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January 05, 1984 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-01-05

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

Men's basketball
vs. Northwestern
8:00 p.m. tonight
Crisler Arena.


Dugout Club Banquet
Tuesday Night
Plymouth Marriott Inn

The Michigan Daily Thursday, January 5, 1984 Page 7
Winter break roundap {

Michigan 5, Ferris St. 4
Ferris St. 6, Michigan 5 (OT)
Michigan Tech 5, Michigan 4 (OT)
Northern Michigan 5, Michigan 3
The Michigan hockey team put together several nice
comebacks, but in the end it couldn't come back far enough
as it compiled a 1-3 record over winter break to drop its mark
to 10-11, 7-7 in the CCHA.
Battling a rash of injuries, occasionally poor officiating,
and some generous early-period play on its own part,
Michigan could manage only a split with Ferris State in
league play, and then dropped both games of the Great Lakes
Invitational at Joe Louis Arena in Detroit on December 29-30.
IN THE TWO games against Ferris State, Michigan spot-
ted the Bulldogs leads of three and four goals, respectively. It
didn't matter in the first game as the Wolverines overcame a
4-1, third-period deficit to knock off Ferris, 5-4.
The Wolverineswere not so fortunate in the second game.
Playing without co-captain Kelly McCrimmon who had
separated his shoulder the night before, Michigan fought its
way back after being down 4-0 in the second period, and took
a 54 lead with a Pat Goff slapshot at 8:08 of the third stanza.
It was not enough, however, as Ferris State's Graham Craig
first knotted the score with only three seconds left and then
finished off the Blue with an unassisted goal in the overtime
period. Besides losing the game, Michigan also lost
'sophomore Frank Downing to a knee injury.
At the GLI, the crippled Wolverines played valiantly, but
ultimately fell to Michigan Tech in overtime, 5-4, in what was
unquestionably the best game of the tournament. The
:;exhausted Wolverine troops then fell to Northern Michigan in
the consolation game, 5-3.
-Tim Makinen
"Women's basketball
Notre Dame 66, Michigan 50
Detroit 72, Michigan 60
Th-*.. S791 Minhi. . 90

Wolverines to their first victory of the year with 21 points. In
the final against Cincinnati Bradetich notched 29, as
Michigan squeaked past the Bearcats 76-75. It was the first
time Michigan had won back to back games since January 3,
BEFORE WINNING the tournament the Wolverines drop-
ped games to Notre Dame, Detroit, Dayton and Toledo. In a
66-50 loss to Notre Dame, Bradetich led the Wolverines in
scoring with 18 points, and rebounds with seven. Michigan
could fare no better against Detroit or Dayton in the friendly
confines of Crisler Arena. Bradetich led the team with 15
points and 28 points in the losses. The Oregon native is
averaging 20.6 points per game.
For a change Bradetich did not lead Michigan in scoring in
a 72-53 loss at Toledo. Big Lynn Morozko (6-7) led the
Wolverines with 11 points, and eight rebounds.

-Rob Pollard


Which Michigan athlete was ranked number one in the
country and will probably be ranked first again soon? Well,
after being red-shirted last year you may not have heard of
Joe McFarland, but he is the Wolverines' star 126-pounder
who took first in the MidlandsTournamentover winter break.
At the beginning of the season McFarland was number one
according to the amateur Wrestling News, but dropped to
number two after losing to Barry Davis of Iowa.
SINCE THAT time, however, McFarland won the Midlands
Tournament for the second year in a row (last year he
wrestled unattached to preserve his eligibility). In the
process McFarland beat Davis this time, 11-10 in the finals.
As a result he should soon be number one again.
As for the rest of the tournament, Iowa (ranked number
one nationally) ran away with it, which was no surprise. The
Hawkeyes scored 122.5 points and were followed by the Iowa
Wrestling Club (which is mainly Iowa grad assistants) with
102 points. Nebraska was third with 47 points and Michigan
was 12th, scoring 21.7 points.
The only other standout Wolverine performance came
from Scott Rechsteiner, who wrestled unattached and
finished sixth at the 177-pound weight class with a record of 4-
The Wolverines wrestled last night against Lock Haven
State, beginning a grueling four-meet-in-four-daysroad trip.
Tonight Michigan takes on nationally-ranked Lehigh,
followed by Bloomsburg State on the 6th and Clarion State on
the 7th. Going into last night's match Michigan was 1-1.
- Steve Hunter

