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February 08, 1993 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-02-08

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"

Page 2-The Michigan Daily--Sports Monday- February 8, 1993

A ,' so

''Sports Calendar
Wednesday, February 10
Men's Basketball vs. Wisconsin, 8 p.m.
(Raycom), Crisler Arena.
Women's Basketball at Michigan State, 7:30
p.m., East Lansing.
Friday, February 12
Women's Basketball vs. Wisconsin, 7:30 p.m.,
Crisler Arena.
Wrestling at Ohio State, 7:30 p.m., Columbus.
Women's Gymnastics, Valentine Invitational,
7 p.m., Keen Arena.
Saturday, February 13
Ice Hockey at Bowling Green, 7 p.m., Bowling
Green.
Men's Swimming and Diving vs. Ohio State,
1 p.m., Canham Natatorium.
Women's Track & Field Quadrangular, 10
a.m., Indoor Track & Tennis Building.
Men's Track & Field at Central Collegiate
Championships, all day, East Lansing.
Men's Gymnastics at Syracuse, time TBA,
Syracuse, NMY.
Sunday, February 14
Men's Basketball at Indiana, 3:45 p.m.,
Bloomington.
Wrestling vs. Minnesota, 1:30 p.m., Keen
Arena.

A i d Press Top 25
Here is a look at how the top 25 men's basketball teams in the
nation performed over the weekend.

No Team (first place) Record . LW

1. Maine (25)

Team
1. Indiana
2. Kentucky

Record How they fared
20-2 beat No. 9 Iowa, 73-66
17-1 beat No. 11 Vanderbilt, 82-67

2. Miami

3.
4.

Kansas
Cincinnati

18-3
17-2

lost to Nebraska, 68-64
lost to Memphis State, 68-66

3.
4.

Boston University
Michigan

5. Duke
6. North Carolina

17-3 beat Notre Dame, 67-50

7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.

Michigan
Arizona
Iowa
UNLV
Vanderbilt
Florida State
Wake Forest
Seton Hall
Pittsburgh
Oklahoma
Arkansas
Tulane
Purdue
Marquette
Utah
Georgia Tech
Georgetown
Virginia
Michigan State

18-3
18-3
15-2
14-5
14-2
17-4
16-6
15-3
16-6
14-4
14-7
15-4
16-4
13-5
17-2
17-3
12-6
12-6
13-4
12-6

beat North Carolina State, 104-58
beat Purdue, 84-76
beat California, 93-881
lost to No. 1 Indiana, 73-66
beat UC-Santa Barbara, 82-69
lost to No. 2 Kentucky, 82-67
beat Connecticut, 86-74
beat Temple, 106-69
lost to Boston College, 63-62
beat St. John's, 71-69
lost to Oklahoma State, 83-76
beat Florida, 74-66
lost to UNC-Charlotte, 68-64
lost to No. 7 Michigan
beat De Paul, 87-76
beat Colorado State, 84-71
beat Maryland, 93-79
lost to Providence, 66-58 (OT)
idle
beat Minnesota, 75-63

5. Harvard
6. Minnesota-Duluth

26-0-2
19-6-3
19-5-2
19-5-2
14-2-1
19-8-1
18-6-4
18-9-1
13-5-4
13-6-2

250

201 T4
194 T4
174 3
160 2
125 6

1

7.
8.

Lake Superior
Wisconsin

95
73
66.
27

7
8
9
10

9. RPI
10. Yale

Others receiving votes
Western Michigan
Clarkson
St. Lawrence
Denver

7
1
1
1

0
0

5

WHO: Kirsten Silvester
TEAM: Women's Swimming
HOMETOWN: Odijk, The Netherlands
YEAR: Senior
ELIGIBILITY: Senior
WHY: Silvester won five individual events and was part of
two winning relays over the weekend, winning two races
against Notre Dame on Friday night, and three against
Indiana in Bloomington Saturday. She set a meet record in the
meet against Indiana in the 100-yard freestyle with her time
of 52.75 seconds.
BACKGROUND: Silvester started her collegiate career at
Northern Michigan, transfering to Michigan in the fall of 1991.
In 1992 she was a member of the fifth-place 400-medley
relay team at the NCAA championships, and was a three-
event winner at the Big Ten meet. She was a member of the
Dutch National team from 1989 to 1991.

