSA, !SA-SG, And LSSS,

hospital.
triumphant season for Michigan's
women's volleyball team as the Spar-
tans fell in defeat to Michigan, 15-11, 8-
15, 15-4, 9-15, and 15-6.
"This is the best record ever amassed
by the volleyball team," said coach
Sandy Vong referring to the women's
33-13 season slate.
The team's next games will be Friday
and Saturday as the Wolverines travel
to the regional playoffs.
Schmidt wins MVP
NEW YORK (AP) - Slugger Mike
Schmidt of the Philadelphia Phillies was
elected the National Leagues most
valuable player for the second straight
year by the Baseball Writers
Association of America yesterday.
OSU tickets
are hot item
for scalpers
(Continued from Page 1)
from $15-$25. But on the day of the
game, ticket prices escalated to the $40
range. One anonymous scalper claimed
to have netted over $5000 for this game.
LAST YEAR at Ohio Stadium, ticket
prices dropped drastically just before
kickoff time, but Bob is confident that
such a drop in price won't occur this
year. "It's illegal to scalp tickets there
and they really enforce the law," com-
mented Bob.
It will be interesting to see if the
prices change at all over the next few
days. But whether they do or not,
Bookie Bob will be ready to buy, sell,
and do whatever else it takes to make
an extra buck.
"This is the game, a scalper's
delight," said Bob. "The Buckeyes are
going to be tough and I'll be cheering
just as loud as the next fan for the
Maize and Blue," he added. "But even
if we don't win, I sure as hell know that
there will be one winner fromh Satur-
day's game."
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(Near Eastland)

FOOTBALL
The playoffs continued this past week in intramural football and the
following is a rundown of some of the games played in the A and B Divisions.
Co-Rec-
NITWITS 14, FUBARS 6: The Nitwits continued their drive for their third con-
secutive title in the Co-Rec division as they soundly defeated Fubars. The
Nitwits got their first score on an interception return by Bernie Gaps. Tam-
my Sanders threw to Cathie Anderson for the extra points. The Fubars came
right back as Elaine Satyshur connected with Doug Neary on a 60-yard
touchdown bomb. It was the first time all year that a team has scored upon
the Nitwits. However, the Nitwits rallied back as John Witri stole the ball
away from an opposing player on the kickoff to open the second half and ran
it in for the score.
UTOPIANS 18, CRUSADERS II 0: "We were able to throw the ball long
and we had faster players," explained team captain Anman Sarafa as the
reason for the Utopians easy victory. Craig Forhan caught two TD passes,
one from Maria Mediaviloa and one from Geanne Yockey. Craig's brother
Gary hit Karen Googasian, who has caught a touchdown pass in every game
this year, for the third score.
CHICAGO BLUE 24, BLUE NUNS 0: Paul'Schnell returned an intercep-
tion and Lisa Schofeld caught two Mike Henshaw passes for touchdowns to
lead the Chicago Blue into the semi-finals. The Blue Nuns offense was shut
down as they could only muster one first down.
Graduate/Faculty/Staff
INVISIBLE HANDS 22, MBA BLUE AGGIES 0: Bob Warner continued his
streak of averaging two touchdowns a game as he hauled in two Mark Lozier
passes to push the Invisible Hands into the finals. This is the second year in a
row that the Invisible Hands have been in the semi-finals.
"We lost last year in the semi-finals but this year we're going all the way,"
proclaims captain Glen Doshay.
PENAL ACTION 20, PUBLIC HEALTH 6: Public Health took an early 6-0
lead but Penal Action rolled off 20 straight points to earn them a spot in the B_
Division finals. Ray Berens hit Doug Bland and Dave Brush for touchdown
strikes and scored on a ten-yard run set up by a Frank Bliss interception.
Penal Action relied on speed to garner the win.
"They had big guys, but we were a little quicker as far as quarterbacking
goes," said captain Steve Erb.
Women's
TKO 48, HUNT 6: TKO is fast becoming the Boston Celtics of women's in-
tramural football as they continue their domination over opponents. TKO,
which has won the title two years in a row, consists of athletes from various
Michigan varsity sports. Diane Hatch, who plays on the Michigan women's
softball team, threw four touchdown passes and ran for three. "She is a real
fast runner and has a powerful arm, and is the key to our team," said team-
mate Debbie Mirageas.
BARBOURITES 6, ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 0: Mary Chiu rrn a punt
back in the first half to account for the only scoring in she game. The Bar-
bourites had to play without their star quarterback, Chiu, in the second half
when she twis tedher knee, but nonetheless were able to shut out Alpha
Gamma Delta.
Fraternity
ZETA BETA TAU 28, KAPPA SIGMA 14: Ron Leiberman threw four
touchdown passes to guide Zeta Beta Tau to victory. Adam Toft, Phil Mar-
cus, Larry Bronska, and Adam Stulbery were all on the receiving end of
Leiberman's passes. "We had continuity-on offense and we didn't have to
punt once," said Ryan Henson as being the key to the win.
THETA DELTA CHI 8, DELTA CHI 6: Bob Voltenburg's interception set
up a Kurt Koenegingman pass to Dave Harwood to lead Theta'Delta Chi over
Delta Chi.
The IM Digest relates briefly the activities of the Michigan in-
tramural program during the previous week. This week's information
was compiled by Daily sports writer Randy Berger.

