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October 16, 1985 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-16

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Basketball Season Tickets
Applications available
Due Friday
Michigan Ticket Office

SPORTS

Field Hockey
vs. Ohio State
Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Ferry Field
Page 9

T e Michigan Daily

Wednesday, October 16, 1985

Broncos corral spikers

By DARREN JASEY
Volleyball, eh.
The Western Michigan-Michigan
volleyball match last night at the
CCRB was no ordinary match for
some of the players. Six Canadians,
three for Michigan and three for the
Broncos, were featured in a match
that Michigan lost, 3-1.
THE 15thranked Broncos (14-1)
just plain overpowered the now 9-10
Wolverines (1-5 in the Big Ten), using
their superior height, power, and skill
to put Michigan away.
To the Wolverines credit, they
never gave up. "That was an en-
couraging match because we fought
for every point," said Coach Barb
Canning.
But feisty wasn't enough, especially
in the first game. Western rolled, 15-3,
behind the six kills of All-America
candidate Sarah Powers. "We were
pretty flawless in game one," beamed
Western Michigan coach Rob Buck.
GAME TWO was much of the same
as the Broncos broke open a 7-4 game
with seven straight points. Powers
added four more kills to her total
while setter Heather Sawyer had nine
assists, on her way to a 21-assist
evening. Michigan also contributed to

the Bronco cause with five errant ser-
ves.
The Wolverines bared their teeth in
the third game, jumping out to a 10-6
lead before a Western time out and
the insertion of Powers awoke the
Broncos. Western battled back tying
the game at 11-11 on a vacious
Powers' spike.
The Wolverines responded with a
two-point outburst, culminating in an

Andrea Williams block, forcing Buck
into another time out. A Western
Michigan point and five side-outs
later, a Bronco net foul gave Michigan
the win.
WESTERN captured the match in
the final game with a 15-5 final game
victory..
"The last game's score should have
been a lot closer," quipped Canning in

defense of her Wolverine team.
Canning was disappointed with the
loss but pleased with her team's ef-
fort. "In this match we showed a lot
more consistency," she said.
Canadian Andrea Williams led
Michigan with nine kills, but is wasn't
enough for the overmatched
Wolverines - Western's Canadians
were taller.

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Nixon to
arbitrate
for umps
in dispute

TORONTO (AP) - Former
President Richard M. Nixon has been
selected as the arbitrator in the con-
tract dispute between the Major
League Umpires Association and the
two leagues, the Associated Press
learned yesterday.
Nixon is expected to hold a hearing
either Friday in New York or Satur-
day in the American League city
where the World Series is scheduled to
open that day.
The site and date of the hearing will
depend on the outcome of the league

playoffs, it was learned from two
sources who spoke on the condition
that their names not be used.
The umpires had balked at working
the expanded playoff series, which
had been a best-of-five since being in-
troduced in 1969, but became a best-
of-seven this year as part of baseball's
new basic agreement with the players
union.
The umpires had threatened to
work only the first five games unless
they received more money for the two
extra games.

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Daily Photo by DARRIAN SMITH
-' Andrea Williams dives to make a save in last night's volleyball match.
Williams led Michigan with nine kills, but the Wolverines succumbed to
_Western Michigan, 3-1.
,1

(GRIDDE FPICKS

w u wm
Bottom of the ninth. Tie score.
National League playoffs, Game
Fjve, a trip to the World Series at
.stake.
With a single swing of the bat, St.
,Louis' Ozzie Smith, the unlikeliest of
players, crashes a homerun to win the
game. Dodger hurler Tom Niedenfuer
.sulks off the field, a shocked loser.
"That chump beat me in Griddes,"
the Wizard of Oz said after answering
several curtain calls. "Us little guys
:.need all the pizza we can get.''
~: MICHIGAN at Iowa
( pick total points )
2 Illinois at Michigan State
;3. Purdue at Ohio State
..4. Minnesota at Indiana
,.15. Northwestern at Wisconsin