0

Silvester

The Purdue Boilermakers, losers yesterday to the Wolverines, are the only
conference team to have compiled an overall winning record against each of
the other teams in the Big Ten:
Illinois (71-70), Indiana (94-67), Iowa (64-57), Michigan (63-49), Michigan State
(48-29), Minnesota (74-61), Northwestern (98-33), Ohio State (68-63), Penn State
(2-1), Wisconsin (87-50).

Ashe, pictured at a 1992 press conference where he announced that he was inflicted with AIDS.
Tennis pioneer Ashe, 49, dies
of AIDS-related pneumona

#

- m

Bowe KOs Dokes in first round

etJU
~~Xx,
Th~iurMidd?*~n
# , i # } G ' -

NEW YORK (AP) - Riddick
Bowe's performance in his first
heavyweight title defense was a
thoroughly professional one.
The violent shortness of his vic-
tory over Michael Dokes Saturday
night drew boos from many of the
16,332 fans at Madison Square Gar-
den, but they got what they paid for.
They paid up to $400 for the
homecoming of the champion from
Brooklyn and for a mismatch, which
ended at 2:19 of the first round.
People knew Bowe had insisted
on fighting in New York and was
making his Garden debut as a pro.
They also knew he was a 16-1 fa-

vorite over the faded 34-year-old
former WBA champion.
Some of the boos were directed
at referee Joe Santarpia, but he, too,
acted in a professional manner.
Dokes protested he wasn't hurt,
but his eyes already had betrayed
that claim.
"He was no match for me," said
Bowe, who battered Dokes with 20
punches after having scored a
knockdown in mid-round. "I don't
want to kill a man."
"I looked in his eyes, and he was
gone," Santarpia said. "He was out.
His eyes were glassy. He was falling
all over the place."

NEWYORK(AP)-ArthurAshe,
a pioneering black tennis player and
crusader off the court for human rights
and AIDS research, died Saturday of
AIDS-related pneumonia. He was 49.
Ashe died at 3:13 p.m., said New
York Hospital administrator Judith
Lilavois.
Ashe, the only Black man ever to
win the Wimbledon championship and
the U.S. Open, revealed April 8 that he
had AIDS in an emotional news con-
ference prompted by his fear that a
newspaper was about to publish the
story.
He said he was infected by a blood
transfusion during heart bypass sur-
gery, probably in 1983.
He insisted that he should have the
right to keep his illness private. But

after going public, he became active in
the fight against AIDS, forning a fund-
raising foundation andjoining the boards
of the Harvard AIDS Institute and the
UCLA AIDS Institute.
"ArthurAshe's passing away makes
this avery sad day, not only for the world
of sports, but the entire world in gen-
eral," said Magic Johnson, who retired
from professional basketball after test-
ing positive for the HIV virus.
"Not only was Arthur a leading fig-
ure and pioneer for minorities in sports
and business, butalso in the fight against
HIV and AIDS. He was one of the best
men of his generation, and his loss is a
loss for all of us."
Tennis player Tim Mayotte said from
the Volvo tournament in San Francisco
that Ashe had told him "not too long

ago" how well he was feeling. "I
certainly wasn't prepared for this to
happen," Mayotte said.
New York City Mayor David
Dinkins, an avid tennis player, said he
mourned the loss of his close friend.
"From his very early youth, Arthur
Ashe always kept his eye on the ball,
notjust on the tennis courtbut in every
single aspect of his life," Dinkins said
in astatement from Puerto Ricowhere
he was vacationing. "There were so
many more victories for him to win
and for us to celebrate."
Ashehad been scheduled to appear
at an AIDS forum Saturday night in
Hartford, butcanceledatthelastminute
and sent a videotape instead.
Ashe did not give details of his
illness in the tape.

II ~'*" ~ * ~ ~N '

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Come and enjoy
Ann Arbor's Best
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2161Stadium
769-5722

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IVA
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* ----------- -
Tuesday's
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special
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Look for ...
The R.H. Factor
this week in sports

Standings after Game 1
Alpha Xi Delta ....................56
Theta Chi ............................41

Game 2
Friday Feb. 12
7:30 nm

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