100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 09, 1989 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-11-09

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

Hockey
vs. Ferris State
Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena'
The Michigan Doily,

SPORTS

Volleyball
vs. Northwestern
Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Varsity Arena

Thursday, November 9, 1989

Page 9

Page 9

a . C URLEY, AND FISHER

CHOOSE TO GO ELSEWHERE

6 1

t./Riu CVIJRI1 it\1/iEY. 1 AND Fii 6. 1 VVV /ISHEA.HOOSEfTO GO ELSEWHERE

Michigan
by Steven Cohen
Daily Basketball Writer
Michigan basketball coach Steve Fisher may
finally have reason to believe that you can't win
them all. Yesterday, three recruits that Michigan
sought, chose to attend college elsewhere.
Detroit Pershing's Lorenzo Orr, a 6'7"
forward, selected USC over Michigan and
Michigan State. Bill Curley, a 6'10" forward
from Duxbury (MA) High School, chose Boston
College over Michigan, Villanova, Connecticut
and Notre Dame. And Willie Fisher, a 6'7"
forward, opted for Jacksonville over Michigan,
Connecticut, and Tennessee.
As expected, however, 6'9" Rich McIver of
Brazosport High School in Texas, 6'4" Jason
Bossard of Charlotte, MI, and last year's signee
from Kalamazoo, Sam Mitchell, signed national
letters of intent with Michigan.
Yesterday was the first day of the early
signing period which concludes November 15.
"(Bossard) can do a lot of things, but what he
does best is shoot the basketball, especially the
long range three-point shot," Fisher said. "He's
an exceptional shooter, a hard-nosed, gritty
competitor, an excellent student - we're glad
he's coming to Michigan."
Fisher also was pleased with McIver's
commitment: "He's 6'9", very, very athletic, and
was pretty much an unknown commodity until
last summer when he burst onto the scene with
his play in the summer AAU," he added. "He's a

loses out on recruits

young man who's eager to learn and will
continue to get better. He's a shot blocker, an
inside player, and will be a great addition."
The 6'9" Mitchell, who averaged 24 points,
14 rebounds, and 4 blocks a game for
Kalamazoo's Loy Norrix High School, re-signed
with the Wolverines. Mitchell is spending the
year at a prep school in New Hampshire.
"Tennessee and Iowa called and asked if I had
any idea of changing schools. I told them no,
that I was waiting for my moment to be coached
under Steve Fisher's staff.
"I like Michigan a lot. I liked them since I
was a younger kid, back in the junior high days."
Orr may have liked Michigan and Michigan
State, where former Pershing star Steve Smith
plays, but he - and his mother, who played a
large part in his decision - liked USC more.
"Basically he felt that's where he wanted to
go," said Pershing coach Johny Goston. "He
wanted to leave the city. I think he felt that he
wanted to be a part of a new regime. It's a
challenge for him. (Deciding on a college) was
one of the most emotional, traumatic times for
Lorenzo."
While the opportunity to start anew elsewhere
proved enticing for Orr, the stability of home-
state schools was the deciding factor for Curley
(who lives 40 miles from Boston), and Fisher.
"It was the toughest thing I ever had to do,"
said the 6'10" Curley, a fourth-team Street and
Smith All-American. "I wish I could go to all

five schools.
"Since I plan on living in Boston after
college, going to Boston College will open more
opportunities for me."
Curley spoke to Coach Fisher on Tuesday
night to tell him of his decision. "He was real
nice to me, so he made it easy on me and that
wasn't too bad. I don't think (he was too upset.)
He's such a nice guy. He understands what's best
for me."
Jacksonville appealed to Willie Fisher for
three reasons. It was close to home, his best
friend Alonzo Harris plays there, and the level of
competition in the Sun Belt Conference should
provide him with the opportunity to play right
away.
According to a source at the Orlando
Sentinel, Fisher may not be sorely missed by
the Wolverines.
"He only scored 15 points a game, 9
rebounds," the source said. "He would never be a
starter. He's real slight - he doesn't have the
build to play inside. I think he wants to stay in-
state, I think he likes the fact he can play right
away."
Joe Reid, a 6'9" center from University High
School in Ohio, is expected to sign next week.
He is considering Michigan and Ohio State
primarily, according to his coach Jeff Morton.
"We're going to sign one more, possibly two
more players, before the end of the early signing
period," Fisher said.

