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VOL. 19.NO. 1 1982 Convention Issue Cosby wins Teddy award Bill Co&y-philosopher, hu- dor to Sweden; (ieneral of the l!XWs, working part-time as a morist, educator and at.hlete- Army Omar N. Hradley; -Jesse waiter and bartender to help will receive the NCAA’ s Theo- Owens, c~onsidered by many to pay his way through school. dore Roosevelt Award at the k be the grcbatest trii(‘ and field The stories he told to entertain Association’ s honors luncheon athlete of this century; Presi- his customers eventually led to danuary 11 in Houston. dent GeriIld R. Ford; retired a career in entertainment, Coshy is known to millions Rear Adm. Thomas .J. Hamil- which prompt,ed a decision to for his television roles (include ton; Los Angeles Mayor wit,hdraw from school. ing the 1960s adventure series Thomas Hradley; East,man He maintained his interest “I Spy” and the current car- Kodak board chairman Gerald in education, however, and toon feature “Fat Albert”), B. Zornow; Los Angeles Tirnes s earned his mast,er’ degree in popular I,as Vegas night-club publisher Otis Chandler; re- 1972 and the doctoral degree engagements, corriedy albums, nowned heart surgeon Denton (in education) in 1976. In the motion pict.ure appearances A. Cooley, and entertainer Art meantime, Temple reviewed and his books. Linkletter. Co&y’ s career and determined He is the 1fit.h individual to Despite his many prot’es- he had sufficient life-experi- receive the NCAA’ s highest sional accomplishments, ence credits to complete his honor. The award is presented Coshy has taken particular bachelor’ s degree, which he re- annually to a prominent pride in a doc:toral degree he ceived in 1977. American “for whom competi- earned from the LJniversit,y of While enrolled at Temple, tive athletics in college and Massachusetts, Amherst, in Cosby participated in track attention to physical well- 1976. His dissertat,ion-“An In- and field, basketball and foot- being thereafter have been im- tegrat,ion of the Visual Media ball. Although he was a sec- portant factors in a distin- via Fat, Albert, and the Cosby ond-st,ring fullback in football, 1 I guished career of national Kids into t,he Elementary Co&y’ s best sport was track. A significance and achirvernent.” School Curriculum as a versatile performer, he scored It is named for the 26th presi- Teac.hing Aid and Vehicle to at various times in the high Bill Cosby dent of the United States, who Achieve Increased Learning”- jump, shot put, low hurdles, played a kry role in organizing serves as a model teaching aid javelin and discus; he also won three documentary produ(:- Cosby also has written “Wit, what later became the NCAA. for elementary school teachers the Middle Atlantic Confer- tions. He has 21 record albums and Wisdom of Fat Albert.” Previous winners of the throughout, the [Jnited Stat,es. ence high jump title in 1962. to his credit, five of which have Other awards to his credit in- award include President The dissertation examined Currently, Coshy is recog- won Grammy Awards. clude t,he Golden Apple Award Dwight, 11. Genhower; Sena- what television could do to nized as one of the top tennis In “I Spy,” Co&y was the (1968, Wornen’ s Press) and the t,or I,everett Saltonstall; LJnit- help meet. the educational players in the entertainment first, Black to star in a network Image Award (1969-70, Na- ed Stat,es Supreme Court dus- needs of minority children. industry. Hased on his early tellevision series. For his role, tional Association for the Ad- tice Byron R. White; Purdue Cosby’ s wife, Camille, told experiences with the game, he Cosby won Emmy Awards in vancement of Colored People). University President, Frederick People magazine that he was wrot,e the book “Bill Cosby’ s 1966, 1967 and 1968 as best. In addition, he was named 1,. Hovde; National Aeronau- more excited about earning the Personal Guide to Tennis actor in a dramatic series. He Star Presenter of the Year by tics and Space Administ,ration doctorate degree than he was Power, or-Don’ t lower the lob, also was awarded an Emmy for Advertising Age newspaper for official Christopher C. Craft about any other achievement. raise the net.” “The First Bill Cosby Special” his efforts on behalf of Del dr.; Jerome H. “Hrud” Hol- Coshy attended Temple Cosby has appeared in five in 1969. Mont,e, Ford Motor Company land, United States Ambassa- IJniversity during the early movies and played a role in Besides his tennis hook, and General Foods (dell-o). Convention legislation is varied The 76th annual Conven- tion of t,he NCAA opens Jan- uary I I at Houston’ s Hyatt, Kegency Hotel, probably wlth- out, any single area of legisla- tion dominating the agenda. Although attention is being focused on television matters, emotions in advance of this Convention have been more Par Arvidsson Rowdy Gaines Oliver Luck Kenneth Sims Lynette Woodard low-key than in recent years when restructuring, gover- nance, economy and the Top student-athletes win NCAA awards NCAA’ s ment were controversial siderations. approach to enforce- con- Three football players, one Awards are presented to stu- 1979 Pan American Games and in Kansas women’ basketball s Major general-interest legis- s women’ basketball player and dent-athletes who have was honored as 1981 South- history. lation is outlined on page four one male swimmer have been achieved at.hletic success, eastern Conference athlete of Woodard was selected as na- of this issue, along with other selected hy the NCAA as win- shown leadership qualities and the year. tional female basketball player Convention information. Dele- ners of the Today’ s Top Five displayed academic prowess. Gaines compiled a 3.22 of the year and was named to gates will have complete Con- Awards. Only seniors from the current. grade-point average during his the 1980 U.S. Olympic team. vent,ion information when The student-athletes select- calendar year are eligible. The senior year, improving his She attained a 3.04 grade-point they register and receive the ed for the awards this year are five winners will be honored overall average to 2.70. He was average in speech communica- 1982 Convention Program. University of California, January 11 at the NCAA a national spokesman for leu- tions and was active in Ameri- In addition to the business Berkeley, swimmer Par Arm honors luncheon in Houston. kemia and cancer societies. can Lung Association activi- sessions, those at the Conven- vidsson; Auburn University “Rowdy” Galnes Lynette Woodard ties. tion will have the opportunity swimmer Ambrose “Rowdy” Gaines won five NCAA indi- Woodarcl set a national ca- Par Arvldsson to attend the NCAA honors Gaines; University of Kansas vidual championships and par- reer scoring record with 3,646 Competing for his native luncheon at which entertainer women’ s basketball player ticipated on three NCAA win- points while averaging 26.3 Sweden, Arvidsson captured a Bill Cosby will become the Lynette Woodard; West Vir- ning relay teams. He is a points and 12.4 rebounds per gold medal at the 1980 Olym- 16th individual to receive the ginia University football member of the U.S. Olympic game. A three-time all-Ameri- pics in Moscow NCAA’ s highest honor, the player Oliver I,uck, and Ken- team and holds the American ca selection, Woodard failed to He dominated his events Theodore Roosevelt Award. neth Sims, University of records in the lOO- and 2c)O- reach double figures only once during NCAA championship Current and former student- Texas, Austin, football player. yard freestyle events. Gaines in 139 games and became the competition, winning the lOO- athletes also will be honored as The Today’ s Top Five won three gold medals at the leading scorer and rebounder Contrnued on page 7 College Athletics Top Ten. Opinions Out - Loud The education stays forever Reprinted below is an excerpt from the wrrtLng o/c1 news columni.st Theodore M. Hesburgh, president Bill Trout, asslstant football coach commenting prrtinent1.y (I b&t intercollegiate athletics. It is selected University of Notre Dame because the NCAA News f&Is it makes o pain f and cliscwssrs o tol-‘ ic Unlversity of Miami (Florlda) “The players are first and foremost students. thccl will intrrest reders. I’uhlication herein, houwoer, does not rmply Knight-Ridder Newspapers In this, they should be regarded and treated as NCAA Ne14rs rndorsemenl of the rlieurs expre.wed by the author-. “Most kids you try to recruit today only all students are. They should be admitted know what they hear on television or what because they are academically judged to be capable of profiting qualified and from the their next-door t neighbor tells them. But that doesn’ bother me. We can sit down with them Treating the need to play university’ s academic program. By Steve Jacobson and their parents, explain to them in detail “They should take a normal course of stud- Newsday what happened, and if they still have any ies, not a series of gut courses that keep them questions, they can call the NCAA. What s On the wall of the doctor’ office, mounted up there with all the eligible without the difficulty of hecoming edu- bothers me more are those in this business who diplomas and certifications and medical stuff in black and white, cated. Most., if not all of them, should graduate recruit by trying to confuse the kid. Some of is an aerial photograph of Harvard Stadium, every seat filled in in four years. They should live as the other them might resort to innuendo in their recruit - living color. “A Yale game, no doubt,“said Stuart Hershon, M.D., students do, not in some segregated jock palace. ing, and that kind of thing is hard for a kid to PC and former TE. About half of the orthopedic practice of “They should be expected to conduct them- fight.” Hershon and partner David Dines is in sports medicine, some of it selves as other students do, with the same rules, involving s adults with tennis elbow or jogger’ knees and some of the same rewards and punishments. There Tom Young, basketball coach it involving younger people who break themselves playing foot- should be only one inducement for them to Rutgers University ball. Undoubtedly, some of them in the future will be treated come: the golden opportunity to get a fine Philadelphia Bulletin after t,rying to follow New York Jet quarterback Richard Todd’ s education. “The new jump~ball rule is absurd. They say example of playing with the pain of broken ribs. “A decade after graduation, almost everyone the reason the rule was put in was because the Hershon admires Todd for being willing and able to endure the will have forgotten when and where and what t officials can’ throw the ball well (in jump-ball pain to achieve a valid goal. He likes to think he would have done they played. But every time they speak, every- situations). Well, they’ re well-paid enough. Let the same. He also hopes coaches and physicians on a lower level one will know whether or not they are educat- them practice throwing s the ball in the air. It’ recognize when the risk is too great to play. cd. No one can take that from them, and ridiculous. He recalls from his own experience, playing end at Harvard in nothing they have will be more valuahle for all t “I don’ know any coach who is in favor of it. 1958, his face mask being hroken against Brown in the next-to- the rest of their lives.” t And I haven’ heard any fans say they’ re wild last, game of his senior year. He took Sl stitches in his face, hut about it, either. Basketball is a hard game for the next week Harvard was playing Yale. He was Harvard’ s Tex Wlnter, basketball coach the fan to follow. With this rule, it makes it, leading receiver and never again would he have a chance to play Callfornla State University, Long Beach even more confusing.” against Yale, never again would he do something so important. The Arizona Republic “The only thing 1 could think of was playing in the Yale game,” “Money. s s It’ all one game, whether it’ foot- Hershon recalled. So a special mask was constructed and he hall or basketball. You’ve got to be successful Don Casey, basketball coach played. to exist. Bowls, television, basketball play-offs. Temple University “The doctor has to understand what, kids are thinking,” You get to the Final Four in basketball, and it Philadelphia Bulletin Hershon said. “It was so important to me. If you dorl’ under- t will he worth $500,000. You get into the tour- “Our feeling in changing the jump-ball rule stand that it is so important to them, you can’ do the jobt s nament, and it’ worth $120,000. was that most tosses were not being made properly. The easy way out would he to say the kid shouldn’ t m not so sure a lot of administrators “I’ don’t properly. Personally, m I’ all for it. I think the play. Sometimes things t don’ seem as important t,o adults. make budgets counting on that money. I think coaches who are against, it, feel that, way be- Playing in the big game when a guy has put in all those years is s it’ had. It puts an awful lot of pressure on the cause they feel they are losing some control. important. Missing it would be tough on him. If t,here is a wav coaches today. They have to make the Final They argue that the alternate possession can without jeopardizing his healt,h, I like to have him able to play.” Four eventually to hold their jobs. It makes a affect the outcome of the game, but, a ball s It’ entirely consistent with Hershon’ s early experience that he If t m guy think, ‘ I don’ win, I’ out anyway. I’d tossed improperly can also affect the outcome turned to sports medicine. He was a Harvard freshman and the better do what I can to win.’ of the game.” team physician was Thomas Quigley, a pioneer in sports medi- s “That’ why, in the future, you won’ see at cine. On the opening kickoff hefore 70,090 in the Yale Bowl, whole lot of guys like me spending a lifetime in Don James, football coach Harvard’ s fullback, Tony Gianelli, was knocked unconscious. the profession. The coaches will just yse it as a University of Washington Quigley ordered him out of the game. Gianelli was flexing his steppingstone.” Eugene Register-Guard muscles eagerly on the sidelines in the third quarter when Frank McLaughlin, basketball coach “The key thing is to he well-organized, to pay Harvard was on the goal line and the No. 2 fullback couldn’ t Harvard Universlty attention to details and not he sloppy and punch the hall over. “We lost the game and I have no doubt that Chicago Tribune poorly disciplined. A team is a reflection of the Gianelli could have scored,” Hershon recalled, “but that’ the s “There is too much money involved (in the ve way it is coached. I’ always said you couldn’ t ve way it has to be. I’ always been impressed by that.” NCAA Final Four). I feel it is like a balloon blow a whistle at 1:X) Saturday afternoon and The other side of the picture is in the experience of a friend of ready to burst. I would like to see the NCAA all of a sudden have a disciplined foot,ball team. mine, Myron Zisman, an orthopedist in south *Jersey. Zisman limit, schools to $2S,OOO plus expenses for any You’ ve got to practice that way all week long. s diagnosed an injury t,o t,he coach’ son as a cracked vertebra in his TV appearance, including the NCAA tourna- d “What I’ like people to say about us is that neck and advised SIX weeks of recuperation. The coach protested: ment. Then the goal would he to win, not to we have the best overall program. That with “The Dartmouth scouts will be watching this week; can’ you t make money.” the players we’ re getting, we’re getting more wrap him up so he can play?” It was his own son. Bob Mathias, director out of them. Maybe we’ re doing a better job Zisman refused and warned that further injury might, leave the U.S. Olympic Commlttee training center keeping t,hem in school, coaching t,hem, getting boy paralyzed for life. So the coach angrily took his son off to see Los Angeles limes them bigger, stronger, faster. That’ s how you another doctor, who did wrap him and said he could play. And “Athlet.es know more about, their sport and maintain a successful s base. It’ the overall when the boy played and did not become paralyzed, t,he coach themselves today. They are more experienced; program, everything you do.” went back to Zisman and said . . there is more competition; they work longer. In “He said, ‘ See?“’ Hershon said, completing the story as if hc my day there was only one decathlon a year. A had been in the doctor’ s chair. The conflict is thoroughly John Wooden, former basketball coach familiar. t,rack athlete went. out, for the decathlon; today Unlverslty of Callfornla, Los Angeles “The hardest problem, very hard,” he said, “ is the high school there are derathletes. They get better coach- Los Angeles T/mes senior-a good player, people are scouting him for a scholarship ing.” “What we’ re trying to do is cut out the and the parents might not, be able to send him t,o college W. Robert Parks, presldent blatant t, buying of an athlete. Hut, I don’ think otherwise-and hc gets hurt. I try within reason to have the kid Iowa State Unlverslty that the entire intercollegiate athletic program playing. When you’ re dealing with a disaster like a neck injury, Des Mornes Regrster is in as bad a shape as most people think. I felt t you can’ take that chance. Muscle pain does not necessarily “I know it is impossible for all schools to get when I was coaching that suspicions against mean he can’ play.” t exactly what they want, hut a great deal of other schools were probably 90 percent false. Hershon is an admirer of some of the values of football. m “I’ progress has been made toward forming a re- “I really believe that the vast majority of s the last one to say it,‘ a bad game,” he said. The possibility of structured and viable Division 1-A capable of t coaches don’ cheat, just as the vast majority of injury is part of the package. He is disappointed by the coaches solving the tough problems concerning TV and doctors, attorneys and politicians are good who fail to discourage helmet, blocking and tackling. He is other rules and regulations.” people. But there are always some exceptions.” opposed to pre-high school players heing subject,ed to unqualified Tank McNamara coaching and would prefer a youth game with no blocking or tackling below the waist, and he would eliminate the high-speed impact of kickoffs and punt returns. “Parents have to make sure the people responsible are educated to recognize injuries and understand prevention,” he said. Published by the Nattonal Collegiate Athletic Assaclatlon. Nail Avenue at 63rd Street, P 0 Box 1906, Mission, Kansas66201 Phone, 913/384-3220 Subscrlptlon rate: $9 annually. The editorial page of the NCAA News IS offered as a page of opnon The wews expressed on this page do not necessarily represent a consensus of the NCAA membershlp Copyright, 1981, Universal Press Syndicate All rights reserved A 2 Football NCAA fall championships s Women’ volleyball Williams scored from six yards out, culminating a Dana Smith were the Southern California represent- nine-play, 51-yard drive atives; the UCLA players selected for the team were Following a North Dakota State fumble on the next Jeanne Beauprey, Linda Robertson and Patty Oroz- Bison possession, Southwest Texas State took the co. Pacific’s Jayne Gibson was the other member of lead for good as Miller connected with Vela on the the all-tournament team. first of three scoring tosses. The two-day tournament was played before almost Southwest Texas State is the ninth winner of the 10,000 fans, with the finals drawing a crowd of 6,289. Division II championship since the inception of the First round: Texas ABM def. Pepperdine, 15-l 3. event in 1973. No team has won more than one 15-12, 9-15, 15-9, Penn State def. Cincinnati, 15-8, championship. 