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January 19, 1982 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-19

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Page 10-Tuesday, January 19, 1982-The Michigan Daily

When Michigan women's track coach
Francie Goodridge was asked about her
team's performance in last Saturday's
Michigan State Relays, a big smile ap-
peared on her face. And she had plenty
to smile about.
Not only did the Wolverines give
Goodridge a victory in her debut at the
team's helm, but three thinclads also
qualified for the Association of Inter-
Two years of testing have pro-
duced a new course in making music.
This course is based on on amazing
breakthrough in piano instruction,
and it is intended for people who can
at least read and play a simple mel-
ody line of notes.
This new technique teaches you to
unlock your natural ability to make
music. You will learn how to take
any melody and play it a variety of
ways: rock, folk, swing, jazz, semi-
classical, bolero . . . you name it
. . . just for the sheer joy of it! By
the end of this 8 lesson course, you
will know how to arrange and enrich
a song so that you won't need sheet
music or memorization. How well
you play depends upon practice, of
Come and experience this revolu-
tionary new way of bringing adults
back to the pianos.
Monday, January 25, 1982
from 7-S p.m. In Room 2038 School
of Music Building on the North
Campus of the University of
(3113) 763-4321

collegiate Athletics fogt
(AIAW) national championsi
two tracksters set new Michig
"WE'RE WAY ahead .of sc
said Goodridge, whose team's
ts easily bested the second-pla
tans' 74. "Lorrie Thornton (lor
qualified for the nationals in
jump of the year. And I wo
estimated times a minute slow
three-mile (run)."
Thornton, a junior, outdista
opponents with a leap of 19'21

Goodridge all smiles after women
tracksters shine in Spartan Relays
long jump. In the three-mile run, junior teams.. While the victory over Michigan State
Women Melanie Weaver won the event with a "THE RELAYS were close to their gives Goodridge and her team added
hips and time of 15:58.8, while sophomore Lisa best times," said Goodridge. That confidence going into the Big Ten i
an recor- Larsen finished third in 16:01.0. Both surprised me for this early in the door season,. the rookie coach is sti
~hdl" qualified for the AIAW's champion- season.: ayo h pras swl scn
.hedule, ships in addition to breaking Weaver's Goodridge is looking forward to the ference favorite Wisconsin.
105 poin- old Michigan three-mile record of rest of the season, one in which she "(Michigan) State didn't double (en-
ace Spar- 16:04.0 believes her team will show continued ter more than one competitor in an
ng jump) "That's probably what I would call an improvement. "This early in the game, event)," said Goodridge. "They and
her first astounding performance in the three- the sprinters and even the middle Wisconsin are perennially strong and
uld have mile " said Goodridge. "They (Weaver distance runners have more to show. deep."
ver in the and Larsen) ended up running those The speed hasn't come yet for them. The women tracksters' next action
times right after running in the distan- We're not doing the type of training that will be Saturday. at the Western
mced her ce medley, and both qualified for the will make anyone peak and taper off. Michigan Invitational in Kalamazoo.

/2" in the

nationals by more than 25 seconds."
IN THE distance medley relay,
Weaver and Larsen teamed with Sue
Frederick and Dawn Woodruff to win
the event in 11:50.9. Another victorious
Wolverine relay team was the 880-yard
relay as Cathy Sharpe, Renee Turner,
Brenda Kazinec and Thornton won that
event in-1:43.3.
In other field events, shot putter Pen-
ny Neer and high jumper Joanna
Bullard also registered Michigan vic-
tories. Neer, a senior, set a new
Michigan record by throwing the shot
41'4". Bullard, a junior, cleared the bar
Rounding out the Wolverine point-
winners were Melody Middleton, who
placed second in the 300-yard dash, the
sprint medley and two-mile relay
teams, also second-place finishers, and
the third place one- and four-mile relay

We should get better and better."