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
Michigan's Tony Gant recovers a fumble in the Wolverine's 9-7 loss to Auburn in tlke Sugar Bowl.
Lost lugagffe a pain for Frieder

Dayton 7, ncigan tw
Toledo 72. Michigan 53
Michigan 99, Akron 58
Michigan 76, Cincinnati 75
;After dropping its first six games of the season, the
,Michigan Women's basketball team finally found the winning
-touch and captured the Domino-Wolverine Classic by beating
'Akron and Cincinnati.
: In the opener of the tournament Michigan trounced Akron,
58. Sophomore forward Wendy Bradetich led the

Basketball coach Bill Frieder wants
you to know how "United Airlines
screwed us on that Texas trip."
It seems that the team flew to El Paso
via Denver on Christmas day for the
Sun Bowl Tournament. En route, they
switched from United to Frontier
Airlines in Denver, due to a United can-
cellation, and the Wolverines' luggage
remained at the Frontier terminal at
Stapleton Airport.
FRIEDER AND his assistants "spent
all night on the phone" trying to get the
baggage to El Paso in time for an 11:00
a.m. practice the next day.

The bags eventually arrived on a
Frontier flight at 6:30 p.m. on the 26th,
too late for any sort of practice before
the UTEP game, which Michigan lost
by one point.
Flying. back to Detroit after two
losses, the Wolverines arrived in
Detroit (after a five hour layover in
Denver) and got only seven of their 60
pieces of luggage. As of now, Butch
Wade's gear still has not arrived.
"I'm going to request all coaches and
our alums to boycott United," said
Frieder. "If there's this much incom-
petence in the baggage department,
what's going on in the cockpit?"

(Continued from Page 1)
destroyed," Foulke said.
resident, probably won't be able to
return to his room for two weeks. He
and his roommate are living in a Bur-
sley lounge until the walls can be
rebuilt, the ceiling and floors replaced,
and the pipes repaired.
"My whole room got trashed,"said
Schroeder, an LSA freshman. "I lost a
stereo, a television, an Atari (home
computer game), and a lot of little
things, like carpeting. It's a pain."
Bursley Director Caroline Gould said
it will probably be more than a week
before students can return to their

rooms, but added that rool
ts have been very underst
were damaged were not
University before they ret
Arbor. Residents of sev
fraternities and sororities
When John Bednarski,.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, visite
nity house the day after C
found "every pipe in the
every couple of feet. "I
$8,000 worth of damage wa
house, which is uninsured.
Dean Benjamin, a mem


snaps pipes,
mless studen- Alpha Mu, said some ceilings i
anding and house caved in and plum
throughout the house will have1
hose rooms redone. "We-were destroyed. My
tified by the is demolished," Benjamin said.
urned to Ann THREE INCHES of water sta
eral campus some rooms at Alpha Delta Phi f
were less for- nity, the kitchen was flooded o
Delta Kappa Epsilon, and, accord
a member of one member, "things are all bust
d the frater- at Phi Delta Theta. We have swim:
hristmas, he pools in the basement."
house burst, Sororities seemed to fare a littl
He estimates ter, with the exception of Zeta
as done to the Alpha, where burst pipes brought
plaster walls, and 15 women have
ber of Sigma up camp" because their rooms

damages 'U'
n the uninhabitable. The pledge director
nbing there said it might be a month before
to be things are back to normal.
room Inter-Cooperative Council
Executive Secretary Luther Buchele
.nd in said in the 30 years he's been with the
rater- University, he's never seen anything
ut at worse. Four coops- Owen, Bruce,
ing to Xanadu, and North Campus Coop -
ed up received the most damage.
iming OFF-CAMPUS landlords blamed
residents for much of the weather-
e bet- related damage in houses and apar-
Tau tments.
down "It's all related to people who turned
"set- the temperature down to 50 degrees. It
s are isn't adequate," said David Copi, an