15-6, 15-2; Purdue def. Tennessee, 15-13, 15-10. North Dakota State 7 6 0 o- 13 15-10; New Mexico def. Miami (Florida). 11-15, 15- Southwest Texas State .O 14 14 14 - 42 11, 15-11, 15-g. ND State SW Texas Second round: Hawaii def. Texas A&M, 15-6, State 15-l 0, 15-7; Southern California def. Arizona, 15-6, First downs 14 27 15-6. 15-10; Pacific def. Penn State, 10-15. 15-13, Rushing yardage. 220 328 15-10, 2-15, 15-13; Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo def Passing yardage 87 198 Northwestern, 18-16, 15-11, 16-14; UCLA def. Pur- Passes (Att.-Camp.-lnt.) 7-3-l 14-8-l due, 15-11, 6-15, 11-15, 15-8, 15-3; Stanford def. Return yardage -2 57 Arizona State, 15-0, 15-10, 15-6; San Diego State Punts (No.-Avg.) 6-48.0 4-39.5 def. New Mexico, 15-7. 15-3, 15-8; California-Santa s Idaho State’ Lamar Flte Fumbles-Lost. 5-4 6-3 Barbara def. Brigham Young, 15-11, 13-15, 4-15. Penalties-yards 4-42 6-45 15-g. 15-B. North Dakota State-Mark Nellermoe 1 run (Mark Quarterfinals: Southern California def Hawaii, Idaho State claims title Luedtke Southwest kick), 11:48 1 Q Texas State-Donnie Williams 6 run (Neal 15-12, 15-4, 11-15, 15-5; Pacific def. Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo, 15-12. 15-12, 8-l 5, 15-g; UCLA def. Neunhoffer kick), 14:22 2Q Stanford, 4-l 5, 15-l 0, 15-l 0, 10-l 5, 15-3; San Diego Idaho State built a substantial half-time lead and Southwest Texas State-David Vela 35 pass from State def. California-Santa Barbara, 15-9, 15-1, 15-B. held on to defeat Eastern Kentucky, 34-23, at the Mike Miller (Neunhoffer kick), 13.07 20 Semifinals: Southern California def. Pacific, 9-15, NCAA Division I-AA Football Championship in Wi- North Dakota State-Kevin Peters 2 run (kick failed), 15-12, 15-11, 10-15, 15-11, UCLA def. San Diego chita Falls, Texas 0:37 2Q State, 4-15. 15-B. 15-9, 15-B. Quarterback Mike Machurek threw two touch- Southwest Texas State-Vela 64 pass from Miller Third place: San Diego State def. Pacific, 15-5, down passes and tailback Dwain Wilson scored on (Neunhoffer kick), 5.32 3Q 15-10, 15-7 runs of six and four yards, helping Idaho State (12-l) Southwest Texas State-Vaughn Deary 44 pass from Championship: Southern California def. UCLA, to a 28-9 lead at half time. Miller (Neunhoffer kick), 0:31 3Q 9-15, 15-7. 10-15, 15-13, 15-7. Eastern Kentucky, the 1979 Division I-AA champi- Southwest Texas State-Williams 2 run (Neunhoffer Continued on page 7 s on and last year’ runner-up, scored on its second kick), 8.30 4Q possession of the second half to close the Bengals’ Southwest Texas State-Ron Jacoby 2 run (Neun- margin to 12 points Late m the third quarter, how- hoffer kick), 2.51 4Q ever, Machurek completed four straight passes In a First round: Northern Michigan 55. Elizabeth City 74-yard scoring march as Idaho State increased its State 6; Southwest Texas State 38, Jacksonville lead to 18 points State 22; North Dakota State 24, Puget Sound 10; Eastern Kentucky drove 62 yards on five plays for Shippensburg State 40. Virginia Union 27. a touchdown early in the fourth quarter, but the Semifinals: Southwest Texas State 62, Northern Colonels failed to move the ball on their final two Michigan 0; North Dakota State 18, Shippensburg possessions of the game State 6. Idaho State, in the I-AA play-offs for the first time, became the fourth team to win the title in as many years. Florida A&M won the first championship in 1978, followed by Eastern Kentucky and Boise State. Eastern Kentucky .3 6 7 7-23 IdahoState .._ :...7 21 0 6-34 EKU ISU First downs 19 24 Rushing yardage. 167 102 Passing yardage 219 380 Passes (Att.-Camp.-lnt.) 28-l 4-l 46-31-O Return yardage 8 17 Punts (No -Avg ) 2-31.5 6-32.7 Fumbles-Lost. 3-3 3-2 Penalties-yards 8-76 12-l 62 Eastern Kentucky-Jamie Lovett 21 field goal, 7.44 IQ Idaho State-Chns Corp 17 pass from Mike Ma- churek (Case de Bruijn kick), 3.07 1Q Eastern Kentucky-Ed Hairston 3 run (kick failed), 14.21 2Q Idaho State-Dwain Wilson 6 run (de Bruijn kick), 12:05 20 Idaho State-Charles Ewing 9 pass from Machurek (de Bruijn kick), 4.21 20 Idaho State-Wilson 4 run (de Bruijn kick), 0.42 20 Eastern Kentucky-Nlcky Yeast 2 run (Lovett kick), 5:17 3Q Idaho State-Lamar Fite 2 run (pass failed), 1458 40 Southwest Texas back Donme WIlllams Eastern Kentucky-Yeast 4 run (Lovett kick), 8.13 4Q First round: Eastern Boise State 19, Jackson Kentucky Rhode Island 0; South Carolina 35, Delaware State 7: Idaho State 51, State 26, Tennessee 28; USC wins in volleybal T - State 25. Southern California defeated crosstowi 1 rival Semifinals: Eastern Kentucky 23, Boise State 17, UCLA, 9-l 5, 15-7. 10-l 5. 15-l 3, 15-7, to win the first Idaho State 41, South Carolina State 12. NCAA Division I Women’ s Volleyball Championship at Pauley Pavilion in Los Angeles UCLA won two of the first three games and led 12-l 1 in the fourth game, but Southern s California’ Bobcats finish No. 1 Cathy Stukel served three successive winners to give the Trojans a 14-l 2 lead. Margaret Grant served Mike Miller passed for three touchdowns and the game-winning point to tie the match, 2-2. accumulated 272 yards In total offense to lead In the decisive fifth game, Southern California Southwest Texas State to a 42-13 defeat of North jumped to an 8-l lead and never trailed. UCLA Dakota State in the NCAA Division II Football Cham- closed the margin to 9-7, but the Trojans scored six pionship in McAllen, Texas. unanswered points to end the match Miller teamed with David Vela on scoring passes of On its way to the finals, Southern California, last 35 and 64 yards and connected with Vaughn Deary year’ s AIAW champion, defeated Arizona, No. l- for a 44-yard touchdown pass Miller. a senior, also ranked Hawaii and Pacific. The Trojans finished the rushed for 74 yards on 20 carries. season with a 27-10 record; UCLA closed out its North Dakota State took an early lead on a six- 1981 campaign at 34-l 1. play, 69-yard scoring drive. highlighted by running Southern California and UCLA dominated the back Kevin Peters’ 39-yard dash. The Bobcats tied all-tournament team, claiming five of the six spots. the game early in the second quarter as Donnie Stukel, the tournament’ s most valuable player, and MVP Cathy Stukel of Southern Cal NCAA News / 1982 Convention Issue 3 Preview of major legislation Cronkite will host luncheon Walter Cronkite, prohahly the most prominent Financial aid news broadcaster of all time, will serve as master of No. &G-Seven Division II members have ceremonies for the NCAA honors luncheon Jan- submitted this proposal, which would create uary 11 in Houston. need-based aid in Division II, except for tuition Cronkite served for 19 years as anchorman and and fees and course-related books. 1)ivision II managing editor for the “CBS Evening News with voters defeated this proposal last year. Walter Cronkite” until his retirement March 6, Playing and practice seasons No. 73-This would correct the reference to 1981. He assumed his duties April 16, 1962, when No. 32-This proposal, sponsored by the Basic Educ~ational Opportunit,y Grants to the night.ly newscast was 15 minut.es in length. In NCAA Council, would-for the period between st.ate “Pell Grant,s” and would increase the September I 963, “The CBS Evening News” became August 1, 1981, and August 1, 198%exempt amount of the miscellaneous expense portion of network television’s first half-hour, tive-nights-a- women’ s programs at NCAA member institu- the grant t,hat a student-athlete could retain in week broadcast. tions from preseason practice restrictions, addition to tuition, fees, room and hoard and Cronkite, who once was described by Time mag- playing-season limitations and out-of-season required course~rc?lat,ed books. azine as “the single most convincing and authori- practice limitations. However, restrictions re- Nos. 75 and 77-Approval of No. 75 would Cronkite tative figure in television news,” is currently a CBS garding foreign tours and the allowable create financial aid limitations for women’ s News special correspondent. He serves as anchorman of the CBS News number of contests would remain in efiect. sports in Division I based on equivalencies in all Jlmmy Brown Willie Davis Jack Kemp Ron Kramer Jim Swink science magazine series, “Walter Cronkite’ s Universe.” He also reports No. XGSix Division I institutions have suh- sports except basketball, golf, gymnastics, regularly for CBS News on special assignments. Cronkite has covered mitted this proposal, which would increase the tennis and volleyball, all of which would he allowable Divisions number of basketball I and II instit.utions contests from 27 to 29. for based on head count. A companion 77, would establish spcGtic financial tions for women’ s sports in Division piece, No. aid timit,a- II, based Silver Anniversary A wards recognize five former athletes virtually correspondent. every major news event during his 31 years as a CBS News General No. %-This amendment, sponsored by sev- on equivalencies in all sport,s. Five former athletes intercollegiate will be honored Jan- per game in baskethall. football, Brown scored In 43 Davis currently Willie ljavis owns the Djstributing member priations of the House Appro- Committee and the and Detroit broadcasts. Lion football McCarthy earns valor award eral Division 1 institutions, seeks to clarify the Membership and classification uary 11 in Houston as winners points in a 1956 game against Company and radio stations in Subcommittee on Defense and Jim Swink Timothy J. McCarthy, the United States Secret ownership of property rights. No. 8%The purpose of t,his Councit~spon- of the Association’ s Silver An- Colgate and averaged 6.2 yards Los Angeles, Milwaukee and Foreign Operat.ions. He also Swink is the career rushing Service agent who was wounded in a March 30 sorecl proposal is to increase membership dues niversary Awards, which are to per carry during his senior sea- Seattle. He is the first Black was a delegate to the Strategic leader at Texas Christian and assassination attempt on President Reagan, will No. :17-If this amendment (sponsored by the in two phases to reflect, t,he cost of basic mem- honor former st,udent.