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April 08, 1981 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-04-08

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

Page 8-Wednesday, April 8, 1981-
(Continued from Page 7)
went the first seven innings, walked
four, hit another with a pitch, and un-,
corked one wild toss.
"I wasn't real happy with Mark at the
start," said Middaugh. "His last inning
was his best."
"I was fairly pleased with all my pit-
chers, though. Stoll was very im-
pressive, and Shuta started well before
he got a little wild," continued Mid-
daugh. "With the wind blowing in, it
was definitely a pitcher's day today."
AQUINAS DIDN'T get its first hit off
Clinton until the fourth inning and it
was then that the Saints first
Centerfielder Mark Hendrickson led
off with a ground single to left and
rightfielder Dan Collins followed with a
similar hit. Hendrickson was then
caught off second when Dan Willis
missed on a sacrifice bunt attempt.
Willis proceeded to send a chopper to
second which hit the baserunner
Collins. The Aquinas designated hitter
was credited with a hit but Collins was
ruled out, and Clinton managed to work
out of further trouble.
Aquinas finally got on the board in the
sixth on a walk, a double and an RBI
single by third baseman Kevin Vizard.
threatened, as they collected ten hits,
four walks, and were the beneficiaries
of three Aquinas errors.

The Michigan Daily
i hits game winner
just two hits in four innings of work. comin
In the fourth, an error, followed by a "They played us awful tough," said DH
single by third baseman Chris Sabo put Middaugh. "We weren't taking the good hits fo
a runner on third with one out. The rally swings, but we were trying to hit it into Th
went awry though when first baseman the ground because of that wind." the y
Tim Miller popped into a double play on STOLL WAS THE most impressive of the G
an attempted suicide squeeze play. the Michigan pitchers, as he struck out Mi(
The Wolverines finally tied the game three and did not allow a hit in two in- takes
in the ninth, as Stober led off with a nings of work. Shuta, who came on in doubl
walk, moved around to third on a couple t
of, grounduts and scored on a clutch in- e eighth, walked five in four innings
field single by Sabo.r of action but also failed to yield a hit.
NEITHER TEAM threatened in the As a team, Michigan walked nine,
NET ER n until Michiganewnithe struck out 10 and didn't commit an
extra innings utlMcia won it in AQUIN
the 13th. error. Sabo was the hitting star for the MICHI
The Saints' starter, Rentschler, put in Wolverines as he collected three singles Rents
solid performance as he struckut in four at bats. Paciorek, the team's Ciinto
four, walked two and allowed just out leading batter with a .466 average W-no
hits in nine innings of action. Reliever
Koehler was also impressive, giving upQ f 1%-% 11 ___ -" ! 1 A"

ng into the game, went two for six.
Willis was the only man with two
or Aquinas.
e win was the Wolverines' 12th of
ear alongside eight defeats, while
rand Rapids school fell to 13-4.
chigan's next action is today as it
s on Western Michigan in a
eheader at Fisher Stadium.
'M'-arathon win
123 456 78910 11 12 13 R H E
NAS ..... 000 001 0000 0 0 0 1 5 3
GAN ... 000 000 0010 0 0 1 2 10 0
chler, Koehler (10), and Ainsworth
in, Shuta (8), Stoll (12), and Bair, Hoo (11)
oll, LP-Koehler
A C' t1 f'1i'17 '

Boston 106, Chicago 97
Houston 107, San Antonio 98
Milwaukee 109, Philadelphia 99
Exhibition Baseball
Detroit 4,. Boston 3
Houston 5, San Francisco 4
Chicago (AL) 3, Pittsburgh 1
Texas 4, Montreal 3
Baltimore 3, New York (AL) 21
Atlanta 11, St. Louis 3
Kansas City 2, Toronto 0
Milwaukee 12, Seattle 4
Oakland 9, Cleveland 7
Los Angeles 12, Chicago (NL) 8
San Diego 7, California 3