Ann Arbor attorney who owns 40 houses
near campus.
When temperatures started drop-
ping, Copi, like many other area lan-
dWords, went around to his residences
and turned up the heat.
Foulke said of University residences
that it is "not unreasonable to speculate
that the heat was too low," and that
when combined with unusually cold
weather, the result would be messy.
EVEN THOUGH temperatures have I
warmed over the last few days, the i
forecast may be just as gloomy for I
students as frozen pipes burst as they
thaw and as the utility bills arrive. I
Customer service representatives at'
Detroit Edison and Michigan Con-
solidated Gas both estimated bills willj
be 20 percent to 25 percent higher than b
last year this time, due to the colder

Luggage still in Denver?
- .
with breakfast purchase of
Egg Biscuit or Bacon Platter
breakfast served 7-11 am
coupon good while supplies lost
offer expires 1-12-84
Ground Floor mo

Regents deny alternative aid for non-registrants

(Continued from Page 3)
proof that there is really a difference,"
he said.
IN OTHER ACTION Alfred Sussman,
interim vice president for graduate
studies and research, presented a
report on the University's research ex-
penditures for the 1982-83 academic
Total expenditures for research rose
to $133,234,783, a gain of 3.8 percent.
Research payments for projects spon-
sored by federal agencies and non-
government sources (industry, foun-
dations, and private grants) both rose
4.8 percent while University-sponsored

research fell 3.4 percent.
Sussman's report shows a decline in
research expenditures when the dollar
figures are adjusted for inflation.
ACCORDING to the findings, federal
agencies continue to be the major sour-
ce of research funds, supporting 69 per-
cent of all research expenditures in '82-
The Department of Health and
Human Services contributed $45.4
million; the National Science Foun-
dation $13.6 million; the Department of
Defense $6.3 million; the energy depar-
tment $5.6 million; and NASA $3.6

Over the past decade research sup-
port from Health and Human Services
and the Education Department have
risen steadily while defense dollars
declined from a high of 8.9 percent of
the total in the early seventies and have
begun to rise again to 6.8 percent in
AT THE SAME meeting the regents
also appointed George Zuidema, M.D.,
a leading medical scholar and ad-
ministrator at the Johns Hopkins
University, to the position of vice
provost for medical affairs and
professor of surgery at the University.

The dean of the Medical School and
the executive director of the University
Hospitals will report to Zuidema, whose
major responsibilities will be to integr-
ate planning between the Medical
School and Hospitals. Zuidema also will
be responsible for administrative
responsibilities for the completion of
the Replacement Hospital Project.
The regents also authorized the ap-
praisal of a University-owned parking
lot at the east end of Washington
Heights for possible lease or sale as a
Ronald McDonald House.


Crematorium may close

(Continued from Page 3)
cremation of portions-what was
dissected in that day's anatomy
classes," Erickson said. He said the
bags containing the tissue portions send
up "a lot of plastic smoke."
Fischer explained that "as tissues
are dissected they are burned con-
The American College
is alive and well
and living in Paris
For information,
please write:
Liz Schiff
U.S. Representative
American College in Paris
222 East 83rd St.

tinuously... there's a lot of fat in the
bodies, we use embalming chemicals
and it causes a lot of smoke."
The Medical School also has two in-
cinerators to burn its dissected
animals, but Erickson said neither of
these violate air quality standards.

I* ~
If you love fine writing, now you can
choose between two Precise Rolling Ball pens
that write so fine yet flow so smoothly you'll
wonder how we made it possible.
f-. I. TL fl . I. .. .

...but it's easier at Ul rich's
Ulrich's really tries to make
book rush less of a hassle.
They have people who'll find
your books for you. They'll buy
your old books. They keep a full
stock of all the other supplies
you need. And you won't go
broke in exchange for the con-
venience, either.
Why not try Ulrich's this year?
It could be easier for you.




you could be, too...
" summer session,
" one semester,
. one year,
study abroad options
within the

Special Book Rush Hours: Mon. Jan. 9th-8:30A.M. to 9:OOP.M.
Thurs. Jan. 5th-8:30A.M. to 9:00P.M. Tues. Jan. 10th-8:30A.M to 8:00P.M.
Fri Ion Pigth-8n- A tn Qfft P NA \1Wed .an 11th-8 :0A. tn nOP M

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