-at.hletes SOn. and second nonfamily member Arms Limitation Treaty nego- still holds Frog game, season receive the NCAA’ s Award of Valor .January 11 at NCAA Council) is passed, the Association will hership services. who have led distinguished As a member of the Cleve- ever to be appointed to the tiat,ions in Geneva and attend- and career scoring records. He the honors luncheon in Houston. he able t,o establish a system of financial penal- ed the .lerusalem Conference No. 84-A new membership division-Divi- professional lives after out,- land Browns, Brown rushed .Joseph Schlitz Brewing Corn- is the only TCU player to rush McCarthy joined the Secret Service following ties (not to exceed $50,000 in any single case or on International Terrorism. sion IV-would he created by the passage of this standing at,hletic careers in for 12,a 12 yards, still a Nation- pany board of directors. Before for more than 1,900 yards in a proceeding) as a disciplinary measure under the graduation from the University of Illinois, Cham- proposal. It was defeated at the special Con- College 25 years ilg0. al Football League record. Fol- that appoint,ment, he was a Ron Kramer season (1,283 in 1955). In a NCAA enforcement, procedure. paign, in 1971, where he earned two varsity letters vention in St. Louis. Winners of the Silver Anni- lowing his nine-year foot,batt sales and public relations rep- Kramer was a two-time all- 1955 game against, Texas, resentative for the company America and three-time all- as a defensive halfback. He spent seven years in the No. 9%This would reduce the number of versary Awards are James N. career, Brown embarked on an Swink rushed for 235 yards, Academic requirements Brown, Syracuse IJniversity for seven years. Big Ten Conference performer Chicago field office and then was transferred to the acting career that led him to averaged 15.7 yards per carry No. 42-This heads a small section of only sports required for Division I1 membership Presidential Protective Division under President, football, lacrosse, hasket,ball appearances in “The Dirtv Jack Kemp at Michigan. He was the lead- and scored Xl points. His 8% three proposals. The purpose of the Councit- from six to four; however, at least t,wo of the Carter in 1979. and track athlete; Willie D. Dozen, ” “Ice Station Zebra;” Kemp was a two-time all- ing Wolverine receiver during yard-per-carry average in 19% sponsored amendment is to refine some of the sports would have to meet the NCAA definition each of his three years at McCarthy was injured last March when he posi- Davis, Grambling Stiite Uni- “Rio Conches, ” “One Hundred conferenc.o quarterback at Oc- set a Southwest Conference language contained in t,he satisfactory-progress of a team sport. versit.y foot,hall player; dack Michigan, catching 53 passes record that stilt stands. He also tioned himself between the potential assassin and Rifles” and “Riot,” among ciclental and earned Little All- No. 94-Fourteen I)ivision III members have Reagan. He was struck in the abdomen by a .22 McCarthy legislation that was passed at the 1981 Con- Kemp, Occidental College others. America honors. He also for 880 yards during his career. was a two-year letterman in vention. Specifically, it would stipulate that sponsored this legislation, which would c.reat,e football and t.rack athlete; established a school record in He averaged 20.4 points per basketball. caliber bullet and knocked to the ground by the impact. He was hospit,alized Willie Davis the satisfactory-progress rule applies to regu- an enrollment restriction within Division III. Konald .I. Kramer, University Davis was selected to several the javelin as a member of the game in basketball as a junior Swink now is an orthopedic hut has since recovered and is back on duty. lar-season competition in Division II (as well as According to the proposal, institut,ions that of Michigan football, basket- alt~America teams as a colte- t,rack team. Kemp played pro- and earned three letters in surgeon and chief of surgery at meet existing Division III membership criteria Division I) and would require a student-athlete who has completed a season of eligibility to and have an enrollment that cloths not exceed hall and track at,hlete, and .Jim Swink, Texas Christian IJni- gian at. Grambling, was a two-time where he team captain. fessional football leading Buffalo for 13 years, to American basketball and played professionally track. He with the All Saints Worth. Hospital in Fort He served one year in Bryant to be honored for 315th meet the established standards before compet- 3,SOO would be classified in a new membership versity football and basketball Following his college days, Football League champions Green Bay Packers. Vietnam as a hospital unit Paul “Bear” Bryant, who became the winningest ing in a second season. subdivision (Division III-A). player. ljavis gained his greatest, pro- ships in 1964 and 1965, when he Kramer current,ly is vice- captain and as hatt,alion sur- coach in the history of intercollegiate football this No. 9%This proposal, also from a group of Jimmy Brown was selected at the AFI,‘ most s president and part owner of fessional fame during his 10 geon on front-line duty during season, will he recognized .lanuary 11 at. the NCAA Television Division III institutions, would limit enrotl- Though Brown was one of valuable player. llis jersey- the Paragon Steel Corpora- years with the Green Bay combat and was dccorat,ecl honors luncheon in Houston. No. 47-The purpose of this proposal is to ment for a Division III instirut.ion to :5,500 the great,& football pla.vers in No. 15-k retired in t,he Pro tion, with responsibilities in l’ackers. He never missed a tahor relations, customer rela- with the Purple Heart, the Bryant’s record-setting 315th victory came No- specify in the constitution and bylaws NCAA students. the history of the game, he was Football Hall of Fame. game while with the Packers tions and sales. Kramer also is Bronze Star, the Army Com- vember 28 as Alabama defeated Auburn, 28-17. controls over all forms of football television, a multisport athlete at Syra- Recruiting cuse, gaining all-America rec- and played on five world- Presently, Kemp represents vice-president of a new restau- mendation Medal for Valor With that victory, Bryant moved past Amos Alon- including cablecasting. The Council-sponsored zo Stagg as the all-time leader in coaching victories. No. 9%Tryouts would he permitted under oenition in lacrosse and championship teams. He was a the 38th District of New York rant, chain in Michigan and and the Vietnamese Cross of legislation also would establish autonomy for c7 Bryant ent,ered the 1981 season trailing both Pop limit,ed circumstances if this Council-span- averaging as much as 14 points six-time all-pro selection. in the U.S. Congress. He is a provides analysis for 6lichigan Gallantry. each division in acting on television principles Warner and Stagg, but, the Crimson s Tide’ 9-2-l sored legislation were approved. It stipulates and would restructure the Football Television season propelled Bryant to the top. six conditions under which any tryout would Committee. He has led the (:rimson Tide to five national have to be conducted; No. 97, sponsored by six No. 49-If passed, this proposal would allow the Committee on Infractions or the Council to Division I institutions, t,he conditions. would amend three of 1982 NCAA Convention schedule championships, 233 consecutive 12 Southeastern Conference bowl games and a 224-42-9 record. titles, impose television sanctions in sports in which 630am-8am Southwest Athletic Conference Meeting Room Locations Overall, his teams have won 31S, lost 81 and had 17 Nos. 101 and lO%These would establish Monday, January 11 Bryant the NCAA does not control live programming. Breakfast ARB II ties. diRerent recruiting and evaluation periods in lime Event 6.30 a.m.-8 a.m. Big Ten Conference Breakfast ARB IV Hyatt Regency Hotel Amateurism t,hose states in which women’ s basketball is 6.30 a.m.4 a.m Missouri Valley Conference 6:30 a.m.-8 a.m. Southern Conference Breakfast ARB III Bryant began his career at Maryland with a S-2-1 record and then provided No. 50-Submitted on the premise that it will played in the fall. Breakfast Redbud 6.30 a m -8 a m Southland Conference Room Location Kentucky with its most successful foothall era wit,h a SO-23 record. He then 6.30 a m -8 a m East Coast Conference Breakfast WIIIOW Arboretum (ARB I through V) Second Floor moved to Texas A&M for four years, establishing a 25-14-2 record before help in the development ofwomen coaches, this Championships Breakfast Ralntree 6.30 a.m.4 a.m West Coast Athletic Conference Redbud Ballroom (Imperial) Third Floor returning t,o Alabama, his alma mater, in 1959. legislation would permit a student-athlete t.o No. IIO-This proposal seeks to establish 7 a m -8 a.m. Major Independents Athletic Breakfast Cedar Fourth Floor coach or teach in his or her sport. It stipulates, terminal championships in Divisions II and 111. Association Breakfast Holly 6.30 a.m -8 a.m Caltfornia Collegiate Athletic Dogwood A however, that such employment, by the student-athlete’ s institution could not be and that it No. 110, sponsored by the Exec:ut,ive Commit- 7 a.m.-8 a m 7 a m.-8 a.m. NCAA Nominating PCAA/Mid-Amencan CommIttee Athletic Pecan Cottonwood 7 a m.-8 a.m Assoctahon NCAA Council Breakfast ARB V Cottonwood Cypress (A and B) Third Third Floor Floor 76th annual Convention notes tee, would make all II and III events t,erminal; Conference Breakfast 7am-8am Big East Conference Breakfast Cedar Dogwood (A and B) Third Floor l Next year, the NCAA Conven- State [Jniversity; Sondra Norrell- could not be arranged by the institution or a Nos. 111 and 112 would modify the existing 8 a.m.-l 1:30 a.m. Division I Round Table imperial East 7 a.m.