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The Michigan Daily
Wednesday, March 16, 1983
By TIM MAKINEN
The Michigan Rugby Club may oc-
casionally find itself locked in a tight
scrum, but the club is not likely to be
stuck in any one place for long.
Having completed a successful series
of games last weekend in Washington,
D.C., the team is now travelling down a
road that could lead to the national
championships. If the team lives up to
its potential, the route should be
straight and true.
THE CLUB had an excellent fall
season, compiling a 7-1 record, but the
players key for the spring season,
which holds the sport's major tour-
naments and championships. Thus the
Washington trip was an indicator as to
whether the club can repeat the success
of last year's squad which captured Big
Ten and Midwest championships, and
placed third in the nationals.
And Michigan passed the Washington
test with flying colors.
After a taxing 10-hour ride in packed
vans, the Maize and Blue rugby
caravan rolled over their opponents,
the Sud Americano Club, taking three
of four matches. Only Michigan's C-
team, the Narwhals, lost. The A-team,
meanwhile, won its hard fought battle,
7-0, as John Hartman got a try (four
points) and Paul Knight converted the
"IT WAS A great start to beat Sud
Americano," said team captain Dave
Weber. "It's tough to travel that far and
beat a team at home."
In the very physical sport of rugby,
size is a definite asset, but Michigan,
one of the smaller clubs in the region,
does extremely well. In+ place of a lot of..
horsepower, the Wolverines are a group
of smartly designed, highly efficient
players, not likely to run out of gas in
"We play a very disciplined game
and put a lot of emphasis on fitness,"
explains Weber. "You can't be men-
tally sharp near the end of the game if
a visiting English team, the Sherwood
Forest Club, on April 1, offering the
Wolverines another fine test.
Once through with the home stint,
Michigan again hits the pavement,
travelling this time to Purdue for the
Big Ten championships and then to the
Midwest-University Cup finals in
Bowling Green. If events turn out as
hoped for, the rugby club's final
destination will be Athens, Ga. and the
"We have a lot of work to do and
there's always room for improvement,
but we're on our way," says Weber.
Adds teammate and former captain
Greg Rose, "If things go right, we'll be
Michigan swam very well, but could
only grab second place in the Regional
championships, this past weekend at
Michigan's Bell Pool. Nemesis Ohio
State took top honors while the rest of
the field was submerged far below the
Leading the Blue were Linda Pritz,
Jill Swanson, Cathy Reed, and Laura
Berne who took second place in the
team routine. Second places were also
taken in the duet and trio events by
swimmers Betsy Neira and Cathy
O'Brien along with Erin O'Shaugnessy
in the trio competition.
you're tired. Also, I think that because
of the U of M's high academics, most of
our players are very intelligent which is
a big advantage over some other
teams. We place a premium on the
mental side of the game."
THE CLUB faces its next major
challenge in two weeks when it travels
to Chicago to take on the Chicago
Lyon's Club, the top-rated club team in
the Midwest. Michigan has, however,
beaten the Lyon's Club in the teams'
last three encounters. After that,
Michigan will stay put and play host to
Daily Photo by JON SNOW
A member of the Michigan Rugby team prepared to advance the ball with a
swift kick in last nights rugged practice.
COACH QUITS COMMITTEE:
BGSU misses tourney
By CHUCK JAFFE
Bowling Green hockey coach Jerry
York resigned his position as chairman
of the NCAA Men's Ice Hockey Conm-
mittee Monday. York's decision was
the result of Bowling Green, ranked
fourth-nationally, being passed over by
the NCAA Hockey Tournament selec-
The Falcons finished the regular
season in the first place in the Central
Collegiate Hockey Association, with a
league record of 24-5-3, but lost the
playoff finale to Michigan State, 4-3.
This guaranteed MSU a place in the
NCAA tournament and opened the door
for Minnesota-Duluth, the fourth-
place finisher in the Western Collegiate
Hockey Association, to get a wild-card
berth. Duluth finished with a 14-12 con-
"I THINK THIS has set the integrity
and growth of the game of hockey back
15 years," said York. "It's an injustice,
and an insult to our league. I will no
longer work with those individuals."
