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October 02, 1983 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-02

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

Basketball season ticket
group registration
Monday, 6:30-9:00 p.m.
Michigan Union, Kuenzel Room

SPORTS

Closed-circuit coverage
of Michigan-Michigan St. game
at Crisler, cancelled

The Michigan Daily

Sunday, October 2, 1983

Page 7

Snikers fall to Iowa in three r'

A .l,

By JIM DAVIS
It's going to be a vicious fight for volleyball
supremacy in the Big Ten this year. Only three weeks
into the conference schedule, it appears any team
can win it.
The Michigan spikers, fresh from a stunning upset
of nationally-ranked Northwestern Friday night,
returned to earth yesterday at the CCRB, losing in
three straight games to Iowa.
THE HAWKEYES, who defeated Michigan State
Friday night in East Lansing, never were seriously
challenged by the emotionally drained Wolverines in
the match, winning 15-11, 15-10, 15-6.
The Wolverines, 12-4 overall and 2-4 in the Big Ten,
managed to stay with the Hawkeyes in the first two
games before succumbing. Iowa, however, fatally
dominated game three.
In the first game, Michigan took a quick 4-1 lead,
its biggest margin of the day, but soon found itself

knotted with the Hawks at seven. A Sue Rogers kill
gave the Wolverines an 8-7 advantage, but Iowa
came back again. Michigan enjoyed its last lead at
11-10. The Hawkeyes then reeled off the last five poin-
ts to make the final 15-11.
GAME TWO was much the same with the lead
changing hands seven times. The Wolverines,
however, could build no more than a one-point
margin. Finally, with the score tied 10-10, the
Hawkeyes ran off another five-point stretch to ice the
victory.
The final game was not even close. Lana Ranthum
served up the first point for the Wolverines, but Iowa
soon had an 8-2 advantage. The closest Michigan got
after that was 11-5.
"They have a variety of ways to attack," said
Michigan head coach Sandy Vong. "We just didn't
adjust to it.
ALTHOUGH NORTHWESTERN is a very strong

team, they didn't vary their attack as much as Iowa
did."
"I was really impressed with the win over North-
western," said Iowa coach Sandy Stewart. "I'm sure
it's hard to come back after that (the upset victory
over the Wildcats) and play another good match."
Stewart is particularly pleased with the amount of
teamwork and the quality of serving her team has
exhibited this year. Fine performances by freshmen
and great improvement among returning players
will give Iowa an excellent shot at the Big Ten title,
according to Stewart.
WITH THE victory, the Hawkeyes retain a share of
the Big Ten lead. The Hawkeyes own a 4-0 conference
record, 13-2 overall.
The Wolverines go on the road the next two weeks,
visiting Central Michigan on Tuesday, Wisconsin on
Friday, and Minnesota on Saturday. The following
week they travel to Eastern Michigan, to the Texas
classic in Austin, Texas, and Michigan State.

NCAA ROUNDUP:

Huskers kill Orangemen, 63-7
DLN, Neb. (AP) - Top-ranked Greg Christodulu to running back and Craig Sundberg also produced West Virginia quarterback Je
a's high-powered offense, led Larry Morris. Huskers' scoring drives, including Hostetler's 6-yard keeper around rig
rterback Turner Gill's three Nebraska, 5-0, extended the nation's Mason's 14-yard run in the first half. end with 6:27 left capped a 14-play, 9
wns and I-back Mike Rozier's longest collegiate winning streak to 15 Auburn 27, Florida State 24 yard drive and lifted the sevent
e h~r n4Lfhn ( n.n2 ,.on. -n , and gave Coach TosrneAahnrn his 1fl1ct ..... i+a 1n r

LINCC
Nebrask
by quar
.touchdo,
'---n Fl1T~

eff
ht
90-
th-

two T Ls, neipea the Uornhuskers to a
63-7 rout over Syracuse in a non-
conference football game.
The only bright moment for the 3-2
Orangemen was the standing ovation
they received from the Huskers, fans
after a 69-yard touchdown pass in the
final quarter from reserve quarterback

CIAU g ..... 'hfl Ull **t111Jo 1U156
collegiate coaching victory.
The Huskers took a 35-0 half-time lead
on touchdown runs of 37 and 1 yards by
Rozier and runs of 9 and 1 by Gill.
Rozier finished with 142 yards on 19
carries.
Reserve quraterbacks Nate Mason

AUBURN, Ala. (AP) - Randy Camp-
bell connected with Lionel James on a
15-yard touchdown pass with 1:59 left
yesterday, lifting the 10th-ranked
Auburn to a 27-24 college football vic-
tory over No. 17 Florida State.
Florida State quarterback Kelly
Lowery had powered over for two short
second-half touchdowns, giving Florida
State a 24-20 lead with less than six
minutes to play.
BUT CAMPBELL directed Aurburn
on a 74-yard scoring march with the en-
suing kickoff, capping it with the
scoring flip to the wide-open James
before a crowd of 79,600.
North Carolina 38,
Georgia Tech 21
ATLANTA (AP) - Scott Stankavage
passed for two tuchdowns and scored
once as fifth-ranked North Carolina
twice overcame 14-point deficits to beat
Georgia Tech 38-21 in an Atlantic Coast
Conference football game yesterday.
Stankavage, the nation's passing
leader, fired a 30-yard scoring strike to
Earl Winfield on. the first play of the
final quarter, putting the Tar Heels
ahead for the first time, 24-21, and
triggering a three-touchdown burst.
Tyrone Anthony then gave the Tar
Heels a 31-24 advantage when he raced
28 yards to score with 9:27 remaining.
Ethan Horton scored the final TD on a
52-yard scamper with 5:15 left.

