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June 07, 1995 - Image 13

Resource type:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 1995-06-07

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Wednesday, June 7, 1995 - The Michigan Daily -13 -

Continued from page 15
enting the Yokota Raiders, a club
The Big Ten squads are also sched-
uled for some sightseeing in Tokyo,
along with tours of the USS Indepen-
dence and the USS Bunker Hill. A visit
to the Hiroshima War Museum is also
After the final game against the
Japanese College All-Stars, June 25,
the teams will depart Tokyo and arrive
Chicago the following day.
There is one player from each Big
Ten school on each team with the ex-
ception of John Lumpkin and Rick
Yudt from Ohio State and Lisa Furlin
and Stephanie Gray from Indiana.
Last year, the men's team, coached
by Iowa's Tom Davis, compiled a 2-6
record in Argentina as they faced na-
tional teams from Argentina, Russia
and Cuba while tuning up for the
orld Championships.
This year marks the sixth foreign
trip for a conference men's team,
which has a 33-15 record overseas.
The 1994 women's Big Ten All-
Stars, coached by Michigan State's
Karen Langeland, became the first
league men's or women's squad to
record a perfect record, going 6-0 on
its summer tour in England and Scot-
The women hold a 10-8 record in
ree years of international play.

Continued from page 16
ing and counseling."
Levy also pointed to Moeller's other-
wise clean criminal record and tothe fact
that the Probation Department had found
no other instances of alcohol abuse.
Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Amy
Bowen agreed with Levy and said the
Probation Department recommended the
sentence Levy handed down. It did not
recommend any type of counseling, pro-
bation or community service, she said.
The Probation Department also
noted that Moeller had been dieting at
the time of the incident and that the lack
of food in his stomach may have intensi-
fied the effect of the alcohol, Bowen
Moeller said that he missed coaching
and that he "hopes to be on the gridiron
Continued from page 16
Wolverines in the post-Schembechler
era. But so what?
That doesn't mean he is a bad foot-
ball coach and it certainly doesn't
mean that he is a bad person.
So what about Carr? What's in
store for him? Will he be held to the
same exacting standards as his prede-
The one thing we do know is that
nobody knows him either. He may or
may not be a good football coach. That
remains to be seen, no matter what
some fans may say about the Wolver-
ines defense thus far.
Carr may come and go in a years'

"Itruly love to teach," Moeller said
after the hearing. "And that's what
coaching is -teaching. Not just on Sat-
"I miss my players and the practices,..
and watching and helping the young
people work through their problems. I
know that's where I belong and I hope to
be back coaching soon."
Southfield police arrested Moeller
about 10 p.m. on April 28 after a distur-
bance at Southfield's Excalibur restau-
rant, where he and his wife were having
Moeller reportedly consumed about
eight drinks, and police and witnesses,
said he broke glasses, tried to dance with
other patrons, sang loudly with the band,
tried to pick a fight with another diner
and pushed a police officer.
His wife had left the restaurant and
was sitting in their car when he was ar-
rested. Moeller was jailed overnight.
time. He certainly has his hands full.
No matter how many losses Carr's
team suffers this season, we shouldn't
judge the new coach except for how he
does his job.
Hirings and firings at this Univer-
sity need to be less dramatic before any
situation gets better.
Moeller made a mistake. He and
his superiors decided he couldn't per-
form his duties as football coach any
longer - for a variety of reasons.
Carr has the dubious honor of tak-
ing over where Moeller and the rest of
the Wolverines left off.
So before Carr makes any mis-
takes, or even if he doesn't, remember,
he is just trying to do his job. After all,
football is just a game.

The Wolverines made their first-ever app
World Series last weekend in Oklahoma
Continued from page 15
(18-3) has broken nearly every pitch-
ing record in University existence. She
holds the all-time wins record with 764
innings pitched, 72 wins and over 460
Before this weekend's tournament,
Kovach was second to Griffin's .444 bat-
ting average with .347. She led the team
in doubles and RBI, and also held the
second-most home runs with five and
hits with 68.
Kovach also hit two doubles in
Saturday's game to tie the record during
tournament play.

pearance at the Women's College
City, Okla.
TOURNEY TRIVIA: The Wolverines
are making their third NCAA.Tourna-
ment appearance and fourth national
playoff trip.
But 1995 marked their first stop at
the College World Series.
Michigan made its first ever na-
tional journey in 1982, finishing third
in the AIAW National Championships
under the direction of coach Bob
HEAD SMART: Six Michigan play-
ers made the 1995 Academic All-Big
Ten team: Kovach, Lesa Arvia, Kelly
Holmes, Dana LaKritz, Erin
Martino and Michelle Silver.
All six carry cumulative grade
point averages of 3.00 or better


Michigan swimmer Alecia
Humphrey and gymnast Beth
Wymer were named to the GTE Aca-
demic All-District first team. Swim-
mer Rachel Gustin earned a spot on
the second team. First team selections
will appear on the ballot for GTE Aca-
demic All-America team. Humphrey
sported a 3.36 grade point average
with a double major inpsychology and
nglish and swam to national titles in
three events at the NCAA Champion-
ships. Wymer, who carries a 3.43 GPA
in psychology and communication,
was crowned NCAA Champion in the
floor exercise. Gustin was the Wolver-
ines top point-scorer at the NCAA
Ch minnhin this dpw hnldc



%ampionsnips mis year ana noias a
3.53 GPA in the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts ... The
Michigan rugby team won the Divi-
ion II National Club Championship
in Austin, Texas, May 27-29.
Look Your Best
For That Big Job interview
~Dascola Barbers
-615 E.Liberty Off Stafe
M-F 8:30-5:20 Sot Tit 4:20pm
[No Appointiants Neededa


21 an ove afte ~naGriffn Brown Ale


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