vs. Ohio State
Saturday, 2 p.m.
vs. Michigan State
Monday, 9:30 p.m.
The Michigan Daily
to be named new A.D.
Friday, February 19, 1988
The Schef's Specialty Mills making the grade with
SAM SHEFTER eCh OutstZ g outing
(Continued from Page 1)
Department. He was unavailable for
All of the final candidates to re-
place Don Canham, who is retiring
July 1, have been contacted, said
Fleming, who also chairs the Ath-
letic Search Committee. One of the,
regents previously confirmed that
Schembechler met with the regents
in late January about the job.
Fleming has now been given the'
authority by the regents to contact
their choice to be athletic director
and offer him the job. He said a for-
mal announcement is expected
within the next week.
In addition to Schembechler, the
other finalists were thought by ath-
letic department and alumni sources
to be former Ohio State University
Athletic Director Rick Bay, Arizona
State University Athletic Directorj
Charles Harris, Michigan Associate
Athletic Director Don Lund, and
North Carolina Athletic Director
Of these, all but Schembechler
are either unavailable or have said
they aren't interested in the job.
Lund's name has repeatedly
popped up among sources close to
the Athletic Search Committee, al-
though he said, "I don't think I am
in contention for the job."
When asked if he had been ap-
proached by anyone connected withj
the search, Lund said, "No."
Bay recently took a job with the1
New York Yankees, while Swofford
and Harris both took themselves out
of the running by telling University
officials they had no intention of
taking the job.
"I just feel that Bo is the guy it
should be. I don't think there are any
other final candidates," Lund said.
"Bo should be the new athletic
director because of all of the qualities
he possesses, and the fact that he
would have an easy transition into
the position. He's the type of guy
who believes in kids and athletics,"
Lund added. "He's all Michigan. The
transition would be a very smooth
one and we (the athletic department)
would do everything to support
Schembechler, who is Michigan's
all-time winningest football coach,
has been with the University since
1969. During that time, eleven of
his teams have either won or tied for
the Big Ten Championship. Also,
he has never had a losing season
during his twenty-four years as a
During their closed meeting, the
regents also discussed a possible
successor to Vice President and
Chief Financial Officer James
Brinkerhoff. Brinkerhoff announced
his retirement last year, and a Uni-
versity committee submitted rec-
ommendations for a replacement to
Fleming last month.
MINNEAPOLIS - Last year, Terry Mills did
not have high enough college entrance exam
scores to play basketball. Earlier this season,
Mills had even more trouble trying to make the
grade on the court.
But since not scoring until the final 90
seconds against Indiana and playing woefully
against Wisconsin, Mills has received the kind of
report card that a mother loves to hang on her
refrigerator. He has swatted away shots in the
lane, displayed a superior turnaround jumpshot,
and an appetite to swallow every rebound in
WEDNESDAY NIGHT Mills continued
impressing the people that he horrified recently,
including myself. He played a significant role in
the Wolverines 82-78 victory over Minnesota
scoring 19 points, including five of the last six
The first three of those points came on a
three-point play. Mills hit a jump hook with the
Wolverines holding a dwindling six-point lead.
The other two came on foul shots after Mills
hauled down Ray Gaffney's shot that could have
sent the game into overtime. Mills' two big
plays were plays that usually come from guys
named Grant and Rice.
And it is those two guys that make Mills'
showing more important than ever. With other
teams gearing their defenses around Gary and
Glen, Terry has to be able to punish the
opponents for keying on Michigan's one-two
punch. For the other team, two's company, and
three is trouble besides being a crowd.
Against the Gophers', three was a crowd.
Despite Minnesota holding Rice in check the
latter part of the game, a solo effort was not
required by the General thanks to Mills' efforts.
He tallied 11 second-half points to help take the
pressure off his teammate.
BUT HE also came close to negating his ac-
complishments when he threw away a pass
against the press and then missed a lefty layup
inside with 25 seconds left. Typical first-year
player mistakes, on the road especially. Fortu-
nately, the two plays were lost in the shuffle
with Minnesota missing a chance to tie the game
with four seconds left and Mills finally putting
the game out of reach.
Though his performance was admirable, it
also must not be forgotten that Mills had Jim
Shikenjanski defending him. Mills should be
able to score more buckets than there are letters
in Shikenjanski's last name. After all, Shiken-
janski isn't exactly a Rolls-Royce on Dick Vi-
tale's All-American team.
In these situations the sophomore needs to
become more authoritative. He has to yell for the
ball. Bang bodies inside to get it. His words will
translate into 10-foot fall-away jumpshots that
register on the scoreboard.
"Mills not being involved in the offense,
whether he will admit it to you or not, is his
fault," Frieder said after the win. "We have to get
him involved. But he's learning that you don't
just stand there and get the ball. You have to
work your tail off to get open."
Part of that problem is not holding his posi-
tion once he does get open. He was previously
getting the spot he wanted, but before the offense
set up. By the time play came Mills' way, the
Big Ten brutes had brushed him aside. Not the
case against Minnesota.
He also has to work on improving his defense
for Michigan to harbor any hopes of advancing to
the Final Four. But for now, after taking a year
off from basketball, his progress has been just
fine. His play is improving each passing game.
Just check the refrigerator.
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SPORTS OF THE DAILY:
Women hoopsters are Spring
Break bound for East Lansing
By LISA GILBERT
While many Michigan students
pack up and head south for spring
vacation, the women's basketball
team (4-7 Big Ten; 11-10 overall)
travels to East Lansing tomorrow
night to face arch rival Michigan
State (7-4;11-10) in an important
Big Ten match-up for both teams.
The Wolverines are in desperate
} need of a victory after losing three
straight games by a whopping total
Michigan State has been
unpredictable. After jumping to a 5-
0 conference start, they have lost
four out of their last six games.