rankea mountaineers to a 4-2i1 victory
that ended seven years of frustration
against arch-rival Pitt.
West Virginia, which trailed 21-14 at
the intermission and had been in Pitt
territory only one other time in the
second half, began its six-minute,
game-winning drive at its 10-yard line
after being called for clipping on a punt
return.
THE METHODICAL march
climaxed a second-half rally that began
with Paul Woodside's 49-yard field goal
late in the third quarter and gave the
Mountaineers a 5-0 record for the first
time in 21 years.
SCORES
Baseball
Milwaukee 10, Detroit 1
College Football
Illinois 33, Iowa 0
Ohio State 69. Minnesota 18
Michigan State 29, Purdue 29
Wisconsin 49, Northwestern 0
Auburn 27, Florida state 24
Nebraska 63, Syracuse 7
Notre Dame 27, Colorado 3
Arizona 33, California 33
Maryland 23, Virginia 3
West Virginia 24, Pittsburgh 21
Georgia 20, Mississippi State 7
North Carolina 38, Georgia Tech 21
North Carolina State 38. Wake Forest 15
East Carolina 13, Missouri 6
Oklahoma 29, Kansas State 10
Miami (Fla.) 56, Duke 17
Bowling Green 26, Eastern Michigan 21
Central Michigan 13, Kent State 7
Western Michigan 20, Miami>(0)18
Alabama 44, Memphis State 13
-Brigham Young 37, UCLA 35
Boston College 18, Temple 15
Penn State 36. Rutgers 25

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB

Alison Noble sets up for a slam in yesterday's match against Iowa at the
CCRB. Iowa downed the Wolverines in straight games 15-11, 15-10, and 15-6.
MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY
IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR THE
ADVISORY COMMITTEE
ON
RECREATIONAL SPORTS
Interviews Are Being Conducted on Monday, Oct. 3
in the MSA Offices on the Third Floor of the Union
Please fill out applications and sign up for interviews in the lobby
of the MSA offices.
If there are any scheduling problems, please leave a note
in Susan Povich's mailbox.
The National Officers of Alpha'Xi Delta
invite unaffiliated women to a Rush Party
on Sunday, October 2nd, 1983.
The party will be held in the Michigan Room
of the Michigan League, 911 N. University
1) from 6:30 until 8:00 p.m.
'c1 Please R.S.V.P. to Julie Miller
. in the Panhellenic Office, 663-4505.
Maxine Blackburn
National President
Alpha Xi Delta Fraternity

AP Photo
Washington Husky Dean Browning does his best to decaptitate Navy quarter-
back Ricky Williamson during their game yesterday in Seattle. Washington
won the contest 27-10 and Williamson lived.

West Virginia

24, Pitts-

b urgh2T
MORGANTOWN, W.Va. (AP) -

Noted profs say reporters are ill-prepared

(Continued from Page 1)

N

Econometric Forecast widely cited as
an indicator of the nation's economic
strength, puts the reporters with whom
he deals in three categories: Very
qualified - about 10 percent; those who
have had a course in economics in
college, or who have some training in
the field - about 20 percent; and those
with whom he feels he's wasting his
time - about 70 percent.
P Hymans cites Joe Livingston of the
Philadelphia Inquirer as one of the best
in the field. But, he added, most of the
calls he gets are from reporters looking
for comment on the latest unem-
ployment figures, and these journalists
rarely understand the issues involved.
THOMAS JUSTER, director of the
University's Institute for Social
Research, which produces scores of
reports annually concerning a variety
of social issues, says that although it's
difficult to generalize, most reporters
know very little about their subjects.
Some reporters do develop "a
reasonable amount of sophistication."
Juster said, but most are deficient.
Reporters from small city papers and
weeklies usually ask questions that
*how they don't know what they're
talking about, says Prof. Yale
Kamisar, a highly-respected con-
stitutional law expert.
But Kamisar also said he is
sometimes impressed with the insight
of journalists, and he compliments
correspondents for the major net-
works.
TOPS ON KAMISAR'S list is Anthony
Lewis of The New York Times.
Kamisar says that Lewis, who
sometimes gives scholarly speechs on
freedom of the press issues, is "better
than most lawyers" on constitutional

Reporters new to constitutional law,
however, pose a different problem.
Kamisar says many reporters think
that in order to become respected they
need to find a leak on a case being
decided by the Supreme Court, which
Kamisar says won't help them as
reporters.
He says that some reporters try to get
him to make outrageous statements or
gossip about Supreme Court justices,
something he refused to do.
BUT THE PRESS does have its
defenders among University faculty
members. Prof. Michel Oksenberg, an
expert in Chinese studies and Sino-
American relations, says that most print
journalists covering the Far East are
very good. He says that most stories
about China are not as thoroughly
researched as they could be, but often-
times foreign correspondents have
editors who cut their stories,
eliminating the depth the reporters in-
tended.
Although critical of reporters'
backgrounds, the professors were sym-
pathetic with the journalist's job of'
having to synthesize complex academic

material into easily-understood ar-
ticles.
Hymans says that with the limited
space available to the media, sim-
plification is necessary for educating
the public on contemporary issues.
THE PROBLEM he sees is that
reporters sometimes focus on the most
trivial points because they are easiest
to explain.
Oksenberg says that not only is it
inevitable that reporters will make
complicated issues into less com-
plicated ones, but that academics do
the same. He says professors try to
"reduce the complexity of the real
world to what is intellectually under-
standable."
Juster defends the press' role in
disseminating the knowledge that
academics produce. He said he blames
professors in part for not making effor-
ts to aid in the dissemination of their
work. Juster syas that it's often not
done because there are no academic
awards for those professors who
"popularize" their ideas.
He admits that he does not know how
to make the translation from

academics to mass media, but said it
needs to be done. "I'm not preparedto
make the investment to reach the
general public," he said.
Doily Classifieds
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