F.~ U *~EUW

6. Miami (Fla.) at Oklahoma
7. Texas at Arkansas
8. Penn State at Syracuse
9. Tennessee at Alabama
10. Auburn at Georgia Tech
11. Texas A&M at Baylor
12. Kentucky at LSU
13. UCLA at Washington State
14. World Series Game #1: NL at AL
15. Virginia at Virginia Tech
16. Army at Notre Dame
17. Kansas State at Kansas
18. Mississippi Valley State at Gram-
bling
19. Eastern Kentucky at Central
Florida
20. DAILY LIBELS at Captain
Hawkeye Pierce

Say... .aT&g SCOUNT MUFFLERS
AMERICAN AND FOREIGN CAR SPECIALIST
FROM AS * FITS MANY
Installed by 'OW AS... SMALL CARS
Traind e*sAT
Seaists *, PARTICIPATING
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Installed Featuring.
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2606 Washtenaw Avenue (11/% MI. E. of US 23)......................572-9177
TAYLOR
14250 S. Telegraph Rd. (1 B6k. N. of Eureka Rd.)....................946-8470
Individually Owned & Operated
A IN AND OUT IN 30 MINUTES IN MOST CASES
.. N DAILY AND SAT.8-6 PM
Copyright © 1985 Meineke

,

THIS WEEKEND ONLY!
BLOOPERS
NE;VER SHOWN =., ;. .:,.
ON TVSHOW
A RARE COLLECTION OF UNRELEASED OUT-TAKES
' FROM FAMOUS T.V.SHOWS
Angell Hall Auditorium C
Fri.-Sat.-Sun., Oct. 18-19-20
7 p.m. and 9 p.m. each night
Adm. $3 with campus I.D. $4 all others
Limited good seating -Come early - No children, please

*
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T T 4 4 #4 44 # #

U

PETITION BY
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN FACULTY
TO THDE REGENTS
TO SEVER ALL ECONOMIC TIES
WITH CORPORATIONS DOING BUSINESS
IN SOUTH AFRICA
We, the undersigned, condemn the racist system of apartheid
in South Africa and demand full and equal participation of
all South Africans in the political, economic, and social life of
the country.
We strongly urge the University of Michigan to sever com-
pletely all economic ties with corporations doing business in
South Africa, and banks and lending agencies extending loans,
directly or indirectly, to the South African government. To do
otherwise is to continue to underwrite a regime the United
Nations has declared a "crime against humanity.''
We further urge all members of the university and neighboring
communities to attend and participate in the teach-in on South
Africa advertised below and scheduled for October 17th-19th.
The teach-in is designed to educate and to explore ways in
which we might help to expedite the inevitable destruction of
apartheid.
Richard Allen, Communication Gerald Linderman, History
Walter Allen, Sociology/CAAS* William Lockwood, Anthropology
Robert Bender, Biology Bruce Mannheim, Anthropology
R. Ward Bissell, History of Art Ali Mazrui, Political Science/CAAS
Phyllis Blumenfeld, Education Allen Menlo, Education
Wesley Brown, Biology Alfred Meyer, Political Science
Charles Butter, Psychology Vonnie McLoyd, Psychology/CAAS
Irene Butter, Raleigh Morgan, Jr.,
Health Planning/Administration Romance Languages
L. Ross Chambers, Aldon Morris, Sociology
Romance Languages Bradford Perkins, History
John Chavez, Latino Studies Adrian Piper, Philosophy
Mark Chesler, Sociology Peter Railton, Philosophy
Lerita Coleman, Psychology M. S. Ramanujan, Mathematics
Mary Corcoran, Political Science Arthur Rich, Physics
Stephen Darwell, Philosophy Arthur Schwartz, Mathematics
Donald Deskins, Sociology Rebecca Scott, History
Raphael Ezekiel, Psychology Ingo Seidler, German
Barbara Fields, History William Sewell, Sociology/History
John Fine, History William Shepherd,
Sidney Fine, History Pharmacology/Psychology
Bruce Frier, Classical Studies Luis Sfeir-Younis, Sociology
Daniel Fusfeld, Economics Barbara Smuts, Psychology
Michael Geyer, History Walter Spink, History of Art
Don Harrison, Education Li-Yeng Sung, Mathematics
Tnm H1t .Hnirv/CA AS Mick Tannsi. Anthronnov