Led by forward Kim Archer, who
leads the team with 12.8 points per
game, the Spartans' lineup is deep
and talented. "They use a lot o f
people and go to their bench early, "
said Michigan coach Bud
VanDeWege. "We can't concentrate
on Archer because they can hurt you
with so many weapons."
Still, going into tonight's
showdown at Jenison Fieldhouse,
VanDeWege feels good about his
team's chances of winning. "We
match up well against the Spartans
' and know that if we play up to our
potential, we can come out of there
with a victory."
Tempie Brown, coming off a 24-
point effort against Ohio State last
weekend, continues to lead the team
with 14.3 points per game. Sopho-
more Lisa Reynolds is a close sec-
ond averaging 14.2.
Tracksters keep ru nng
The men's track team is ready for
fun in the sun over spring break as
they head to the exotic locations of
Ypsilanti and Columbus.
First, the Wolverines compete in
the EMU Track Classic, which will
be their final meet before the Big
Ten Championships February 26 and
27 in Columbus.
Today's competition in Ypsilanti
is a warm-up for Michigan. Coach
Jack Harvey plans to rest his top
two distance runners, John Scherer
and Brad Barquist, since each will be
running two events at the Big Tens.
At the conference championships,
Harvey expects a middle of the pack
finish with Illinois taking top hon-
h ors, followed by Purdue, Indiana, and
"If we run well we should come
in fifth. If we run poorly we could
finish seventh," said Harvey.
The team's biggest disadvantage
is its youth. "We have very young
and inexperienced kids," said Harvey.
"The team is primarily underclass-
men, including 10 freshmen.
"John Scherer has a real good
chance of winning the Big Ten in
the 3000 meter, and I would like to
see him qualify (for the NCAA's).
Matt Butler should definitely be get-
ting a place in the half mile," said
Both Scherer and Butler have al-
ready come extremely close to quali-
fying for the NCAA championships
earlier this season. The added inten-
sity of the conference meet should
improve their times.
- JOHN McDERMOTT
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SCHOOL OF DESIGN
Special Summer Programs
Parsons in Paris: 6-week program June 30-August 13, 1988
Painting, drawing, art history and the liberal arts. Paris and the Dordogne
countryside or Siena, Italy.
Fashion in Paris June 30July 30, 1988
Fashion illustration, a history of European costume and contemporary
trends in French fashion. Slide presentations, museums, studio and retail
outlets, guest lectures.
Photography in Paris June 30-July 30, 1988
The aesthetics and craft of photography. Lectures, gallery visits and
Architecture and Design in Paris June 30-July 30, 1988
European decorative arts and the history of French architecture. Parsons
faculty and staff members of the Musee des Arts Decoratifs. Alternate
curriculum available on architecture and modernism.
Parsons in Great Britain July 7-August 8, 1988
A program co-sponsored by the Cooper-Hewitt Museum. Architecture
and decorative arts in London. Four excursions to nearby country homes
Parsons in Italy June 30-July 29, 1988
Principles of architecture and the history of Italian architecture. Rome,
Florence, Venice and Milan.
Parsons in Israel July 13-August 15, 1988
An in-depth introduction to the history and archaeology of Jerusalem, and
to techniques of artistic representation and photographic reportage.
Parsons in West Africa July 5-July 30, 1988
Ceramics, fibers, metalsmithing, photography, archaeology or traditional
African art and architecture. The Ivory Coast and/or Mali (8/3-8/24/88).
Bank Street/Parsons June 27-July 29, 1988
A joint three-summer master's degree program with the prestigious Bank
Street College of Education. The curriculum examines educational supervi-
sion and administration with a visual arts focus.
College Session in New York June 27-July 28, 1988
Full-time study in a specified art and design area. Drawing, painting,
ceramic and textile design, communication design, photography, architec-
tural design, illustration, fashion illustration or fashion design.
Pre-College Session in New York June 27-July 28, 1988
A full-time opportunity. For high school students considering college majors
in drawing, painting, ceramic and textile design, communication design,
photography, introduction to architecture, illustration, fashion illustration,
fashion merchandising or fashion design. Introduction to art and design
Pre-College in Israel July 13-August 15, 1988
A new program offered jointly with the Bezalel Academy of Arts & Design.
Promising high school students visit major historical sites. Emphasis on ar-
chaeology and drawing or photography.
Pre-College in France July 14-August 11, 1988
High school students of artistic promise visit Paris and the Dordogne
region. College-level drawing and painting, with lectures in art history and
All foreign programs include air transportation, land transfers and accom-
modations. Dormitory arrangements for New York programs are available.
Selected programs are offered with undergraduate credit, graduate credit
and no-credit options. For additional information, please return the coupon
below or call (212) 741-8975.
SUMMER SESSIONS 1988
Programs at Georgetow
Q Over 200 graduate and undergraduate
Q Approaches to Teaching Writing
Ql Public Affairs Internships
Ql High School Programs
Q Intercultural Training
O Interpretation and Translation Institute
o language Courses
O Theology Conference
Q" Literary Criticism Conference
Ql Parish Workshop
Q Antwerp, Belgium-Intl. Trade
Ql China - Chinese Language and Culture
Ql Tours. France-Language and Culture
Ql Fiesole, Italy -Italian
Q Florence, Italy-Renaissance Culture
S Greece- Humanities
Ql Leningrad, U.S.SR.-Russian
El Oxford, England-Coinparative
El Oxford, England-International
Parsons School of Design, Office of Special Programs
66 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY. 10011
Please send me information on the following
special summer programs:
0 Parsons/West Africa
M F.--iehinn/Pmric M Rome Ctrant/Porenne