The decision to include Minnesota-
Daily Photo by JON SNOW
Bowling Green defenseman Wayne Wilson hip-checks Michigan State's Tom
Anastros off the puck during second period of Saturday's CCHA champion-
ship game. Michigan State went on to win, 4-3, and gain on NCAA bid, while
Bowling Green, ranked fourth nationally, was passed over by the selection
Duluth also enraged North Dakota, the
WCHA's third-place finisher, but came
as no surprise to Michigan coach John
Girodano, a member of the selection
"I was the only one that voted for
them," the Michigan coach said. "I think
it was the end result of a lot of,
politicking especially by Minnesota-
Duluth. He (York) may have the best
team in the country. It's really
THE COMMITTEE member that has
drawn the most suspicion is Air Force
coach John Matchefts, who indicated
that he would vote for all WCHA teams
to go to the playoffs rather than any
CCHA team. Matchefts, a Michigan
graduate, was unavailable for com-
"It's not the process, it's the people
on the committee," said York. "The
system will have to change. They (the
committee) will have to question the in-
tegrity of their decision."
"According to the criterion of the
committee, we're supposed to be in the
playoffs," countered Minnesota-Duluth
coach Mike Sertich. "We didn't pick
Duluth, or not give the CCHA home-ice
for the regionals. The committee
picked us third, and our kids are very
excited. I don't mean to sound like the
big Arab here, but we met the criteria.
419 East Liberty
2 blocks off State Street
We didn't fatten up on patsies or
anything, so we earned our spot."
York's resignation from the NCAA
committee further weakens the CCHA
position, with the national conference,
although his successor might well be a;
"I'd like to have him (York) in that
position, but I can see why he'd resign,'
said Michigan State coach Ron Mason,~
who will take his team to Harvard for'
the first-round games this weekend
"This league spends more money, gets
the biggest crowds and has some of the
best players, but doesn't get the.
respect. It just gives me a sick feeling,
tippett earns tryout with pro club
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BIKE EUROPE IN '83
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SUMMER SUBLET: House on Catherine & S
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By CHUCK JAFFE
Michigan hockey co-captain Brad Tippett is flying high.
After gaining All-CCHA honorable mention honors and
being named to the West All-Star team for the NCAA East-
West Senior game, Tippett has agreed to join the Sherbrooke
cJtcJets of the American Hockey League for a six-to eight-game
etches try-out. Tippett will join Sherbrooke, the top farm team of the
good NHL's Winnipeg Jets, in time for a Friday night game in
pains. Rochester, N.Y.
nxiety "I HAD A chance to go to a couple of clubs, and it just hap-
iental pened that the Jets farm club needed some players," said
Vince Tippett, who decided to go to Sherbrooke after meeting with
524. Winnipeg general manager John
ctc Ferguson on Saturday. "I'm going to
get a lot of ice time."
Tippett will rejoin former Wolverine
star Murray Eaves, currently the Jets'
r 1983 top prospect, and the two may play on
ynard the same line.
[P0320 "Our position in the league standings
isn't the greatest, so we can afford to -
experiment a lot," said George
Guilbeaut, Sherbrooke's general
cPtc manager. "Brad might get to play with
Eaves, and because Eaves is one of the
league's best players it would give us a
good chance to look at the lad's (Tip-
' pett's) skills."
tIt The other skills that the Jets want Tp
0, Tippett to develop are academic. The Tp
U0320 try-out, which leaves Tippett the option ... off to S
of playing in the Olympics, is contingent on his retur-
ning to complete school.
"Ferguson didn't want me to leave school until all my mid-
terms were done," said Tippett. "He is very concerned that I
finish school, so I will play eight to 10 days and then be back
to graduate with my class. This is an opportunity to get a con-
tract and will have a lot to do with my future. It's the chance
I've been waiting for."
Hills, Scott honored
from UPI reports
TROY, N.Y.-CCHA Most Valuable
Player-Brian Hills and Michigan State
goaltender Ron Scott were selected
yesterday to the 1983 Titan Division I-
West All-America team by the
American Hockey Coaches Association.
Kirt Bjork, a second-team All-CCHA
player from Notre Dame was also
named to the first team.
1983 TITAN ALL-AMERICANS
Division I west: forward Brian Hills,
Bowling Green; forward Pat Slatley,
Wisconsin at Madison; forward Kirt
Bjork, Notre Dame; defenseman Doug
Lidster, Colorado; James Patrick, Nor-
citt th Dakota; goalie Ron Scott, Michigan
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Daily Sports Staff
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