Special to the Daily
MT. PLEASANT - Michigan's women's softball team was swept by Central
Michigan yesterday in a doubleheader, 4-3 and 4-1.
In the first game, the Wolverines took an early lead in the fifth as Barb Stritz
scored on an error. The Chippewas, however, came back in their half of the fifth
and took a 2-1 lead.
MICHIGAN REGAINED THE LEAD in the seventh only to see CMU tie the
game in the bottom half of the inning to make the score 3-3. CMU then added
another run in the eighth which was enough to defeat the softballers, 4-3. The win-
ning pitcher was Judy Koems while Laura Reed of Michigan was the loser.
The Wolverines didn't fare any better in the second game as their bats fell silent
in a 4-1 loss.
Michigan scored its only run in the first as Jody Humphries singled to score
Karen Pollard from third.
CMU came back strong though as they scored two runs in the fourth and two
more in the fifth.
Michigan's record is now 9-6 and they play a doubleheader today against Albion.

Daily Photo by JOHN HAGEN
shot in the match yesterday against
ith her opponent as she won, 6-3, 6-0 in
a windy day like this, too," Swift said,
"but our team has one senior, one
junior and the rest freshmen, so I knew
we were in trouble coming in."
The Wolverines were playing without
Robbie Risdon, who normally plays fif-
th singles. Risdon, has a shoulder in-
jury, but Owens expects her to be back
in the lineup for this weekend's match
against Michigan State.

The Department of Philosophy
April 10& 11
James Bryant Conant University Professor
Harvard University
The Tanner Lecture on Human Values
"Basic Liberties and Their Priority"
Friday, April 10, 3:30 p.m.
Modern Languages Building, Auditorium 4
Saturday, April 11
Modern Languages Building, Auditorium 4
9:15 a.m. Presentation of comments:
Professor of Law, Yale Law School
Professor of Political Science and of Philosophy,
The University of Chicago
Associate Professor of Philosophy,
University of California, Berkeley
Professors Barry, Kronman, Rawls, and Scheffler
Allan Gibbard (Professor of Philosophy,
The University of Michigan), will
moderate the discussion.
The program should conclude by 12:30 p.m.
All events are open to the public without charge.

Toledo. Mactaggert had little trouble w
Michigan's 9-0 triumph over the Rocket
(Continued from Page 7)
"OUR BIGGEST problem is that the
indoor surface (in the Track and Tennis
Building) is really slow, and this is a
regular, medium-fast surface," Owens
said. "We're a team that benefits from
a slower surface, but we have to play on
this stuff, so we should probably get
used to it."
"Last year we beat Michigan, and on


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Students will register with



(Continued from Page 1)
and Architecture Schools and some
psychology courses currently practice
According to Karnopp, the idea for a
PI system has been kicked around the
department for about two years and
hasn't provoked any faculty opposition.
THE DEPARTMENT chairman said
the formula is designed to aid students
with higher class standing, more credit
hours, and give program students
priority over non-program students.
The PI formula was derived from one
developed at the University of Wiscon-
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sin's Mechanical Engineering Depar-
tment. That department was also suf-
fering from similar problems of high
enrollment and low funding. But
Wisconsin never had to implement the
system because the department
received more funding following a
student lobbying campaign, a Wiscon-
sin faculty member said.
Karnopp explained that the Wiscon-
sin formula has been modified
somewhat to conform to Michigan
needs. "We changed the exponent so it
placed more weight on the student's
progress in the program and made the
formula relatively faster to compute,"
he said. He added that the exponent
valued precisely at .585 was a "feeble
attempt at an Engineering joke-it
could have been six."
AT FIRST glance the PI formula ap-
pears to emphasize the GPA to deter-
mine who gets into courses, but the
primary factor in the formula is
C (credits earned toward the degree)
Karnopp and Pratt said.
"The formula is weighted to give an
edge to students closer to graduation