0,

rc1'

Ce

and
The Fast and Furious Grand NationaAll-Star
Delivery Squad...
PIZA
4
T. Burch R.Rinsky H.Hardy L. andsteddi

Ohio Town goes Bucks
and Blue for a week

(Continued from Page 1)
radio station sponsoring the events.
"LET'S GET Michigan and get fired-
up for Michigan," said Jayne Harper, a
member of the University Ac -
tivities Center.
Ickey's, a bar full of OSU and
Michigan memorabilia' including a pic-
ture of present Buckeye quarterback
Art Schlichter, is owned by Bummer
Dominique, a 1971 OSU graduated who
said he feels the Blue will prevail on
Saturday.
"I say it's Michigan by a touch-
down," Dominique said, citing Ohio
State's ''glaring weaknesses."~

City Club patrons in Wauseon, a city
near Go Buck, Go Blue were dressed in
conspicuous patches of scarlet and gray
and maize and blue. Cheerleaders en-
tertained them with a heavy dose of
Michigan spirit as they performed back
flips, cheered Let's go Blue, and sang
The Victors.
Tomorrow night is Michigan night in
northwestern Ohio. Friday night is-
OSU night in that part of the state.
University students can get transpor-
tation to the events from the UAC of-
fices.
Students will be picked up at the
Union circle tomorrow at 4 p.m. and
driven to a reception at the Holiday Inn
off Exit 2 of the Ohio turnpike from 6:30
to 8:30 p.m. After tht, they will be taken
to a nightclub off Route 66 in Defiance,
Ohio.

The Coach:
The Tenatious Tom Burelli
Notorious for his questionable.
recruting tactics.

The fat and fool-hearty first man
of pizza.
Rock'n Roll'n Raymond Rulinsky
Rolling pizzas to you in the first leg
of the Count's new delivery and
take out relay.

From Southem Arkansaw:
Known to socialize with the likes of
the Texas Chainsaw Gang and the
Hell's Angels, is one of the last and
great surviving Peckerwoods
of all time. A,
Henr the Hardy .
He holds five individual world
recnrk in the niz field events

From Pismo Beach, California:
Holding three individual world records
in the delivery relay, running the
anchor leg for the Count squad and
a close friend of Attila the Hungry
(Speed is of the Essence)
Long, Lean, Lopp'n and sometimes
seen lurking on the campus
of L C.L.A. scouting for cheerleaders
Leap'n Larry Landsteddi

LCLUIw ui LLM F- 11- v
r i.e. (liammer Toss)

PCORNER

"

e Count is Located at I140 S .niversity and Church
livporv Swem call 66R-8411

t_[ _Itc H. :

5ozs*&ot4 uN~s

Iraq
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