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February 15, 1984 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-02-15

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a6

Hockey
vs. Michigan Tech
Friday & Saturday
7:30 p.m., Yost Ice Arena
The Michigan Daily

SPORTS

Basketball
vs. Illinois
Thursday
8 p.m., Crisler Arena

Wednesday, February 15, 1984

Page 8

'M' netters tune up

Special to the Daily
No team scores were kept, but the Michigan
women's tennis team knew it was near the top at the
Northwestern Singles Invitational held last weekend
in Evanston, Ill. Wolverine players placed first, four-

against Gandy. Paula Reichert fell to Gandy in the
semi-finals and finished in fourth place, while team-
mate Juliet Naft was knocked off by Gandy early in
the main draw. Naft battled back to win the con-
solation round and garnish a fifth place finish.

r season
No other Wolverines placed in the tournament,
although several turned in good efforts. Senior Karen
Milczarski lost in the second round of the main draw,
but her performance was hampered by an injury.
Although the tennis team had matches last fall, the
Northwestern tourament really marks the beginning
of the tennis season for the women's team. Michigan
departs Thursday for its spring break trip in which it
will face competition from teams in Kansas,
Oklahoma and Texas.

th an
Le
tagga
thwe
crow
OTl

d fifth in the three-day tournament. The strong finish was especially satisying for Naft
ading the Blue was top-seeded Mary Mac- as it was her first singles competition in almost a
art. The senior nursing student disposed of Nor- year.
stern's Kim Gandy in straight sets to capture the "I thought it really went well," said the Glencoe,
n" Ill. native. "I concentrated a lot better than I have
HER MICHIGAN players did not fare as well been doing lately."
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El I See It
By LARR Y MISHKIN
Athletics deserve praise...
...despite what they say
A LONG TIME AGO (at least it seems like a long time), one of the many
distinguished Daily sports editors wrote his final column.
As a young sophomore, I was impressed by the way he used the column
name to get his point across. The point of the column itself, however, left me
confused.
This editor summed up liiswriting career by leaving us all with the notion
that we should respect the Michigan athletic department for its accom-
plishments, instead of being cynical and complaining all the time.
At the time, I disagreed with what he said and, as an up and coming jour-
nalist, I was all set to go out and expose Don Canham, Bo Schembechler and
all the shady deals being made behind the closed doors at the athletic
department.
And now, two years later as I write my final column, it dawned on me that
my predecessor was right. After four years of covering Michigan athletics, I
have nothing but respect for the men and women who keep the athletic
department running so successfully.
Sure Canham is a fink when he sells basketball TV rights to cable, and of
course we all yell when another one of Bo's boys slides through four years of
school and still can't carry on an intelligent conversation. But there's
another side of the story that most people don't hear very much about.
Nobody hears about Michigan being placed on NCAA probation because it
never happens. That should be appreciated. If you don't agree, look at all the
other schools that have been placed on Drobation in the last few years:
Clemson, Miami, Illinois (twice), Wisconsin, Wichita St., and slmost half of
the Pac 10.
No dumb jocks here
People also don't hear very much about the tough academic requirements
Michigan places on its athletes. As of next year, an athlete must carry a 2.0
grade point average in his or her field of study. The NCAArequirement for
athletic eligibility is 1.65. And Michigan's strict academic requirements are
enforced by the Board in Control, a measure employed by schools only in the
Big Ten and Pac Ten conferences. Having talked with athletes who have had
to appear before the Board, I am convinced it is not something that is taken
lightly.
Now that I'm on a roll, let's look at some more benefits provided by the
athletic department. One is its financial independence from the Univer-
sity. This means that an already financially troubled institution does not
have to allocate any of its scare resources to support athletics. Should the
athletic department share any of its profits with the University? I support
what is an unpopular opinion on this campus. If the athletic department ear-
ns the money, it should do with it as it pleases. When this means better
training facilities for our athletes I certainly see nothing wrong with
Canham keeping his money.
Winning isn't everything but...
Which leads to my final point. Why shouldn't Michigan have successful
sports teams? There are a lot of people who seem to think that sports are fun,
but when all is said and done they would rather see success elsewhere in the
University.
I'm not saying that any department at Michigan is worthless, but there is
also nothing wrong with a winning football; basketball or women's swim-
ming team. Not only is a successful sports program a good rallying point to
promote campus unity, but you don't belong at this school if you don't think
alumni are quicker to remember their alma mater when it sends its football
team to bowl games year after year.
Of course, I could be wrong about all of this and maybe Canham and Co.
are pulling the wool over our eyes. But from what f've seen (bet you thought
I was going to say "as I see it") in my four years at the Daily, the only thing
evil about Michigan athletics is the look in the eyes of Bo's linebackers' when
they are about to smother an unsuspecting quarterback.
AP Top Twenty

S u p p ort Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Michigan defenseman Todd Carlile, shown here consulting with Wolverine
goalie Mark Chiamp, gave the Blue tremendous support last weekend again-
st Ferris State. The sophomore had a hat trick and two assists, enough to
earn him CCHA Player of the Week honors.