and 'to students who work harder,"
Pratt said. "You have to have a basis
for choosing, and up to now it has been
random; it should be more on merit."
A student who drops a PI course loses
50 PI points because he kept another
student from taking the course, he said.
Students' reactions to the new system
are mixed. While many said they
realized that the department is
overloaded, others said they don't think
the incorporation of GPA is fair.
"THEY SHOULD limit enrollment or
expand the departhent," said student
Nick Caruso, Vice President of
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers. "Then freshmen would
know if they should go to another school
or not."
Another student, Steve Siddall,
agreed with Caruso, "It's probably the
best way to deal with the problem, but
they ought to have enough faculty to
teach the students who want to be in
But according to Pratt, the depar-
tment, which did hire more faculty
when enrollment increased sharply

Eliminate Geography,
(Continued from Page 1)

during the seventies, currently can't af-
ford to hire additional instructors. "The
teaching load for the average professor
is twice what it was six years ago and
three times as much as ten years ago,"
Karnopp commented.
KARNOPP attributed the high
enrollment to the salability of the field.
He explained that a graduate with a
bachelors 'degree in mechanical
engineering can get a job anywhere in
the country at an average starting
wage of $25,000.
Some students said they believe the
new system is exactly what the depar-
tment needs. "I think it's great. Studen-
ts who work hard should get into the
courses. There has been a lot of apathy
in the department and this will be'an in-
centive," said Cin Smith, a member of
Karnopp and Pratt said the system
does discriminate against the student
who must work part-time and take a
lighter load. "But as the student moves
up in the system he will get more
priority and will eventually get into the
required courses," said Karnopp.
group says'
Prof. Sidney Fine, and Biology Prof.
Arnold Kluge.
"The committee has assumed its task
is not an ad hoc or isolated endeavor;"
the report stated. "We view our
assignment as both distasteful and of
limited importance were the depar-
tment of geography to be not only the
first program in the college to be
reviewed for discontinuance, but also
the only program to be subjected to this
kind of analysis.
"Since it is our understanding that
programs other than geography will be
selected for review," the report said,
"we do not believe it incumbent upon
the committee to demonstrate that
geography is or is not the weakest
department in the college."
The geography department will sub-
mit a response to the report to all LSA
faculty members tomorrow.
Read and Use

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
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course "yields a dispropor-
tionately small number of concen-
The recommendation also points out
that while the discipline of geography
bridges the natural and social sciences,
the department is very fragmented.
The report states "there is very little
interaction among more than a few of
its members" and "the department is,
at best, only a 'second home' " for a
number of faculty members who work
extensively in area studies centers.
ONE MEMBER of the geography
faculty agreed that even though the
report of the committee which
reviewed the department in 1977
recommended that faculty members
focus their work less on area studies
centers, some geography faculty mem-
bers have not acted on the recommen-
David Goldberg, a professor of
sociology who chaired the 1977 commit-
tee which gave the geography depar-
tment a favorable review, said he was

"disappointed that they (the present
committee) reached a substantially dif-
ferent conclusion. Geography is presen-
tly constituted at the University so that
proper hiring of one or two faculty
would put it at the top," he said.
The recommendation noted that
there are a number of prominent
universities which do not have
geography departments, among them
Johns Hopkins, Princeton and Harvard.
"Quality of the institution aside, the
modal four-year college and university
in the United States does not include an
independent department of
geography," the report said.
BEFORE THE four-member ad hoc
committee drew up the report, It also
considered possible mergers with other
departments and various ways of
reorganizing the department to im-
prove research and teaching.
The report states that the faculty
members agreed to serve on the com-
mittee because they value faculty
governance. "Our only reservations
concerned the ambiguity of the Regen-
ts' Guideline and the procedures
followed by the dean and the executive
committee in initiating the discon-
tinuance review," the report said.
Committee members included
Economics Prof. Harvey Brazer,
Psychology Prof. Albert Cain, History

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