PAID ADVERTISEMENT
TEACH-IN AGAINST APARTHEID
AND RACISM
October 17 - 19

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17th
7:00 P.M.; AUD. D, ANGELL HALL
HISTORICAL AND POLITICAL OVERVIEW OF THE
ORIGINS OF SOUTH AFRICAN APARTHEID
Professor Ernest Wilson
Department of political Science and Center for Afro-American
and African Studies, University of Michigan
FILM: Generations of Resistance

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19th
9:30-11:00A.M.; AUD. 3, MLB
Opening Remarks: Thabi Ndaba
Official representative of the African National Congress will express greet-
ings from the ANC and the South West Peoples Organization (SW APO),
and will provide an update on the most current events in the region.
alSO
*Prexy Nesbitt, former coordinator for the World Council of Churches
and director of the Coalition for Illinois Divestment From South Africa
(CIDSA), will discuss linking the struggle against apartheid in South Africa
to the struggle against racism in the U.S.
WORKSHOPS -11:00 A.M. -1:00 P.M.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18th
HALE AUD., BUSINESS SCHOOL

MLB B122

S

1:00-2:50 P.M. - Panel Discussion I
THE HISTORY AND CONTEMPORARY
DYNAMICS OF THE SOUTH AFRICAN
RESISTANCE MOVEMENT
PANELISTS:
Motatlepula Chabaku, South African exile and former leader
of the women's resistance to the pass laws in the 1950s
*Fred Dube, Professor at State University of NY and representative
of the African National Congress (ANC) of South Africa
3:10-5:00 P.M. - Panel Discussion II
U.S. TIES TO SOUTH AFRICA:
CORPORATE, GOVERNMENTAL AND ACADEMIC

MLBB115
MLB 108
MLB 116

Health Care Under Apartheid,
with a slide presentation
Speakers: Peter Sporn, M.D.
Ron Shore, Public Health School Student
Association, University of Michigan
Women Under Apartheid and
Their Legacy of Resistance
Speaker: Thabi Ndaba, ANC, Women's Section
Life Under Apartheid: Three Personal Stories
*Speakers: Len Suransky
P. Nadesen
L.. Mhlane
Literature and Culture in Apartheid South
Africa: Writers and Social Protest
Speakers: Paul Sporn, Wayne State University, English
Dept.; researcher of S. African literature
long-time anti-racism activist
Prof. Michael Thelwell, University of Mass.,
Afro-American Literature; author and
former civil rights activist
The Legal System in South Africa and an
Evaluation of Recent Reforms
Speakers: Sahotra Sakhar, Instructor, University of
Chicago; Pres. of the Third World Political Forum
Jean Woods, New York attorney; representative
of the National Conference of Black Lawyers
(NCBL); recently returned from South Africa
LUNCH

PANELISTS:
Rev. Maurice Ngakane, South African minister and
anti-apartheid activist from Columbus, Ohio
Tanaquil Jones, Student Leader of the Columbia University
Coalition for a Free South Africa
Larry Hunter, City Councilperson, Ann Arbor, and
sponsor of successful divestment legislation
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18th
7:00 P.M.; HALE AUD., BUSINESS SCHOOL
KEYNOTE ADDRESS: Hon. John Conyers
U.S. Democratic Congressman from Michigan,
long-time civil rights and anti-apartheid activist,
and leading member of the Black Congressional Caucus
also
Remarks by: Sonny Venketrathnam, "Experiences of
a South African Political Prisoner"

MLB 124
1:00 - 2:00

2:00-4:00 P.M., A ud. 3, MLB -
Panel Discussion III
HOW UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN FACULTY,
STUDENTS, AND STAFF CAN SUPPORT THE
STRUGGLE FOR FREEDOM IN SOUTH AFRICA

i

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