-9 a m. Southwestern Athletic Ebony Fourth Floor tion heads west t,o San Diego, where Thomas, Howard University; Walter representative of its athletic interests. executive regulation [2-%(c:)j but stilt would 8 a.m.-l 1:30 a.m. Division ii Round Table Regency Conference Breakfast Mesquite Esplanade Foyer Third Floor 8 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Division tti Round Table AR6 I, ii, lit Fourth Floor it wilt he conducted danuary 10-12 at Reed, *Jackson State liniversity; allow a small number of athletes t,o advance to 8 a.m.-noon NCAA Business Session Imperial Ballroom Holly Eligibility 8 a.m.-noon National Fencing Coaches 8 a.m.-5 p m. NCAA Registration Esplanade Foyer Hugo’ s Library Second Floor the Town and Country Hotel. Other JoAnn Williams, St. Andrews Pres- the Division I championships. Associabon Ponderosa 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. NOCSAE AR0 I future dates and sit,es are January byterian College, and Frank Win- No. 54-The Council has sponsored this pro- 8 a m.-5 p.m NCAA Registration Imperial Ballroom Third Floor Nos. II 7 and 1 l&Both are reac,tions to the Esplanade Foyer 11.30 a.m.-2 p.m. NFFHF Council Luncheon ARB II and Ill 9-11, 1984, Dallas, Texas; January degger, Texas Christian University, posal to alter the five-year rule in Divisions II Live Oak Fourth Floor 8 a m.-noon Jomt Commission on s 1)ivision I Men’ Basketball Committee’ s pro- Noon-l.30 p.m. Staff and Vohng Committee Magnolia Third Floor 7-9, 198.5, Atlanta, Georgia, and -Jan- chair. and III. The existing five-calendar-year iimita- Competitive Safeguards Mesquite Luncheon Redbud posed reduction in the number- of conferences 12130 p.m.-Z:1 5 Mesquite Third Floor uary 6-8, 1986, New Orleans, Loui- tion on eligibility would be replaced by legisla- Noon-1 :30 II m NCAA Football Televlslon l Last year’ Convention s in Miami qualifying automatic:ally for the Ilivision I p.m. NCAA Honors Luncheon imperial Ballroom Pecan Fourth Floor siana. tion that would call for a five-year limit based Committee Luncheon Mesquite Beach set nine attendance records Men’ Basketball s Championship. In No. 117, 1.30 p m -5 pm. NOCSAE ARB I Noon-l .30 p.m Ponderosa Fourth Floor l Members of t,hree key 1982 Con- on residence. Southeastern (one of which&Division I members the Trans America Athletic, Conference has 3 p.m.-3:30 p.m. NCAA Opening Session imperial Ballroom Conference/Atlantic Coast Dogwood Raintree Fourth Floor No. %-This legislation, sponsored by the vention committees are as follows: attending-was broken at the special 3:30 p.m.-S p.m. NCAA General Round Table imperial Ballroom ConferenceIBlg Eight Redbud Third Floor submitted a resolution that would direct the Credentials-Richard A. Clower, Pacific-10 Conference, is being considered for a 5pm-7pm. NCAA Dlvislon I-AA Football Conference Luncheon Regency Second Floor Convention in St. Louis). The total Executive Committee to study methods for Meetmg Western Maryland College, chair; C. second time. If passed, it would allow the 1:30 p.m.-6 p.m. NCAA Business Sesston imperial Ballroom Sandalwood (A and 8) Fourth Floor number of delegates at the 1981 Con- accommodating “all champions of automatics- 5.30 p.m.-6.30 p m. NCAA Men’ Committee s on 6.30 p.m.-a p.m. NCAA Council ARB V Donald Cook, Fairfield IJniversity, redshirting of freshmen in Division I and would Committees WlliOW Fourth Floor vention, 1,314, broke the previous qualifying conferences in iltt fut,ure llivision I Pecan 8 p m.-10 p m NCAA Nommahng Committee Pecan and Judith Hirsch, California St.ate require incoming freshmen at Divisions I and II 5.30 p m -7 p.m. NCAA Council ARB V record by 205. Among the major at- Men’ s Basketball Championships.” No. 1 1 X, a.15 pm NCAA Nominating CommIttee University, Hayward. Memorial institutions to have graduated from high school 5.30 p m -7 p m Mudwestern City Conference Ebony Dinner Ebony tendance records are registered sponsored by the Midwestern (:ity (:onference, 5.30 p.m.-7 p.m Southern Intercollegiate ResoluGons-Mary Ellen Cloninger, with an accumulative grade-point average of voters (623), active members attend- is a resolution t,hat, seeks to allot 50 percent of Athletic Conference Cottonwood C Wednesdav. - ~ Januarv 13 IJniversity of Wyoming; Rev. Joseph 2.750 or higher in order to be eligible immedi- ing (578), Division I members at- the positions in the bracket for the 1983 Divi- 5:30 p.m -7 p m North Central Conference Live Oak Time Event Eagan, llniversity ol’ San Francisco, ately for varsity competition. 7 p.m. NOCSAE Dinner AR6 II tending (291), Division 11 members sion I Men’ s Basketball Championship to 6.30 a m.-7.30 a m ECAC Executive Council chair; Kenneth L. Gardner, North- No. SO-Sponsored by the Pacific-10 Confer- 7 p m -10 p.m. National Athletic Steering attending (1.53) and Division 111 champions of autonlatic.-c~uatif’ ying confer- Breakfast Dogwood A east Missouri State University, and ence, this legislation would permit a student- Committee Sandalwood 6.30 a m -7 30 a m Pacific Coast Athletic members attending (187). ences. Gary N. Wodder, LJnivcrsity of athlete injured at a junior college to be consid- Association Breakfast Cottonwood ered for a hardship ruling at a Division I NCAA Governance Tuesday, January 12 6.30 a.m.-8 a.m. Big East Conference Breakfast Mesquite Scranton. Voting-Mary R. Barrett, l The 122 proposals in the 1982 Time Event 8 a.m.-noon NCAA Business Session imperial Ballroom Boston State College; Rudy Carva- Convention program could be con- member institution. No. 119--Submitt.ed by t,hr Big Eight (Jon- 6:30 a.m.-8 a m Pacific Coast Athletic 8am-llam NCAA Reglstratlon Esplanade Foyer jal, California State University, Ha- sidered iit)OLl t, average for recent No. fjl-Passage of this amendment would ference, this proposal would increase the size of Associahon Breakfast Cottonwood A 130pm-5pm NCAA All-Star Hugh School kersfield; Bruce A. Grimes, U&ersi- years. It is a long way from the record allow a waiver of the transfer residence re- the Council to 30 by adding eight positions f'o~ 6.30 a.m.-8 a.m Gulf South Conference Games CommIttee Live Oak quirement for a student-athlete enrolled at an Division 1 representatives. It also would specif?/ Breakfast Sandalwood A ARB V ty of Wisconsin, Green Bay; Edward high of 2S7 (St. Louis, 197S), hut it 2pm-5pm NCAA Council institution that has been placed on probation that there are to be two vice-presidcmts from 6 30 a m.-8 a.m. Ivy League Breakfast Ebony 3.30 p m -5 p m Mid-Continent Conference Holly L. Hanson, Montana State Universi- also is considerably more than the 48 for the duration of the student-at,hlete’ s eligi- each district, with one from each district to 6.30 a m -8 a.m. Western Athletic Conference ty; Ron Koperski, Bradley [Jniversi- proposals delegates considered at the Breakfast Live Oak ty; Hilly M. Miller, Southwest. Texas 1971 meeting. bility. represent, I&vision 1-A Foot.ball. / 1982 5 4 NCAA News Convention Issue NCAA awards 25 postgraduate scholarships The NCAA bus awarded postgraduate scholurship Athletic Conference record for total offense In a season political science honor society. John App Honor Society worth $2,000 each to 2.5 football student-athletes who have Second-leading career passer for Emory and Henry, ranking Treasurer of Inter Fraternity Council Plans to continue excel1ed in the classroom and on the field. behind only former great Sonny Wade Student representa- studies at Dickinson Law School Coach William Mall. tive on two faculty committees Various honor societies “Daniel is an outstanding representative of Susquehanna Uni- The program, now in its 17th year, has aurnrrhd $1,634 Eastman Kodak ScholarshIp wmner Harry S Truman Na- versity. His ability to combine excellence both as a student and million to 1289 student-clthletes. TV qualify, u student- honal ScholarshIp semtfinallst English Speaking Union athlete is something not all can achieve. He is the most outstand- athlete must mvlntrrln a minlmum 3.00 grade-point Award (summer study at Oxford) Dean’ s list Coach mg student-athlete I have had the pleasure of coaching ” uveruge vn u 4.00 scule (or its eyuiualent) und prfvrm Larry Bales: “Marty showed a willingness to contribute to the with &stinction in his or her sport. s team’ success in lieu of self-gratification. At times, he suggest- MAX ALLEN REGULAIWashington and Jefferson College de- ed that he be removed from competition in favor of another fensive backllatrobe, PennsylvaniaI3.68 in economics and Division I mdlvidual who could better help the team in that particular English RICHARD DIANA/Yale University runnlng back/Hamden, Con- stuahon.” All&onference m Presidents’ Athletic Conference last year necticut/3.42 In molecular biophysics and biochemistry Academic all-Amenca Ranked seventh nationally in GREGORY MICHAEL WORSOWICZIUniverslty of the South pini returns in 1978 Led team in interceptions In 1978. NCAA Today’ s Top Five Award finalist Football wnters’ safety/Jacksonville, Florida/3.66 in biology Four-year starter Starting center fielder on baseball team all-America selection in 1981 Second-team Associated Team captain Led College Athletic Conference in inter- Who’ Who. s Omicron Delta Epsilon (honorary econom- Press all-America, 1981 National Football Foundation and cephons and was second in punt returns First-team Little its fraternity) Dean’s list Plans to attend law school Hall of Fame Scholar-Athlete Fifth Yale player in history to All-Amenca selection. 1981 Kodak all-America Division III Coach Patrick Mondock “Max IS a natural leader and has accumulate 2.000 career yards Also an excellent baseball selection Team’ s most valuable player in 1980. Sixth in the respect of his team and coaches He is a loyal, hard-working player who establlshed Bulldog home-run record last spring Division Ill in kickoff returns m 1979 Order of the Gownsmen team man who will do anythlng for the betterment of the team ” Member of Yale fishing team Yawkey and Fisher Scholar- Disc jockey for campus radio station Member of ship wmners Plans to become orthopedic surgeon Omicron Delta Kappa Holds 11 single-season and career CHARLES LESTER ANDERSON/Furman University offensive Coach Carmen Cozza. “Rich has a great sense of values and is records Wilkm Scholar. Member Sewanee student fire highly admired and respected by his teammates and coaches. tackle/Montgomery, Alabama/B.09 in hlstory department Math tutor for elementary school student Set school record for offensive linemen with 33 consecutive His record and accomplishments have been IncredIble ” Woods Leadership Award Dean’s list Baseball letter- starts Voted team’ s best offensive llneman In 1980 man Coach Horace Moore. “When I address all the at- Team capiain Most valuable freshman m 1978 Two- OLIVER LUCK/West Virginia University quarterback/Cleve- tributes of Greg Worsowicz, you must forgive me for dealing in time honorable mention all-Amenca Recipient of Jacobs land, Ohio/3.96 in hlstory superlatives. He is the finest athlete I have coached in my career Blocking Trophy in Southern Conference All-conference 1981 academic all-America selection Owns many Moun- of 31 years.” and academic all-conference Selected for 1981 Blue-Gray taineer offensive records, including pass completions, passing Classic Dean’ s list Young Democrats Plans to yardage and total offense Led West Virginia to 8-3 record WILLIAM RICHARD BEACH/Wittenberg University defensive attend Cumberland School of Law at Samford Unlverslty and Peach Bowl berth Honorable mention selection on halfback/Johnstown, Ohio/3.75 in biology Coach Dick Sheridan: “Charles isan outstandmg student-athlete Associated Press all-Amenca team Played practically per- American Football Coaches Association Dlvlslon Ill all-Amert- whose character and personality match his mtellectual and fect game against Temple as a junior, completing 20 of 27 passes ca selection Winner of Critchfield Award, presented to best athletic abilities. He IS the kind of student-athlete who will reflect for 314 yards and four touchdowns with no mtercephons defensive back-linebacker in 14-member Ohio Athletic Confer- credit upon college athlehcs throughout his life.” Member of West Virgmla German Club and Mountam (men’s ence Lettered as freshman for NCAA Division III runner-up honorary fratermty) Achve speaker to church, CIVIC and Started from sophomore year on Captain of specialty JAY RICHARD PATTERSON/East Tennessee State University youth groups Volunteer for Easter Seals Dean’ s list iei-k. Fall fmallst for NCAA’ s Today’ s Top Five Award offensive lineman/Morristown, Tennesseel3.76 in biology Coach Don Nehlen: “Oliver IS extremely mtelllgent and lust Alternated between strong safety and cornerback throughout Two-time honorable menhon all-Southern Conference as physlcally talented He IS truly an excephonal young man ” career Two-hme first-team academic all-America selection Academic all-conference Second-team academic all- Active in student government Member of American Amenca Named team’ s offensive player of the week five JOHN NORMAN BETTS/Unlversity of Michigan tight end/ Ang’ us Association and one-third partner’ in 4-B Angus Farm (50 times Team captain Dean’ s list all four years Mldland, Mlchiganl3.63 In biology head of cattle) Rhodes Scholar nominee Fulbright Natlonal honor society of Phi Kappa Phi Fellowship of First-team academic all-America selection In 1981 Three- Scholar Ernsberger Scholar Ohio Angus Association ChrIstian Athletes Student representative for health advi- time selection on all-Big Ten Conference academic team Scholar Coach Dave Maurer. “Bill Beach is the most sement committee Plans to attend medical school upon Second-leadlng recetver on 1980 Wolverine team with 17 popular athlete on campus. He is admired and respected for his graduation Coach Jack Carlisle. “Jay is a natural leader catches for 161 yards Winner of Michigan’ s Matthel Award, mental aptitude, his physical talent, but most of all for the kind of because of his hustle and desire at the games and on the prachce presented for leadershlp Researched effects of drug use person he is.” field He IS a 100 percent player ” and spoke to team about results of research Rhodes Scholar candidate Active m campus chapter of Athletes In LARRY MARVIN EGBERT/Ohio Northern University halfback/ New Bremen, OhioI3.70 in civil engineering DOMENICK JOSEPH REINA/University of the South running Action Winner of James B. Angel1 Scholarship Honors Started career at quarterback but was moved to halfback as a back/Tampa, Florida/3.62 in biology convocation. 1980-81 President of Michigamua (senior funtor. where he earned all-Oh10 Athlehc Conference recognl- Rushed for 2,202 yards and 16 touchdowns In varsity career honor society). Coach Bo Schembechler: “Norm is a nearly Also caught 30 passes for 183 yards and one touchdown tion Averaged 6.9 yards per carry as a junior and passed for faultless tight end who has consistently graded highly in each Three-time all&onference selectlon In College Athlehc another 102 Placed in top 10 in OAC m both rushmg and game he has played for Mlchlgan. He also is a brilliant student Conference Established school career records for rushing who has achieved goals that rank among the highest ever earned total offense One of best blocking backs in league Two-ttme winner of Thomas Smull Academic Award. Honor- attempts and rushing yards Led conference in rushing in by a Michigan football player ” sophomore and senior seasons and was second as a junior able mention all-OAC as a senior desptte missing three games with injuries. Omicron Delta Kappa American Society of Natlonal dean’ s list Order of the Gownsmen Wilkms JOHN JOSEPH KRIMM JR./University of Notre Dame corner- ScholarshIp Premed club Treasurer for Green Ribbon Civil Engineers Dean’s list Michael Baker Jr. Scholar- back/Columbus, Ohio/3.66 in philosophy Society Has been accepted for medlcal school at the ship winner. Coach Wallace Hood. “I would have to say that First-team selection on Newspaper Enterprise Association University of Florida Coach Horace Moore. “Domenick IS In 25 years of coachmg htgh school and college football. I have all-Amenca squad Assoctated Press all-America honorable the fmest overall running back I have ever coached HIS charac- never had a more versatile player He IS respected by students. mention Three-year starter for Irish and four-hme letter ter and leadership have been great contnbuting factors in our faculty and opponents.” winner Recogmzed as a good defender. sure tackler and success over the last three years ” outstanding punt returner Led Notre Dame defense In ROBERT JOHN GREGORY/Northwest Missouri State University minutes played in 1980 Returned pass 49 yards for touch- IinebackerIRaytown, Missouri/100 in political science TAD GERALD WAMPFLER/University of Toledo defensive down agatnst Mlchlgan In 1980 Led Irish secondary with 51 Team captain Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Associa- back/Cherry Hill, New JerseyI3.76 in marketing tackles In 1980 s Dean’ list Judlclal hall board member tion player of the week in 1981 season-opening victory over NAIA Second-team all-Mid Amencan Athlehc Conference last year Ranks 47th m class of 582 after SIX semesters finalist Pittsburg State Outstanding defensive player award Academic all-conference Two-year starter in defensive Congressional intern in summer of 1981 Plans on career in for 1980 In addition to linebacking duties, played on kickoff backfield s Dean’ list all four years Beta Gamma Sigma law Coach Gerry Faust “This IS my first year in college team, punt coverage team and punt return team “Hoot” (honorary business fraternity) Judicial board Student football, but I am certain that John Krimm exemplifies the best In Hollins. Berndt Angman and NWMSU Regents Scholarships representabve for athletic grievance committee Played college athletics. He is a truly remarkable young man.” Candidate for Harry S Truman Scholarship Coach James basketball and softball on intramural teams Hopes to Redd. “Chip’ s teammates respect him. and they depend on his become president of large business someday and WIII pursue GRANT DYKE “VAN” DARKOW/Universlty of Mlssouri, Colum- leadershlp Chip IS a posltlve person and everyone belleves In master of business administration after graduation Coach bia, Ilnebacker/Columbla, Mfssouri/3.67 In blology him.” Chuck Stobart. “Tad is one of the most dependable, Intense. Among leadlng tacklers for Tangenne Bowl champion Tigers consistent players on our team He IS an over-achiever on the Had 15 tackles m narrow 6-O loss to Nebraska m 1981 MICHAEL ALAN MILLER/Southwest Texas State University athletic field and In the classroom, which I belleve IS the greatest Returned pass interceptlon 44 yards in 1981 and had intercep- quarierback/LaGrange, Texas/S.91 in physical education recommendahon you can give a young man.” tion return for touchdown as a sophomore Elected team Led Southwest Texas State to Dlvlsion II championship capram Most valuable player In 1980 Liberty Bowl Was catalyst for spectacular option attack that averaged 482 3 ERIC HOWARD LINDQUIST/University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Selected several hmes as Tiger defensive player of the week yards per game (best in nation) Owns several Bobcat defensive back/Plattsmouth, NebraskaI3.64 in general busi- Served on Chancellor’ s Committee for Equal Opportunity in smgle-season and career records Averaged more than four ness Athletics and an advisory committee for the athletic academic yards per rush over career. First-team college dlvlslon 1981 Three-time academic all-conference selectlon In Big Eight counselmg unit Nahonal Football Foundation and Hall of academic all-America selection Team captain Presi- Conference Second-team all-Big Eight Conference this Fame Scholar-Athlete Dean’ s list University Scholar dent of campus chapter of Fellowshtp of Chnshan Athletes season Nme career interceptions Second-team aca- and winner of Ben Brasher Scholarship Plans on medical Physlcal Educahon Award for Leadershlp, Service and Achleve- demic all-America last year National Football Foundation career Coach Warren Powers’ “Van is the type of athlete ment Physical Education Award for Academic Excellence and Hall of Fame Scholar-Athlete nominee Dean’ s list who IS the heart of college football He does not have the Plans career in school administration Coach Jim FellowshIp of Chnstian Athletes ScholarshIp chair for Sigma superstar type of ablltty, but he probably plays better and Wacker “Mike IS a man of outstandlng character and lntegnty Chi fraternity. Active speaker. Plans to further education contributes more to his team than most superstars ” and leads both on and off the field. He IS not only one of the most by attending law school Coach Tom Osborne. “Ric IS a very outstanding players that I have ever coached, but one of the most lntelllgent player and is a great team player. as well as bemg one outstanding individuals I have ever known.” of the best leaders we have on the squad He has excellent KEVIN ERICK DENNIS/West Texas State Unlversity offensive guard/Abilene, Teras/3.70 in computer lnformatlon systems character and has given freely of his time to young people in the Four-year starter for Buffaloes Helped team gain three At large community and state.” Missouri Valley Conference rushing titles in four years TRAVIS CASE HOLCOMBE/Brown University offensive guard/ All-conference selection and honorable mention all-Amenca Phoenix, Arlzonal3.90 In biomedical engineering TIMOTHY STEPHAN FINN/University of Dubuque running Team captain Second-team academic all-America Team captain and two-year starter Three-year letterman back/Stockton, lllinois13.54 in business and physical educa- selectIon Fellowshtp of ChrIshan Athletes Computer Key blocker for offense that averaged nearly 400 yards per tion Science Associabon Achve m church affairs Presi- game Also member of university’ s crew team as No. 4 Academic all-Amenca Set school single-season rushing s dent’ honor roll and dean’ honor rolls Worked in computer oarsman Chair of Athletes in Action group Brown record with 931 yards last season Second-team all-Iowa division of Diamond Shamrock Corporahon last summer Christian Fellowship Winner of 1981 Beinecke Memorial Intercollegiate Athletic Conference last year Team captain Coach Bill Yung. “Kevin is a strong Chrlstlan who Influences the Scholarship. Plans to attend medical school and hopes to be Also played basketball (guard) and baseball (second base) team with his lifestyle, words and deeds. He was a quiet but a medical missionary Coach John Anderson: “Travis IS a Earned seven varsity letters In three sports Dean’ s list outstanding leader of the 1981 football team.” stable, mature young man who is sympathetic to the needs of Who’ s Who Reporter for school newspaper others. He led this year’ s team by his insptratlon and perfor- Member of student government association Coach Don Divisions II and III mance on the field. which is even more remarkable consider that he has had to block people who have outwelghed when you Birmingham: but as a leader-and “Tim has been a contnbutor-not an inspiration only as a player, to his teammates. He IS a THOMAS MARTIN BROWDER JR./Emory and Henry College him 30 to 40 pounds ” serious young man who leads by determination and character.” quarterback/Klngsport, Tennessee/3.62 In economics and buslness DANIEL JOHN DISTASIO/Susquehanna Unlversity linebacker/ PAUL RICHARD FRANtMEIER/Unlverslty of North Dakota Starting quarterback for Wasps after second game of fresh- Nanticoke, Pennsylvanlal3.69 in polltical science Iinebecker/Richfleld. MlnnesotaI3.70 in Industrial technology man year Was first-team all-conference selection as a Started every game since freshman season Team captain Second-team all-North Central Conference last year freshman Coachmg change brought need for more run- Academic all-America RegIstered 254 tackles In ftrst Twice academic allLconference Recorded 91 tackles, three oriented quarterback, but Browder still started 27 of 39 contests three years as middle guard and linebacker Parhclpated In fumble recoveries and two mtercephons dunng career during career Recognized for outstanding knowledge of the javelin for track team and qualified for Mid-American Athletic game and good leadership qualities Holds Old Dommion Conference championships President of Pi Sigma Alpha, a Continued on page 7 6 s It’ official: Attendance was up. I . TOP Five Final audited figures show that college foot- The top seven Division I-A conferences-63 Continued from page 1 ball attendance increased for the 27th time in teams in all- averaged 48,700 as a group, 162 and ZOO-yard butterfly races He is a National Football 28 years to another all-time national high in more than in 1980. The other six I-A confer- during his sophomore and ju- Foundation and Hall of Fame 1981. ences-46 teams-reached 13,.517 per game, an nior years and finishing second Scholar-Athlete and was cho- The increase was 266,065 spect.at.ors for a improvement of 540. The 28 1-A independents in both events as a senior. He is sen for an NCAA postgraduate t,otal attendance of 35,807,040 at. all 648 four averaged 31,656, an increase of 1,059. the world-record holder in the scholarship. Luck is active in year colleges in the United States (497 of which lOO-meter butterfly with a church and civic affairs and Average attendance in Division I-A was are NCAA members). Except for a small drop 54.15second clocking. speaks frequently to youth 34,621, while the average in Division I-AA was in 1974, college football has increased in atten- groups throughout the state. 10,927. Divisions II and III had a minut,e Arvidsson had a 3.67 grade- dance every year since 1953. Since 1954, the point average in economics and overall increase of 11,69S to about 4.7 million. third year of the NCAA Football Television Kenneth Sims earned an NCAA p0stgraduat.e Plan, national attendance has more than dou- The Southeastern Conference led the Although a serious ankle in- scholarship award. He also has bled. country in percentage of capacity at 9S.8 jury ended Sims’ senior season raised funds for numerous The Southeastern Conference (63,957), the (meaning 95.8 percent. of all home-game seats after nine games, he still man- youth swim groups. Division I-AA Southwestern Athlet.ic Confer- were tilled). The Big Ten Conference was sec- aged to acquire numerous ence (l&921), 1-A Eastern independents ond at 91.8, followed by the Atlantic, Coast Oliver Luck postseason honors. Sims was (34,989) and I-A Southern independents Luck accumulated 6,150 named winner of the Lombardi Conference at 89.9 and the Big Eight Confer- (32,331) all set record highs in per-game yards of total otfense from his Award, emblematic of out- ence at 86.7. The overall I-A average was 76.2, quarterback position and led standing line play. He also was average. compared to 76.7 percent for 1980. the Mountaineers to their best named first-team all-America I I I and so were television ratings record since 1975 and a victory over Florida Bowl. He scored in the Peach 53 touch- at defensive tackle by the As- sociated straight Press, year the third he has been Continuing the improvement that began last Other key 1981 telecasts included: downs in his career and estab- awarded all-America status. year, television ratings of the NCAA football lished school career records for A 2.70 student in physical l A regional presentation featuring Oklahoma television series climbed to 12.0 in 1981, up from total offensive plays, total education, Sims has served as a vs. Southern California on September 25 yards, passes attempted and the 11.5 percent average achieved in 1980. volunteer worker with retard- (14.3). passes completed. In one game In addition, NCAA football was watched in ed children and has donated l A national telecast of Penn State vs. Miami during his junior season, Luck time to underprivileged chil- an average of 9.78 million homes, an average of (Florida) on October 31 (14.5). completed 20 of 2.5 passes for dren. He has made several ap- about, 500,000 more than last year and the l A national telecast of UCLA vs. Southern 314 yards. pearances on a local children’ s second-highest homes average in series history. California on November 21 (15.5). Luck maintained a 3.96 television program and has A November 28 national double-header grade-point average at West been an unofficial cheerleader highlighted the 1981 telecasts. The opening Also, the annual Army-Navy game on De- Virginia and was named to the for Texas basketball, swim- game, Penn State vs. Pittsburgh (ranked No. 1 cember 5 and a November 21 regional presen- academic all-America team for ming and tennis teams. He is at, that time), had a rating of 14.8. That telecast, tation highlighted by Ohio State-Michigan the second consecutive season. active in church work. was followed by Alabama vs. Auburn, featuring each had a 13.8 rating. coach Paul “Bear” Bryant’s record-setting The 1981 Football Television Committee 315th victory; the Alabama-Auburn game drew a 17.3 rating and was seen in an average of more Report, which contains complete ratings infor- mation, will be available at the Convention and Scholarships than 14 million homes. also will be mailed to the membership. Contmued from page 6 Four-year starter and letterman s chapter of President of university’ Campus Crusade for Christ Director of summer project in North Myrtle Championships Beach, Advisory South Carolina, for Campus Crusade board for Epsilon PI Tau, an mdustrlal Plans to attend Dallas Theological Seminary for Christ technology Dean’ honorary s list fratermty for master of divinity degree Continued from page 3 Coach Pat Behrns: “Paul is one of the finest individuals with whom I have ever had a chance to work. He belleves that a belief In God, hard work and Other members of the all-tournament team were dediczatlon breed success.” Sacramento State wins Jennifer Townsend of Occidental and Colleen lrelan of runner-up and Sue Barker Juniata. lrelan and KIPP ARTHUR BEDARD/Bolse State University wide receiver/Boise, Idaho/ Townsend also were all-America selections. 3.47 in accounting Paced by three all-tournament players, Sacra- Fifth in nation in Division I-AA this season with 60 receptions for 1,101 yards California-San Diego defeated Occidental in four mento State defeated Lewis, 15-l 0, 15-6, 15-7. to and seven touchdowns Caught 122 passes during career, fourth in Boise games in the semifinals, and Juniata held off Illinois win the first NCAA Division II Women’ s Volleyball State hlstory Twice all-Big Sky Conference Honorable mention Benedictine in five games. Occidental defeated all-Amenca s Caught 11 passes for 212 yards in Boise State’ 31-29 victory Championship in Riverside, California. Illinois Benedictine in the match for third place. over Eastern Kentucky s DIVISION I-AA championship In last year’ game Marcia Collier, Terri Nicholas and Kris Jacobsen First round: Occidental def. Maryville (Tennes- Played for national championship team at Notre Dame as freshman before led the way for Sacramento State, which finished see), 15-2, 15-7, 15-6; Illinois Benedictine def transferring to Boise State Dean’ s list s President’ honor roll the season with a 28-6 record and a No. 1 ranking. Grove City, 15-4. 15-l 1, 15-6. Academic all-conference and academic all-America Coach Jim Criner. Lewis, which defeated host California-Riverside Second round: California-San Diego def. Smith “Kipp has been one of the most outstanding performers in the history of the and Florida Southern to advance to the champion- (Massachusetts), 15-4, 15-3, 15-4; Occidental def. school He is one of the most dedicated individuals with whom I have ever been ship, finished the season with a 52-1 l-2 mark. Wisconsin-Stevens Point, 13-l 5. 15-3, 1 l-1 5. 15- associated ” Sacramento State committed only seven errors 10, 15-7, Illinois Benedictine def. Sonoma State, to 16 for Lewis. The Hornets dominated the match DANIEL H. PLATER/Brigham Young University wide receiver/Rena, Nevada/ 15-l 1, 16-l 8, 15-8. 15-l 0; Jumata def. StaniSlaUS with 12 service aces, 12 block solos and 14 block 3.55 In premed State, 15-12, 15-12. 15-12. Tied for 14th in natlon this season wtth 62 pass receptions for I391 yards and assists. Semifinals: California-San Diego def. Occiden- five touchdowns Caught 124 passes during four-year career Twice In addition to the Sacramento State trio, other tal, 15-7, 7-15, 15-4, 15-3, Juniata def. Illinois academic all-conference in Western Athletic Conference Honorable members of the all-tournament team were Holly mention all-America this season Recipient of 1981 Memonal Scholar- Benedictine, 15-11, 17-15, 11-15, 10-15, 15-13 Butterfield of Florida Southern, Sue Razzeto of Athlete Award at Brigham Young Frequent speaker at community and Third place: Occidental def. Illinois Benedictine, Northridge State and Cathy Spencer of runner-up religious actlvltles Plans to attend medlcal school with emphasis In sports 15-l 1, 15-9. 15-9. Lewis medicine Coach Lavell Edwards: “Dan puts forth total effort in the field, in Championship: California-San Diego def. Junia- First round: California-Davis def. Northern Ken- the classroom and in his relationships with others He is a leader and a role ta, 12-15.15-5, 15-7.15~17.15~1. tucky, 1513. 3-15, 1 l-15. 15-7, 15-12; Lewis def. model with the highest moral character.” Springfield, 12-l 5, 15-5. 15-5, 15-l MARK DARRELL JERUE/Unlverslty of Washfngton defensive lineman and Second round: Sacramento State def. Mansfield Ilnebacker/Mercer Island, Washingtonl3.18 in banking and finance State, 15-4, 15-2, 15-4; Northridge State def. Cali- Registered more than 100 tackles in each of last two seasons, includmg 13 fornia-Davis, 15-4, 15-l 0, 15-l 3; Lewis def. Califor- tackles for loss last year Three-year starter and four-year letterman nia-Riverside. 13-l 5, 9-l 5, 15-l 0, 15-4, 17-l 5; Team captain Second-team all-conference in Pacific-10 Conference last Florida Southern def. St Augustine’ s, 15-6, 15-6, year Two-time honorable mention all-Amenca Most valuable defen- 15-3. sive player in 1961 Rose Bowl Named Huskies’ top defensive lmeman last Semifinals: Sacramento State def. Northridge season. Academic all-conference. Second team all-coast. Member State, 15-13, 15-4, 9-15, 15-B; Lewis def. Florida of selection committee for vice-president of student affairs ScholarshIp chair for Beta Theta Pi Hopes to obtain master’ s in business administration Southern, 10-15, 15-12. 11-15, 15-10, 15-10. and pursue career as banker or stock broker. Coach Don James: “Mark is Third place: Northridge State def. Florida lust a bright young man and an excellent competitor who is dedicated to his Southern, 15-7. 15-12, 15-12. team. He has shown leadership qualities and was elected by his teammates to Championship: Sacramento State def. Lewis, the position of captain.” 15-10. 15-6, 15-7 Cal-San Diego prevails Pretournament favorite California-San Diego outlasted Juniata, 12-15, 15-5, 15-7, 15-17, 15-l. to win the first NCAA Division III Women’ s Volleyball Championship in Maryville, Tennessee. 1. Kalamazoo College has been approved as host institution for California-San Diego, ranked No. 1 all season, s the 1982 Division III Men’ Tennis Championships The event will be finished the year with a 36-8 record while Juniata conducted May 12-l 5 finished at 38-6. 2. Albany State (New York) has been approved as host institution Leading the way for the Tritons were Tammy s for the 1983 Division III Men’ Tennis Championships. The competi- Smith, Molly Wheatley and Louise Schwartz, all tion will be May 1 l-14. members of the all-tournament team. Smith and 3. The Central Intercollegiate Athletic Association has been Schwartz also were named to the Division III all- granted automatic qualification lor the 1982 Division II Women’ s America squad. Division Ill championship action Basketball Championship. NCAA News / 1982 Convention Issue 7 anss( uo!luaAuo~ 286 c a31smo3tl Nou33w03 ssmaaw JaAoldLuj h!urwoddg lenb3 ut/ 1ozgg sesuey UO!SS!yy ‘ O’ 9061 XOH ‘ d laaJlS ‘ PJE9 !e enuahV IleN OW ‘All3 SVSNVM ,a P6Lt ‘ I”“‘=d ON alvd . . 33VlSOd s m uolpzlueho t!)oJduoN @ Zemper joins NCAA staff Eric Zemper has joined the NCAA staff as research coordinator and will be responsible for compiling various general research projects and for administer- ing the Association’ s sports medicine involvement. Zemper served three years in the 1J.S. Army, teach- ing in the department of prevent,ative medicine of t,he Medical Field Service School. After leaving the Army, Zemper held various research positions at Michigan State University, primarily in the Office of Medical Education Research and Development. For the past two years, he has been a research specialist. under a contract with the National Cancer Institute. He has supervised the development, of a series of eight in- structional modules on the techniques of cancer pre- vention. Zemper also has been part of a research team investigating an area of emergency medicine and has been asked to author a book on sports medicine. As an undergraduate at, Michigan State, Zemper competed in cross country and indoor and outdoor track. In 1978 and 1979, he served as head coach of the women’ s cross country team and assistant coach of s the MSU women’ track team. He holds a master’ s degree in microbiology from Michigan State and is a Ph.D. candidat,e at Mickhigan State in educat,ional psychology. The National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame has honored 10 outstanding college seniors who excelled in the classroom as well as on the football field. The scholar-athletes include (front row) Norm Betts. University of Michigan; Calvin Warren, North Carolina Oliver Luck, West Virginia State University, University; and John McClean, Travis Holcombe, Texas Christian Brown University; University. Those in NCAA dismissed from suit the back row are Darrin Nels’ on. Stanford University; Michael France, U.S. Air Force Academy; Vincent The NCAA has been dismissed as a third-party dePaul Draddy, NFFHF chairman of the board; Jeffrey Hembrough. llllnois State University; Van Darkow, defendant in a Title IX lawsuit against the University University of Missouri, Columbia, and Rich Diana, Yale University. of Alaska, Anchorage. The university was the defendant in the two-year- College Basketball Day marks historic anniversary old suit, which was brought by several women stu- dent-athletes who said the university practiced sex College Basketball Day, an 16, which marks the 86th anni- serving its 90th anniversary discrimination in adtninistering its athletic program. annual event conducted under versary of the first college bas- year, made its public debut The university sought to enjoin both the NCAA and the auspices of the National ketball game ever played with March 11, 1892, when a group the Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Association of Basketball five players on a side. In that of students at Springfield Col- Coaches, will be observed on an 1896 matchup, the University Women, alleging that if it had violated any Federal lege in Massachusetts defeated historic date this season. of Chicago defeated the Uni- regulations, the differences in NCAA and AIAW rules a faculty team, 5-1. Amos Joseph I-L Van&in, NABC versity of Iowa, 15-12, in Iowa Alonzo Stagg scored the only were the reason. executive director, said the s City’ Close Hall. point for the faculty team. The students’ claim was settled recently. The court event will be observed January Basketball, currently ob then granted the NCAA’ s motion for dismissal.
"The NCAA News VOL 19"