R

i-

Michigan
oHockey Stats

I
I

I~ I
Student Newspaper at The University of Michigan
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15-21 2.75 5.55 8.30 10.10 11.90 1.60 Please mIeaoI
where tiisa'
22-28 3.70 7.40 11.10 13.50 15.90 2.20 is to r(;n
29-35 4.60 9.25 13.90 16.90 19.90 2.80 fa -al
help wanted
36-42 5.55 11.10 1 6.65 20.25 23.85 3.40 roommates
43-49 6.45 12.95 19.40 23.60 27.80 4.00 pee<
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Advertisement may be removed from publication. For ads which required prepayment, there wiil be no refunds.
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Name. Pos.
Jim McCauley, RW ....
Chris Seychel, LW .....
Todd Carlile, D ........
Brad Jones, C.........
Ray Dries. C.........
Pat Goff, D ...........
John Bjorkman, C .....
John DeMartino, D ....
Tom Stiles, C ..........
Bill Brauer, D........
Doug May, D..........
Kelly McCrimmon, RW
Paul Spring, LW .......
Bruce Macnab, LW ....
Frank Downing.RW ...
Paul Kobylarz, 1RW ...
Mike Neff, D.........
Dave McIntyre, RW ...
Dan Goff, RW.........
Greg Hudas, D........
Jim Mans, LW.........
Mark Chiamp, G .......
Jim Switzer. LW .......
Tom Dolan. D.........
Jon-Elliott, G ........
Joe Grusser. .
TEAM................
MICHIGAN...........
Opponents .............

GP G A Pts
32 17 23 40
27 14 17 31
29 9 19 28
33 6 20 26
32 12 11 23
33 4 15 19
32 9 9 18
28 4 12 16
33 6 9 15
33 1 13 14
33 5 8 13
26 8 4 12
33 5 6 11
31 4 6 10
23 5 4 9
21 3 5 8
18 0 6 6
18 1 4 5
25 1 4 . 5
17 1 1 2
30 0 0 0
11 0 0 0
10 0 0 0
33 - - -
33 115 196 311
33 157 256 413

P/M
6/12
16/32
31/62
13/26
15/30
15/30
14/29
21/42
14/28
11/22
27/54
14/28
6/12
15/30
9/18
5/10
10/20
3/6
5/10
9/18
5/10
1/2
0/0
0/0
0/0
0/0
6/12
271/543
244/504

Men
1. North Carolina........(21-1)
2. Georgetown. ........(21-2)
3. DePaul.............(18-1)
4. Houston ................ (21-3)
5. Nev.-Las Vegas.........(19-3)
6. Kentucky ..............(18-3)
7. Illinois ...............(19-2)

Women

GOALTENDING STATS

8. Memphis St........... (17-3)
9. Oklahoma .............. (20-3)
10. Texas-El Paso........(21-2)
11. Purdue ................(17-4)
12. Tulsa ..... ........... (20-2)
13. Wake Forest ..........(17-4)
14. Arkansas..............(19-4)
15. Washington...........(174)
16. Syracuse ..............(15-5)
17. Indiana ................ (19-5)
tie Lousiana St........(15-5)
19. Duke .................. (19-5)
20. Temple ................ (18-2)

1210
1129
1061
994
968
937
890
764
669
662
576
511
415
408
359
166
161
161
110
106

1. Texas..............(19-2)
2. Louisiana Tech.......(20-2)
3. So. Cal.................(19-3)
4. Georgia ................(21-3)
5. Old Dominion........(16-4)
6. Tennessee.............(18-6)
7. Mississippi..........(20-3)
8. Long Beach St.........(14-5)
9. Missouri............(18-3)
10. Louisiana St.........(17-5)
11. Virginia ...............(19-3)
12. Kansas St.............. (16-5)
13. No. Carolina St........(18-5)
14. Cheyney ............... (18-4)
15. Aurburn...............(16-7)
16. No. Carolina........(17-5)
17. N.E. Louisiana.........(15-3)
18. Clemson............(17-6)
19. Maryland ............ (14-7)
20. Alabama .............. (18-6)

Goalie (Record) Min.
Chiamp (12-17-1)........ 1724:24
Elliott (1-2)............. 299:53
MICHIGAN(13-19-1) .... 2029:36
Opponents (19-13-1) .... 2029:36

GAAvgSavPct
126 4.38 903 .878
27 5.41 147 .845
157*4.641050.870
115 3.40 826 ,878

*Includes four empty net goals.

HOUSING DIVISION
WEST QUADRANGLE
RESIDENT STAFF APPLICATIONS
FOR SPRING / SUMMER 1984
Available Starting February 27, 1984
In 1500 S.A.B.
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Resident Advisor, Head Librarian and
Minority Peer Advisor
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 48 undergraduate credit hours toward
program for Resident Advisory positions; Graduate status for Resident Director positions. Quali-
fied undergraduate applications may be considered for'the Resident Director positions.
Qualifications: (1) Must be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus during the per-
iod of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 48 undergraduate credit hours toward
program by the end of the 1983 Fall Term. (3) Preference will be given to applicants who have
lived in the residence halls at the University level for at least one year. (4) Undergraduate ap-
plicants must have at least a 2.50 cumulative grade point average in the school or college in which
they are enrolled. Graduate applicants must be in good academic standing in the school or col-
lege in which they are enrolled (5) Preference is given to applicants who do not intend to carry
heavy academic schedules and who do not have rigorous outside commitments. (6) Consideration
will only be given to qualified applicants who will be available both Spring/Summer Terms. (7)
Proof of these aualifications will re reauired.

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