Michigan icer Doug Evans feels more at home at Yost than California.
California dreamin'
*.Evans home in Yost
by Peter Zellen
Daily Hockey Writer
The climate on the West Coast has a tendency to make sport fans focus
on outdoor games, like football and baseball. This was unfortunate for Doug
Evans, a sophomore defenseman on the Michigan hockey team.
Unfortunate because Evans was born and raised in San Jose, California.
"There's no real organization for hockey out there - it's just football,
baseball, and soccer," Evans said. "The weather just isn't conducive to
hockey."
So how exactly did Evans emerge as a hockey player while others played
under the sun?
"When I was nine, my sister was learning how to figure skate and I tried
skating, too, and I liked it," Evans said. "I was a quick learner and I started
to develop as a hockey player."
When Evans started high school, his talent started to emerge and his
coach suggested that he challenge himself and move to a more hockey-
oriented part of the country. See EVANS, page 12

0 C~R1,
0 A
<
a
S 2itd

Sloan-Kettering Institute
Cornell University Graduate School
of Medical Sciences

r1 . .eM
-w/0

Graduate Program
in

Molecular Biology
The joint program of graduate studies leading to the Ph.D. degree in molecular biology of the Memorial
Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center and the Cornell University Graduate School of Medical Sciences offers a
unique and challenging opportunity for students whose goal is to be in the forefront of modern molecular
biology. The faculty offers graduate research training in a variety of systems, including bacteria, yeast,
drosophila, mammalian cells, and the mouse, on DNA replication and recombination, regulation of RNA
synthesis and processing, receptors and their role in cell function and differentiation, and retroviruses,
oncogenes, and development. In addition to developing their own research project, students are provided
with formal training through a core curriculum, advanced courses and journal clubs. The adjacent campuses
of the Sloan Kettering Institute, Cornell University Medical College, and the Rockefeller University form an
outstanding scientific, medical, educational and social community. A wide variety of seminars and symposia
are scheduled at all three institutions throughout the year that bring many eminent scientists from all over
the world into the lecture hall. Such distinguished series as the Harvey Lectures and the Enzyme Club are
a regular part of our scientific community.

STATE COUPON
NYQUJL
6 oz..$399
EXPIRES 11.19.89

I I
I
I
I
--I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
--.1

Ballinger, Dennis-molecular genetics of Drosophila eye
development.
Barany, Francis-molecular mechanisms of gene transfer
in eukaryotic cells, and protein engineering.
Berns, Kenneth-molecular biology of adeno-associated
virus replication.
Besmer, Peter-molecular biology of signal transduction
& cell differentiation.
Brown, Anthony-mechanisms of oncogene action in
tumorigenesis & function of proto-oncogenes in normal
development.
Chao, Moses-regulation of eukaryotic gene expression
by growth-regulated cell surface molecules.
DeLotto, Robert-molecular genetics & biochemistry of
embryonic axis formation in Drosophila melanogaster.
Dorsett, Dale-modification of eukaryotic gene expres-
sion by transposable elements.
Falck-Pedersen, Erik-in vivo & in vitro characterization
of regulatory elements involved in eukaryotic transcrip-
tion termination & poly (A) site selection.
Gilboa, Eli-regulation of RNA processing of Moloney
murine leukemia virus & the use of retroviral vectors
for human therapy.
Hackett, Neil-genome structure & rearrangement in
Halobacterium halobium. Mechanism of protein-DNA
interaction in halophiles.
Hayward, William-mechanisms of oncogene activation
in viral & non-viral tumorigenesis.
Holloman, William-mechanisms of recombination in
lower eukaryotes.
Hurwitz, Jerard -enzymatic mechanisms of DNA replica-
tion & RNA splicing in eukaryotic cells.
Jack, Joseph-genetics & molecular biology of cell type
determination in Drosophila melanogaster.

Krug, Robert-control of synthesis, processing &
translation of viral and eukaryotic mRNAs.
Lacy, Elizabeth-molecular & genetic mechanisms of
mammalian development in transgenic mice.
Lustig, Arthur-replication & stability of chromosomal
telomeres in the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
Lusky, Monika-molecular mechanisms & genetics of
bovine papilloma virus replication: a model system for
chromosomal replication in higher eukaryotic cells.
Marians, Kenneth-control & enzymatic mechanisms
of DNA replication; mechanisms of topoisomerases.
Neff, Norma-structure & function of vacuolar-type
proton ATPases & vesicle traffic in yeast.
O'Donnell, Michael -molecular mechanisms of bacterial
& animal viral DNA replication.
Osley, Mary Ann-regulation of yeast histone gene
expression; regulation of nucleosome assembly &
function.
Rabkin, Samuel-enzymatic mechanisms of herpes
simplex virus DNA replication & recombination.
Ravetch, Jeffrey-organization & expression of genes en-
coding eukaryotic cell receptor proteins.
Rosen, Ora-biochemical & molecular mechanisms of
growth factor & polypeptide.
Sheffery, Michael-relationship between chromatin
structure, transcription & expression of differentiation-
specific genes.
Shuman, Stewart-biochemical & genetic aspects of
transcriptional control using vaccinia virus as a model
system.
Traktman, Paula-molecular genetics of vaccinia virus;
viral DNA replication.

STATE COUPON
MAXELL
~XLII-9
XL11'"" 2-PACK
INCLUDES
$45 ATTFREE
$4m59 BATTERY

The school offers a central metropolitan location on the East Side of Manhattan, where accessibility to the

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan