T Mchigcn Daily Friday;September 5, 1980 Page 13-A
move to semi-finals.
of U.S., Open
NEW YORK (AP)-Jimmy Connors took another step toward his fourth
U.S. Open tennis championship, and 15-year-old Andrea Jaeger toward her
first, with victories in quarterfinal matches yesterday.
The third-seeded Connors, who won this event in 1974, 1976 and 1978 and
has gotten at least as far as the semifinals in each of the last seven years,
wore down Eliot Teltscher 6-1, 3-6, 6-3, 6-0. He'll meet the winner of last
night's quarterfinal match between defending champion John McEnroe and
Ivan Lendi of Czechoslovakia.
Bjorn Borg of Sweden, the No. 1 seed, and Johan Kriek of South Africa
will meet in Saturday's other men's semifinal.
In women's play, the eighth-seeded Jaeger became the youngest
semifinalist in Open history when she beat Ivanna Madruga of Argentina,
the No.14 seed, 6-1,6-3 last night.
Jaeger will meet 18-year-old Hana Madlikova of Czechoslovakia, an
easy 6-2, 6-2 winner over Barbara Hallquist, in one of today's semifinals,
while Tracy Austin will face Chris Evert Lloyd in the othier.
The women's final will be played Saturday, the men's final Sunday.
The Jaeger-Mandlikova semifinal will be a rematch of the Women's Cup
final at Mahwah, N.J., two weeks ago. Mandlikova won that match 6-7, 6-2, 6-
Jaeger moved into the semis with a steady, workmanlike victory over
Madruga. Both played patient, baseline games, but Jaeger played it better,
wearing down Madruga with her smooth groundstrokes. Jaeger won the last
five games of the first set and four in a row in the second.
Austin, Lloyd and Pam Shriver each reached the semifinals at the age of
16, but Jaeger is the first 15-year-old to get that far.
PRINCETON PRODUCT REPLACES PERRY
By STAN BRADBURY
Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily-
John Humenik, Princeton University
Sports Information Director, has been
named to the same position here at the
University, The Daily learned yester-
day. Humenik, only 29-years-old,
received the job after a mail-in vote by
assistant sports information director job."
Bruce Madej, who is entering his third Anton said that the Pri
year of service in that position. Canham formation office was o
made his selection after personal inter- in the country in terms4
views with all five applicants and sent varsity sports of the
his recommendations to the members covers.
of the Board in Control of Inter- Humenik was SID a
collegiate Athletics for approval. three years before comi
The Board in Control will not hold its In that time his staff
first meeting of the academic year until and district awardsf
later this month, but a majority of its publications. In the 1
members have returned votes of ap- won nine awards, th
proval to Canham, thus making the Division I school in thei
hiring of Humenik official. IN HUMENIK'S fir
PROF. THOMAS ANTON, the Big Princeton's press gu
Ten faculty representative on the national awards. They
Board in Control said, "From what I th in wrestling, a secon
read about him (Humenik), it sounds as third in track and a i
though he is someone who is really on sports. In '78-79 Humen
the ball. He is really qualified for the added three more natio
to SID post
inceton sports in-
ne of the largest
of the number of
school that it
t Princeton for
ring to Michigan.
won 23 national
for press guide
978-79 year they
ne most by any
st year, 1977-78,
uides won four
received a four-
nd in soccer, and
fifth in women's
ik's press guides
onal awards with
a first in both soccer and women's spor-
ts and a second in tennis. This last
season brought two more awards with *-"
first in cross-country and a second iz
Humenik received a bachelors
degree in business administration with
an emphasis on tmanagement from
Clarion State (Pa.) College. He also ob-
tained a masters degree, also in"
business administration, from the same
AFTER GRADUATION from Clariof
State Humenik went to work at that
school's sports information office as,
a graduate assistant before moving on
to a job as an administrative intern in,
the Commissioners office of the East
Coast Athletic Conference.
the members of the Board in Control of
The post was left vacant six weeks
ago when the athletic department an-
nouiced that Will Perry was to take on
the responsibilities of the newly-
created position of assistant athletic
THE DAILY received the infor-
mation from sources close to the office
of Henry Johnson, vice president of
student services. Several members of
the Board in Control confirmed that
Humenik was chosen to replace Perry.
The announcement is being withheld
by the athletic department until early
next week. Sources said Athletic Direc-
tor Don Canham screened five formal
applicants, including Michigan
S ARMY SURPLUS
th This Coupon
cept Sale Items)
PRIORITY MIX-UPS CITED:
Season ticket holders grumble
By MARTHA CRALL There are also about 500 tickets Northwestern, Illinois, and Purdue,"
availabl ear the auth Carnuna a m *ifL3a n n
We stack a full line of
clothing, boots, camping
If you aren't happy with where your
football seats are located this fall, you
are not alone. It so happens that there
are many students complaining about
apparent mixups in priority seating in
There are juniors with tickets near
the 45-yard line, while some seniors are
stuck down by the goal line. According
to Ticket Manager Al Renfrew,
however, the discrepancies are either a
result of a rare administrative error, or
a mistake by the applicant.
Renfrew explained that if two of more
students sent in their applications
requesting seating together, their
tickets would reflect the lowest student
priority, which would account for many
of the ticket holders' discrepancies."
Renfrew said that any apparent
mistakes by the ticket department
would have to be checked individually
to determine if the error did indeed oc-
cour there and why.
For those who would like to buy
tickets for the Northwestern game on
September 13, there are about 3,000 left.
avallarvlC lvi UIC aVUUI %.al ulllla Kal11C P7lcllixaII 5 Mury UULIVIIcllt F.
on September 27. All the rest of
Michigan's games are sold out.
According to Renfrew, 94,000 of the
101,701 tickets sold were season tickets,
up to 6,000 are sent to the school of the
opposing team, and the remaining ones
are sold individually. Three thousand
tickets were sent to South Carolina and
1500 to California.
Michigan State received 6,000 with
something less than that number sent to
While the tickets for Big Ten and'
other nearby rivals, such as Notre
Dame sell quickly at their respective
schools, others, such as California don't;
traditionally do quite as well. But Ren- ;
frew said neither South Carolina nor
California has sent any of their allotted
tickets back as yet so for now, the tickets
department is assuming that they have-
201 E. Washing ton at Fourth
open MSat, f4. 94-3572
Expires Sept. 13, 1980
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So, now it's easier to compare the taste of our Labatt's with the
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If we didn't, we'd likely be drinking Molson* instead-and we
certainly wouldn't be running this ad.
THINK OF CANADA
THINK OF LABAITS
WHEN DAILY SPORTS EDITOR Alan Fanger and Executive Sports Editor
Mark Mihanovic compared the seat location of their Michigan football tickets,
they found quite a surprise. Fanger's senior priority ticket is located near the
goal line in section 27, while Mihanovic's junior priority seat is up near the
45-yard line in section 24. Many University students have complained about
apparent mixups in priority seating in Michigan Stadium, but the ticket
department claims that such discrepancies are the result of either a rare
administrative error on the part of the department, or a mistake by the
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AFTER ALL, WOULDN'T YOU
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