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... victorious debut

B o's contract sum
remains under wraps

1v Oj.
-a sI~


U-M Extension Service
412 Maynard St.AnnArbor48109

The lid has remained shut on the exact
figures of Michigan football coach Bo
Schembechler's new salary, but it is
definite that Athletic Director Don
Canham will give Schembechler the
first written contract in the coach's 13-
year tenure at Michigan.
"I don't have any statement to make
at this time concerning the amount of
coach Schembechler's salary," said
Canham. "The fact that he's never had
a written contract before is because it is
University policy. None of our coaches
have written contracts."
bechler will now receive a written con-
tract, Canham smirked, "Because we
want to."
Schembechler has also refused to
comment on the salary, wishing to just
"concentrate on recruiting good foot-
ball players."
Last Friday, Schembechler turned
down a $2 million offer to become
athletic director and head coach of
Texas A&M.
ONE OF THE benefits Schembechler

will receive for remaining at Michigan
will be an increase. in dough - pizza
dough, to be exact, if not corny.
Tom Monaghan, president of the Ann
Arbor-based Domino's pizza chain, of-
fered Schembechler a Domino's fran-
chise in Columbus; home of Schem-
bechler's arch-rival Ohio State
Buckeyes. Monaghan, fearful that
Schembechler would be Texas-bound,
insisted that Schembechler accept the
$150,000 franchise..
"Now I can take some of their
money," chortled Schembechler.

Bo's 'new job. . .
" .benefits galore
LAST FRIDAY night, Bo Schembechler finally showed up at the Athletic
Department to tell the mass of media assenbled that Michigan
loyalty had trumped Texas A&M oil money. The Wolverine football coach
was explaining that the offer to become A&M's athletic director and coach
was pretty inviting, but he felt that he just couldn't leave Ann Arbor.
After telling what swayed his decision to stay and admitting that Michigan
Athletic Director Don Canham had given him a raise, Schembechler said, "I
kinda feel like I have a new job!"
If Bo does feel like he's in a different position now than before the Aggies
waved power and money under his nose, it's understandable. In many ways,
he does have a new job.
First off, Bo is a richer man now than before Texas A&M tried to lure him
away. The coach said at the press conference that his salary was raised
"within the realm of what this university can do." Schembechler's salary
had been $60,030. Although his new salary is still being negotiated, a conser-.
vative guess would be that Canham will up it to around $80,000 or so. Twenty
thousand extra bucks just for seriously considering a job change-not bad.
But wait, there's more.
Pizza Bucks
In addition to his job as Michigan's football coach, Schembechler also sits
on the board of directors of the Ann Arbor-based Domino's Pizza Company.
When Domino's President Tom Monaghan heard that Bo was considering a
move to Texas, he went over to the coach's house and presented him with a
$150,000 Domino's franchise. Just a gift to help the coach make his decision.
Bo resisted, but Monaghan insisted, so Schembechler wound up with a pizza
parlor that sits-and here's the clincher-on High Street in Columbus, right
on the outskirts of the Ohio State campus. "Now I'm gonna get their money,"
Bo joked.
So that makes $20,000 and a Buckeye pizza shop that Bo's ahead sofar. In
addition, Canham agreed to give all 11 of Schembechler's assistants raises.
That should make for happy assistants, and happy assistants should make
for a happy Bo.
But aside from all of the economic benefits that he picked up, a big gain for
Bo came from the Wolverine fans. In the past few years, Schembechler has
come under fire from the fans at various times. This year, for example,
many of the Michigan faithful were upset-no, make that infuriated-that
Bo's boys lost three games in the Big Ten when they weren't supposed to lose
Say it ain't so, Bo!
But when word hit town that Bo was pondering a move from Michigan, the
only thing that the Wolverines' fans were thinking about was keeping Bo
around. All last Friday, students walking past the Athletic Department
chanted sentiments such as, "Don't go, Bo!"
And when word finally came that Schembechler had decided to stay in Ann
Arbor, the campus celebrated. The crowd at the Michigan-Notre Dame
hockey game in Yost Ice Arena cheered wildly when the news was announ-
ced. The dorms also exploded in jubilation. It took an incident which almost
saw Schembechler leave for the fans to really appreciate him.
Because of this, the 105,000 people in Michigan Stadium to see the-
Wolverines open the season against Wisconsin this September will give Bo
the biggest ovation he's ever received. They'll forget the loss to Ohio State
last year. They'll forget all the bowl losses. They'll be cheering because Bo
Maybe the coach should consider a job change more often.


There once was a doctor named Freud,
At the League his emotions were buoyed:
"This food cures repressions
As well as my sessions! "
(An insight he never employed.) -3-.
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Located in the heart of the campus., t
it Is the heart of the campus C

Lunch 11:30 to 1:15
Dinner 5:00 to 7:15
end your League Limerick to:
Manager, Michigan League
27 South Ingalls
You will receive 2 free dinner
ickets if your limerick is used in
ne of our ads.



... undisclosed salary

T .


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In Housing Office, 1500 S.A.B.
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant Resident
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Teaching Assistant





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